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From M " est Journal.
AN EDITOR'S TRIALS.
r Kara smui.
often we thiak when reading the news,
"tor could please it be choose
xh a paper as this, why, all must agree,
thing of leas interest they never did see.
"V Critic, reflect, ere yon make a no be on,
m auto's saeat is another nur'i poison;
At yon peraiat la yoar steady denials,
ve jrott a few of an editor! trials.
, pretty young lady, sprightly and fair,
a a paper in hand, waltaes np to a chair,
i hastily glancing o'er all that she saw,
t throat It aside with a muttered pha w :
: " No marriages h-rii
I think it is queer,
-T'3sBHr"tb'-r"1 ever so many,
They dont publish any.
Here's poetry, 'And battles,
' Sketch, And sieges.
Ami tales. And law suits.
Without ending, A pending;
But no picuies, or concerts, or parties for me.
Such trash spun paper, I nerer did see.
Then a nice focn? man, with a cane and moustache.
Who certainly thinks no is cutting a dash,
Looks over the (lit of plays and soirees.
As if rainly trying his fancy to please.
In theaters. In races.
. umio, jun cnasea.
Operas, In banquets.
Balls, And call,
And finally wonders what editors mean
By prinuog a paper not fit to be seen.
Sealimenul young lady next picks up the paper.
And reads by the light of a dim burning taper.
And woolen if tinea addressed to Miss Relfo
Were not written to her by some clerei young fellow,
Who's pretty and witty, and learned and wise:
What a pity 'tis true!
And now, Mr. Editor,
Tis all blamed on you.
M no speeches. And iaWSk?,
And sermons. And jawing.
And new And clawing,
By despatch. To match
But no sketches or tales that I can see
What kind of a man must the editor be?
Next a grave politician who with dignity glows.
Adjusts his gold spectacles orer his nose.
Takes a huge pinch of snuff before he proceeds.
Then opens the paper and leisurely reads
. Of breacb-s. Of S nate.
And speeches, Of House,
And Sirria Of railways,
Reports, And courts,
Aod says as he reads the las: column 6T war.
What a strange kind of people these editors are.
These rhymes and these lore stories to print.
It 'twould do any good, I would gire them a hint.
Sow a prim eM maid the paper espies.
And holding it carefully off from her eyes,
Aad frequently muttering "saT and da tefl !
Sk manages some way to read very well
The marriages. The robberies
Accidents, Aad murders
Suicides, AO in
Deaths, A breath,
Aad finishing, wonders what sort of blander
The whole of the community fat under,
la top port a paper whom print Is so small.
Sat senders how sane people reed it at an.
5ext, as angry contributor eager for fame.
Bathes into the aanctam, to loudly complain
Tm ruined, sir, ruined my success, sir, is o'er,
& many mistakes wr ne'er beard of before.
Look hers at this Sonnet addressed to my Lad,
Too'v made itA Bonnet and Dress for a Baby'
Boat talk of my writing and ssy it was that
Tm're an editor, sir, bus bo gent that Is flat.
The tanner complains that his crop is neglected,
Pi- to much time is spent in guessing wboU be elected;
Tie minister says it shouM be more sedate,
Aad not ss tnarh wasted In matters of state:
Aad thnosamis of other complaints are made known,
Taieh the editor's back has to bear all alone;
But the worst of ft is, that they at! Join In saying
Sxk paper as thht be can print without paying.
Soil aatd tlscir Car
Ill the agricultural .transactions for 1856, pub
lished j the Royal awaiian Agricultural Soci
ety, we find the flowing communication from
Judge Andrews, which will be found both in
teresting and instructive :
Bj soil, in agriculture, id meant that compound
nheunce which constitutes the upper Burface of
tte earth. It is that which furnishes nutriment
and lap port to trees and plants. Soil is a com
pound of particles of rery different, and often of
Johnson, in his Chemistry of Common Life,"
4Tib the f jtmation of soil as follows : " The
3 is farmed for the most part front the rocks of
which the crust of the earth is cov-jiM. Bj
ae action of air and water these rocks crumble,
fi their surface becomes covered with loose ma-
tka by the winds ; they germinate and grow
op ; animals come to feed upon them ; both
plants and animals die ; and thus a mixture of
J?d rock, with the remains of animals and
(Ianta, gradually overspread the entire surface of
ti dry land. It is to this mixture we apply the
Je of soil."
" But the soil thus naturally formed," con
fcraea the author, ' differs in quality, from va
causes. The rocks which crumble differ in
tkir chemical composition ; their crumbled frag-
are f read over the surface, and sorted by
mi Md water in different ways ; and the kind
and qaantity of the animal and vegetable matters
ttT mixed with, differ much. Through the
fcy of these and similar causes of diversity,
nJ varieti of soil are produced, which are
M only unlike to each other in their sensible
Parties, but very different alao in their agri
Chemically speaking, the substance or constitn-
Part" of a soil, as ascertained by analysis, are
1- Silica, or finely pulverized flint stones.
- Alumina, or pure clay.
3- Lime, that is, the chalk of bones, shells and
eertain kind of stones.
Jlagnesia, or a soft, white, Hour-like pow-
Oxyd of iron, or iron rust.
6- Salt?, tharts, various substances composed
some scid united with a metalic oxyd or alka-
7. Remains of animals and vegetables.
"re, as before, from chemical analysis, it is
to w th the substances above mentioned
r be united in very different proportions, one
"wwiling ltagetheT, and hence very differ
nt soi prudacefj frora the nme cutances.
w exaa. pie, where siliea, or pulverized flint
or sand predominates or exceeds a due
Pporuon in a suil, such soil will not answer the
purposes of agriculture, as it will produce
'J ; ach vegetables as require an unusual supply
' 81 1C AIn. if a noU abounds In alumina
cT-acswaah demand a large tiry of clay
for their growth and support. And so of others.
For practical purposes, soils may be known and
named after the names of their predominating
1. A eilicious or sandy soil is one where Band
or gravel greatly aboundd. Thin soil is light, fri
able, readily absorbing moisture, and as readily
yielding it up to drying winds or the heat of the
sun. Thti surface of such soils is easily moveable
by winds or floods of water.
2. A 1 'Jim i noun or clayey soils are heavy, adhe
sive, cold, and when dry, very hard. They are
valaaMe when mixed with silicious or limey soils,
as alumina tends to give body and tenacity to the
3. A limey soil is one where limestone or fia
shells greatly abound. It is often rich for cer
4. A due mixture of the above materials with
a due proportion of animal and vegetable matter
constitutes what is termed loam, a black or dark
colored, soft, mellow cartlf. If decayed vegeta
ble substances greatly predominate, it is called
It should be understood that whatever mate
rials may enter into the formation of a soil, a
proportion of water or moisture is essential to the
growth of any vegetable.
The beau ideal," therefore, 44 of a fertile soil,
.is one which contains such a portion of decom
posing matter and of moisture as to keep the crop
growing upon it always supplied with food in a
state fit fur introsusception, yet not so super-
asiaBdn tW astn midor the plants too luxuriant."
It is in tUAucTTJJSPftion, therefore, of the fore
going analyzed materials, that a soil suitable for
gardening or ag-icultural purposes may be pro
duced. Thus far our remarks will apply to soils in gen
eral all over the world. But it is of great im
portance to the agricultural interests of these
islands that more definite, specific information
should be disseminated among cultivators respect
ing the ils they cultivate. But here, the writer
dares not hope that he can gire any information.
There are obviously a great variety of s.ih on the
Hawaiian group, but to understand their nature
either chemically or for the purpose of prat tical
agriculture, will require careful investigation and
repeated experiments ; for nothing is more eom
mou than to see vegetation growing luxuriantly
in one location, and almost entirely refusing to
grow in another not far distant.
As for the first ingredient mention'! in the
formation of a soil, viz.: silica or sand, th&t is,
pulverized flint stones, jthere is probably very lit
tle if any on the islands. What is called sand
on our sea shores is mostly made up of broken
coral, Bhells and lava. Mr. Richards once caused
a quantity of sea sand to be melted. The result
was a large cake of black friable lava ; showing
that the lava preponderated.
A few things only can be submitted relative to
the soils of these islands. It will not be disputed
that the islands were originally of volcanic origin;
that cither when thrown up into their present
form, or previously, they were in a fluid or semi
fluid state. In this condition once were all these
mountains, hills, ravines, depressions and plains.
They must then have been destitute of every veg
etable, from the fact tliat there could have been
no soil fr their production or support. All was
rock, lava, scoria and slag. But the winds, rain,
and heat of the sun, would make an impression.
The surface of the rocks would soften, and some
parts would fall off; the lava, still softer, would
begin to disintegrate ; the scoria and slag would
crumble, fall into masses would oxydize ; and,
acted upon by winds and rain, the crevices of
rocks would fill up, a smoother appearance would
follow, seeds of vegetables and trees, would be
brought would grow, die, fall down and decay.
From time to time quantities of decaying matter
from the mountains and hills would be deposited
in the ravines and valleys and on the 'plains.
This mixed with decayed animal and vegetable
matter, would form a soil below. Now, from the
tops of the mountains to the shore there would
be soils of different kinds, according to the vari
ous operations of nature in diffynt locations
and under different circum?JjS87and these soils
would be adapted toWtproducts according
to their fM;Wrjmpoeitions. If we go the top
of HijVtla, on Maui, we shall find it nearly
d.j-rtof vegetation ; because, as fast as the
winds and rain decompose the rocks, the lava and
the volcanic sand, the winds drive and the rains
wash all the moveable particles dowa the mountain
till some obstruction prevents them, or till they
reach the plain. As we descend lower, where de
composition has been going on aided by what
was received from above, we find different kinds
of veetation, and so on till we arrive in a dense
forest" where a rich loamy soil may be found, a
soil adapted to potatoes, corn, wheat, and other
vegetables. - v
If, on the other hand, we descend on the wind
ward side, the windndeed, drives nothing down
ward, but with the itn it helps dissolve all the
soft parts of rocks ami lavas, helps decompose
vegetables till, without very deep soil, a dense
forest of heavy timber t found, and perennial
greenness is seen even to ie sea beach. .
Such, in few words, miv be the theory of
soil-making on these island?V It appesrs that
most of the soils where cultivalyJhaYbeen at
re located either on orw-rnr the sea
beach, say from ten to seventy feet
WaI nf the sea. on the leeward sides of
islands. Then passing over a belt, little has been
attempted till we gain the height of 1,500 to
2,500 ; this is the region of sugar cane, wheat
and Irish potatoes. The soil near the beach on
the leeward sides of the islands may be denomi
nated an alluvial or a washed soil, having been
brought from the mountains by winds and rains
and mixed with the sand of the shore, which, as
before, is composed of broken lava, coral and
shells, together with the decayed vegetable and
animal matters. This soil n generally rich, dry
and warm, and needs artificial irrigation.
On the windward side of the islands, where the
rain has been the more efBc'n-nt agent, the soil Is
perhaps no,o deep ; but from more decayed veg
etable matter is more moist and more productive,
and cultivation may be extended from the shore
to any convenient height.
llizh up the mountains the subsoil appears to
consist of half decomposed lava, containing large
quantities of the red oxyd of iron. Some loca
tions, however, contain more or less alumina or
the ravines also have varieties of soil, as they
have different deposit from above, but all pro-
Hdiffieult to say exactly how long the pro
cess of decomposition of lava must be before veg
etation can bo sustained; but it appears that
ferns, grass, and even trees will
is any visible appearance of a soil. In 182 the
writer paed over a tract in . Koolau, on the
nortlrernVideof East Maui, which, to all appear
ance, had lately f; wn from J;
r I - ,mf,w;fine. that is. from tneswo
and not a particle of earthy matter could be seen;
yet from this mass was growing very luxuriantly
ferns, grasses, bushes, then becoming small trees
from ten to twenty-live feet In Leicrht. How
many years this mat $ had, been acted upon by
strong winds and ? .vjr' rains it is difficult to say.
The lava was scare.. changed in color or form,
and to all appearance he vegetables then growing
were the first growth!; "The writer .baa been ' in
formed that the place is now covered (28 years)
with a dense young forest. On the south side of
the same mountaiu, in Kahikir.ui, there seems to
have been a flood of lava, at seme age long ago,
which is nearly bare of vegetation, and the only
change apparent on the lava is a slight decay, or
the oxydization from 'the 'atacapheaiTy'his re
gion has but little rain! and thepfida are. very
oblique. - ' "' '
Aga in , in 1 j Jiie writer noticed , in traveling
from KiJf J4olcano of Kiiauea, after pass
mr&risew, several miles that tracts of lava, a
species called by Ilawaiians jwhoehoe smooth,
fiat, and when fresh, shining were lying from
one to five acres together, where not a weed,
bush, or tuft of grass could bo seen. In 1850,
passing over the same region, he noticed that these
same tracts were nearly covered with a growth of
young ferns, grass and bashes, averaging from
two to four feet in height. This region is aeted
upon by the trade winds and rains, and this
growth "has been produced in the space of twenty
There ari several things that tend to modify
the character of soils, whatever the composition
' Vegetation itself has ah influence. If a tree
fall to the earth, it will eventually decay and its
particles will bo mixed with the existing soil, and
will so far change the properties of that soil. So
of grasses, weeds, bushes, especially when they
grow in abundance, and the opt. ation of grow
ing, dying and decaying has long been continued.
If such locations are found at the foot of moun
tains, or on the bankf of streams, the' soils they
are -called alluvial soils, or in common language,
loam. Of such is the soil of Lahaioa, Maui, and
Holokahua, east of Honolulu.. They are gener
ally rich so far as the composition of the" soil is
concerned, and capable of. traducing a 'great
variety of vegetables. Vegetation, therefore, has
the reciprocal action of causa and effect. ;
Rain also modifies the soil, not only by furnish
ing moisture for the plants, but its effect upon the
different constituent particles of soil. ' The chem
ical properties of rain act differently "npon the
soil from water poured on. Add to this the fre
quent v-'osMng of the leaves of vegetables, and it
will soon appear that tiro pieces of land of the
same soik, one watered altogether by" irrigation
and the other by showers, will soon have their
The trade winds in some locations have a mod
ifying effect on soils, besides their connection with
rain. Where they are so strong as to move
sands, the sands are more or less moved by them
and thrown into banks or hillocks, and are so
fluctuating that but little vegetation grows, as
lietwemi Eat and West Maui, and on the eastern
side of Kaniaalea Bay. Winds also effect jplarts
and even trees, especially fruit trees, by whmninar
their liavt and rurvatinc their tninlrn ' and nrrw I
venting the ordinary operations of nature and
thwarting what would otherwise bo the regulal
productions of the soil.
Manures change the character of a-soil : but
this introduces another subject which does not Li
long here. . "
Cultivati.m itself has an influence upon soils,
especially that of barrenness and fertility. Prop
erly cultivated, soils become more and more pro
ductive ; badly managed, they soon wear out.
A grand desideratum on these islands is the
skilSl regulation of wet and dry, so as to con
stitute the great muss of soils available. The su
perabundant moisture, however, is more manage
able than its opposite. Few locations are such
that they cannot be easily drained if there is nat
urally too much water ; but for dry sdils there is
more difficulty. Thousands and thousands of
acres are found on the islands partly or wholly
barren for want of sufficient moisture and even
many of the tracts subjected to cultivation ire
deficient, for nothing is more common tlian for
crops to suffer from drought. The partial reme
dies are two : one is mixing aluminous or clayey
earths with the sandy or alluvial soils. The clays
are retentive of moiature and will absorb it from
the atmosphere, and hence will bear a greater de
gree of drought! The other is deep cultivation.
Modern experiments have demonstrated that for
deep soils deep digging or plowing is a pretty sure
remedy for droughj. The soil in such 'cases re
ceives and 'retainb more moisture than it otherwise
would, and imparts it in time of need. This
remedy applies to alluvial or semi-alluvial soils.
All kinds of earth, however, will not bear deep
digging. If the digging or plowing brings up
the hard red earth containing considerable red
oxyd of iron, such earth wilf, be unproductive
until it has laid a year ori 5vo . exposed to - the
windsnd rains of the atmosphere. Last Feb
ruary' a writer bad a portion; of his garden dug
up aiv, pulverized, to the depth of from twenty
two Us twenty -eight inches. jLH one part he no
ti53 4t the Jowest, twelve inches or more, was
a thick; heavy, reddish earth, and this without
reflection, was left on the surface. Somesquaehes
were planted,- which after a long time came up
and siowly grew to the third or fourth leaf, and
then died. Beans afterwards, with manure, pro
duced half a. crop. . , : ... ; J
The writer will now close bia remarks by 'sev
eral suggestions i ' '' !: :
1. The Society needs more information rela
tive to the nature of ."soils, uch as could - be im
parted by an agricultural chemist. "?y -iv
2. Time and patience must be expended after
all thai chemistry and the analysis of soils can
do. For. example, the books say that silica and
alumina, that is, powdered flint stones and clay,
are essential to good soils, and yet we have .V'iry
good soils on these islands apparently without a
particle of cither, unless indeed they are" found
m our lavas. ' v- 1
' 3.' Every farmer and gardener should not only
try experiments, but should keep a book noting
s experiments, witn dates, Kinos 01 sou, metnoa
ofxwlaration. witn toe resuiisv wim au me ao-
curacv ofaprjcal book-keeper. '
fibn or theofier;f3'botn, of om' newspa
pers should devote a short or long article, as the
case may be, each week to agricultural subjects,
theory and practice. . They should be written in
plain language, easily comprehended by common
readers. v.. ....... : .. . -
5. Lewndustry, patience and perseverance sup
ply the place, of a great outlay of cash at 'the
commencement of our efforts. Cultivate no more
than can be cultivated thoroughly,, that the ex-
Kriments may fairly be rlade. It seems ; from
: efforts that no bounds can be set to the fer
tility of the soil when properly tilled ; and the
ratio of expense diminishes with the ratio of the
products. . - , .....
Dblnk. less with tour Meals. Many tzja
have relieved themselves of dyspepsia by txt
drinking, even water, during meals. . No j
except man, ever drinks in connection ,wii Lis
food. Man ought not to. Try thb, dyspeptics;
and you will not wash down mechanically, wlt
ought to he masticated, and cnsaliva ted, before it
is swallowed. A standard writer says: Wfcca
we are thintyf at our meals, or at other thncs,
we should drink to allay such thirst only. All
solid food should be thoroughly ground and
mixed with saUva in tlw. mouth, unaided and
undiluted by water or other drinks. . Bely upon
it. the apparent necessity for drinking is a mere
habit, which wo can correct at will and all who
. ... . . . i ;n - a ' j i Ap
prize health at its full value, will not consider its
preservation or ptirchaw too high at the cost ef
Bt.nshrtss ; orbs.
'Corner of Queen and Xuuarm streets, Honolulu, II. I.
limn. Sampson k. Tappax, -
E. V. Bkiuhah & Oo., -"
Bctlkb, Keith & UilL,
Honolulu, July 1, 1357.
Shliing and Commission Merchants, Honolulu, S. L
Messrs. Gbinskll, Mivturs ft Co.,
Wiliets & Co., ' -Wbi,ls,
Fahgo & Co.,
, Alsop & Co., -O.
F. Train & Co.,
Bariso Brothers & Co.,
Exchange for sale on the. United States and Europe,
nonolalu, July 1, 1856. jyl-tf
DANIEL C. WATERMAN,
Superintends the outfitting of Testels from this port, to the
shipment of oil and bone, and negotiates whalemen's
Messrs. Morgas, Hatha war, Jt Co., San Francisco.
Macoswrat & Co., -t
O. R. Grsks & Co., - ' New Bedford.
Jaxks 11. Coxaoos, Esq., -....
54-tf . W. Q. E. Pops, Esq., "
It. W. FIELD,
Commission Merchant, Honolulu, Ouhu, Sandwich Islands.
By permission, he refers to
C. W. Cartwbight, President of Manufacturers' Insurance
Messrs. II. A. Tiercs, - - - . - Boston.
illATMl, Uics & Co., - "
Kris-ARO Mott Robiksom, - New Bedford.
Joh W. Barrett Kss, - Nantucket.
I'erkis's A: Smittt, - - New London.
B. V. Snow, - - - - H'Jitolulu.
TII03I AS SPENCER,
Ship Chandler, Dealer iu .General Merchandise, and Commission
Merchant, Honolulu, Oahu,S. I., ke ps constantly on hand
an extensive asortmcut of every descripUon of goods re
quired by wliKlerthips and other.
Shipping furnifhed with all kinds of Kroceries, provislous, &c,
at the shortest notice, at the very lowest market prices.
rrr Money advanced for whalers' bill at the lowest rates.
D. N. FLITNER,
Continues hU old business Ht the new store In Mwkee's new fire
proof building, next door above Ir. Hoffmann's Drug
Store, on Kiuihuma.'su street. .
Chronometers rated by observations of the sun nnd stars
with a transit instrument accurately adjusted to the
meridian of Iloiioluiu. Particular attention given to, fine
watch repairing. i5ertant and rjundrait phuwos silvered
and adjusted. Charts and nautical instruments constantly
on hand and for ?a!-.
Wholesale Pewler in Wines and
Uia Pest Office, Honolulu.
Spirits, Ale and
RITSON & HART,
Successors to Mr. Henry Robinson, Wholesale Wine and Spirit
Merchants, Honolulu, II. I., under the Auction Room of A.
P. Everett, AuUioueer, nearly opposite the Custom House.
JIEIiCIIERS & CO.,
Commiwdon Merchants and Ship Chandlers, Honolulu, Oahu,
8. I. Suine too re corner of Kaahumanu and Merchant 8t.
Money udvunred on favorable terms for Whalers hills on the
U. 8. and Europe. July 1, 165o-tf
Ship Chandler and Commission Merchant, Honolulu, Oahu, R, I.
Ships supplied with refreshments, provisions, c. at the
shortest notice, on reasonable terms. Whalers bills wuntjd.
July 1, 1856-tf
U. F. SNOW,
Importer and Dealer in (ieutral Merchandise, Honolulu, O iho,
H. I. 3S
HAWAIIAN FLOrR COMPANY.
James F. B. Marshall, Tre:isurer, in the stone budding, oc
cupied by B. W. field, up ftairs.
C. A. &. H. F. POO It,
Shipping and Commission Merchants, Honolulu, Oahu, S. I.
SVhairr'a Bill on the United Stattt wanted. Island
Produce bought and sold, and taken in exchanpt for
J. C. SPALDING,
Commission Merchr.nt, and Importer, Honolulu. Oahu, S. I.
Wanted, Bills of Exchnnse on tho U. 8. and Europe- Con
sifriimenu from !iro:ul prointty attended to. Island pro
duce of all kirvly taken iu exchange for good. Jy 1-tf
ROCERT C. J ANION,
Merchant and ConiniUsion Agent, Honolulu, Oaliu, S. I. Jy 1 tl
II. IIACKFEL.D & CO.
General Commission Agenu, ami Ship Chandlers, Honolulu,
Oahu, S.I. July 1, 1850-tf
H. YOX BOLT.
TR. C. UKUCK.
General Commuwion Merchants. H molulu, Oahu, S. I. Jy 1-tf
Commiation Merchsint, Boston. U. 8. Refer to Jss. Makee awl
R. W. Wood Ksirs.
July 1, 1856-tf
ALEX. J. CART WRIGHT, .
Commission Merchant and General Shipping Agent, Honolulu,
Oahu, H. I. July 1, 1856-tf
KRULL & MOLE,
Imnorters and Commission Merchants, Kaahumanu street Ma-
July 1, lS5A-tf
SAM'U . CASTLE. AMOS. 8. COOKS.
CASTLE & COOKE,
Importers and Wholesale and Retail dealers in General Mer
chandise, at the old stand, corner of the King and School
streets, near Uie large Stone Church. Also at the Storo
formerly occupied by C. II. Nicholson, In King street, oppo
.' ! site the Seamaus Chapel. Agent for Dr. Jaynes' Medi
cines. July 1, 1856-tf
' '. '
'"" ST. A. ALDKICH. C. ST. BISHOr.
ALDRICH & BISHOP,
Importers and dealers In general merchandise, Honolulu, Oahu,
8. I. Island produce bought and sold. Agents for the sale
of Sugar, Molasses, Coffee, &c, from the Lihue and other
Plantations. 1 3tf ;
63-ly llonoluln, Onhu, H. I.
, J. F. COLBURN,
S3-ly ' Kaahumanu street, Honolulu, Oahu. '
Healer in Dry and Fancy Goods, Hotel street between Nuuanu
and Maunakca streets, Honolulu, S. I. 11 f
GEORGE G. HOWE,
Lumber Merchant, yard corner of Queen and Nuuanu streets on
. the Punchard premises. July 1-tf
W. N. LADD,
Importer axd dealer in Hardware, Fort st. Honolulu.
Importer and Dealer in Hardware, Dry Goods, Paints, Oils, and
general Merchandise, corner of Fort and King streets.
SAV1DGE Sc. MAY.
Grocers and Provision Merchants and Coffee Roasters, King
street, near the Bethel. July 1, 1-tf
C S. N. EMERSON,
. Waialua, Oahu, Dealer in General Merchandise, Country Pro
duce such as Corn, Beans, Bananas, Butter, Eggs, &c.
. J. II. WOOD,
Manufacturer, Importer and Dealer in Boots and Shoes of every
description. Shoe Findings, Pump, Sole, Rigging, Harness,
and Patent Leathrrs. Calf, Goat, Hog, and Buck Skins
Trunks. V&li.ses. SDRrrinit Gloves. Foils, and Masks. Black
f , Ins, Brushes, Hosiery, Ac. Ac. Brick Shoe store, corner of
fc.k . v . . . . . . . . 1 1 1 T 1 .
. jmn aoa atercnaui sis., iiononuo, a. . .-
w, PAOL C. DUCORRON,
AZMurmy at Law, Conveyancer and Acoonntant. Office comer
of Merchant and Kaahtunanu Streets, Honolulu. . 6-tf.
fARLES W. YINCENT,
sXI-- -OR AND BriLDER. The undersigned would In
, 1 his friends and the public, that he has taken the well
"; i vwa Carpenter premUes of C. U. LeweiS, Esq on Fort
Street, and would solicit that patronags heretofore so liberally
rtowed. All orders In the various branches of Building,
4 " " ' ', m, Specifications and Contracts attended to with prompt
si and dispatch. .; '
i jjt CHARLES W. VINCBNI.
r C. H. LEWERS, .
Carpenter and Lumber Merchant. Tort St. Honolulu. " Jy 1-tf '
French Pollfiher, Hotel Street, opposite th
Govrrnmcat Uoasc. 41 U
AGENT FOR THE .
' New Tsrk Board or Underwriter.
The undersigned takes leave to notify Merchants, Ship Mssters,
&c, - that he has been duly appointed s Agent for the
New Tork Board of Underwriters.
i-ly ALEX. J. CART WRIGHT.
.AGENT FOR THE
Liverpool Underwriter's Association.
The undersigued begs leave to notify Merchants, Ship owners,
ana snip masters, utat ne Has received the appointment ol
AGENT at these Islands for the LIVERPOOL UNDER
July 1-tf " . ROBERT C. JANI0N.
AGENT FOR LLOYD'S
The undersigned begs to notify to Merchants, Ship owners ami
cnipruastern, wai ne tins received Uie appointment ot
AGENT at these Islands for LLOYD'S LONDON.
' July 1-tf ROBERT C. JANIQN.
THE NORTHERN ASSURANCE COMPA
ny, (established 1836.) Fur Fire and Life Assurance at
home and abroad.
Capital 1,50,760, Sterlinsj.
The undersigned has been appointed Agent for the Sandwich
Islands. ROBERT CHESHIRE JANION.
7-tf. at Honolulu.
KRULL & MOLL,
Agents of the Hamburg and Lubeck Underwriters, Honolulu,
Oahu, H. I. July 1, 1856-tf
Agent for the Bremen board of Underwriter. All average claims
against the said Underwriters, occurrkus; in or about tlds
Kingdom, will have to be certified before him. July 1-tf
HONOLULU MEDICAL HALL,
CORNER OF MERCHANT AND KAAHUMANU STREETS.
Dr. McKibbi begs to intimate that he is now Joined by his son
Dr. Robert McKibbiu, member of the Royal College of Sur
geons, London, one of whom leing always in attendance,
will afford an additional guarantee to persons requiring
advice or medicine".
He has just received an assortment of English Drugs, Perfumery,
&c, of the best quality, with which th establishment will
constantly be supplied, and which will be sold on reasonable
terms. , . . .
Phjaiciau's and Surgeon's prescriptions prepared with the
greatest care. Medicine chests carefully examined and
Attendance at the office from 3 A. M., till 6 o'clock P. M., on
week days, and on Sundays 8 o'clock, A. M., to 11 o'clock,
A. M. At other times, at his residence, Union street.
XT A consignment of best London White Paint and Linseed Oil
Office and Drug Store, Queen Street, near the market. Ship's
Medicine chests refitted and prescriitions carefully prepared
under the supervision of LANGHERNE. Hot, cold, vapor,
shower and medicated Baths, at all hours. 7-ly
CHAS. F. GUILLOU,
Late Surgeon United States Navy, Consular Physician to sick
Amoi-Mmi seamen. Office next door to J. C. Spalding
Kaahumanu St.; Residence at Uie kite French Premis
es, Alakea sreet. Respectfully offers his professional ser
vices to resident families, to the shipping, and to strangers
generally. Medical and Surgical advice in English, French
Spanish, and Italian. Olfice hours from 11 A. M. to 2 P.
k, and from 4 to 5 P. M.
At other hours enquire at his residence. Jy 1-tf
E. HOFFMANN, ,
Physician and Surgeon, office in the new drug store, adjoining
the store of 11. Hackfrld k. Cd., Queen-street. Jy 1-tf
V. J. RAWLINS Sc. CO.
Soap Manufacturer", Leleo, Honolulu, are thankful for past
' favors, and with their present improvements, are prepared
to supply Merchants and Families with HARD hnd SOFT
SOAP, Neiit's-foot Oil. iLT Tallow, Slush, Oil Foots, and
all kinds of Urease, taken iu trade or for cash. 13-6m
GILMAN & CO.,
Ship Chandlers and Dealers in General Merchandise,
LAHA1NA, MAUI, H. I.
ShiDS supplied with recruits. Good facilities for storsge. Cash
furnished for bills of exchange.
HOLLES & CO.,
Shin Chandlers nnd Commission Merchants nnd Dealers In
General Merchandise, Lahaina, Maui. Whalers furnished
with roeruils ut the shortest notice, in exchange for (foods
or bills. 34-tr
Commission Merchant, dealer in Snip Chandlery, and General
MerchandiHe. Lahainn. Maui, 11. I. Ships furnished with
reeruiis. Whalers Bill wanted en the U. S. and Europe.
Storage. July 1, 1856-tf
JOHN D. HAVEKOST,
Auctioneer, Wailuku, East Maul. 33-lyr
JOHN THOMAS WATERHOUSE,
Importer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in General Merchandise,
Honolulu, and tahalna, Maui. 44-tf
Ship Chandler and dealer in General Merchandise, Waiakea Bay,
Keeps constantly on hand an extensive assortment of every
desirription of go3 sequired by whale ships and others.
Shipping furnished with fresh beef, Vegetables, and all kinds of
Groceries, and l'rovisious kc. at the shortest notice, at the
very lowest market prices.
Best facilities for storage of from 3 to 6000 barrels, being near
the binding, and free from thatched buildings.
Wanted, Whalers bills ou the U. S. or Europe, for which money
will le advanced ou reasonable terms.
N. B. This port offers the safest and most commodious anchor
age of any port In the Hawaiian group. Here you can give
seamen their liberty without danger of losing them by de
sertiou. No anient spirits allowed to be sold
Dealer in General Merchandise, HUo, Hawaii. Ships supplied
with recruits at the shortest notice, on reasonatric terms
Bills of exchange wanted. July 1, 1856f
Baker and Grocer, Nuuanu-strcet, Honolulu, Oahu, H. I.
THE HONOLULU IRON WORKS.
THE UNDERSIGNED is now prepared to repair or
manufacture all kinds of machinery, mill gearing, windt
mss gearing, ship forgiugs and smith work.
Cart boxes, forge backs, anvils &c on hand nnd made to
Iron and and best quality of smith's coal for sale.
Also one exccllcut small sized sugar mill with copper train
complete, adapted to cither horse or water power.
DONE IN A VARIETY OF STYLES
neatly and substantially, and on fair terms. Law Books,
Music, Newspapers, Jtc-, bound to order. Portfolios, Scrap
Books, Herbariums, Drawing Books, and Blank Books, made to
order, officers of ships can have their Navigation and Log
Books, and Charts, bound and repaired, at the Mission OiHce,
Kawaioliao. Old Books rebound at short notice.
Orders may also be left at II. M. WHITNEY'S Book
store, Honolulu. . SAMUEL RUSSt'LL
July 1, lS56.tf- .
COOPERAGE ! COOPERAGE !
The undersigned would inform his friends and residents, that he
still continues to carry on his business in all its branches at
the old stand corner of Nuuanu and Marine streets. Ship
Agents and Masters are respectfully invited to call and ex
amine his large and desirable assortment of Casks, Barrels,
etc.. Orders left at his shop will be executed with dispatch
and on the most reasonable terms. H. C. GRAHAM.
N. B. Ou hand ftud for sale. 4000 bbls Casks. 7-ly
Cooper and Guager, begs to Inform his friends and the public
generally, that he has recommenced his Coopering business
on his obi stand, ia the rear of Mr. H. Rhodes' Spirit store
and opposite Mr. Monsarrat's Auction Room, and respect
fully solicits a share of the public patronage. All orders
romptly attended to . 13-tf
GEORGE C. SIDERS,
Manufacturer and dealer in Tin, Sheet Iron, and Copper ware,
Kaahumanu street, opposite J. C. Spalding's Honolulu, H.
Summer Bakers, Tin and Copper Pumps, Bathing Tubs.
Foot and Shower Baths, Tin and Zinc Roofing, and a gen
eral assortment of Tin ware. Ship work executed, with
neatness and dispatch. - July 1, 1-tf
. FORT STREET,
One door above H. Hackfeld k Co.'s store, and opposite W. N.
Ladd's hardware store.
Sashes, Sash Doors and Blinds made to order. ' 4 2-tf
t. MAXWELL bavins: this day purchased the
interest of H. Han lev in the shove establishment, will con
tinue the business under the same style in the same tonality on
King street, opposite the new store of J. X. aiernouse, woere
he will endeavor to give satisfaction to those who may favor him
with their custom.
N. B. Attention will be p ltd to the selection of stock, so that
the best quality of meat may be relied ou.
JJ Orders punctually sttnded to, and delivered to any part
ol the city within two miles, free of extra charge. 47-tf.
I, LIVERY STABLE. .
THE bert Saddle Horses, with new saddles, bridles
c may be found at the Stable of JOHN MA-
NINL?Msunakea Street, corner of Marine Street.
- Horses to let by the month, week, uay, or hour. . Prices low
and satisfaction guaranteed. - 18-tf
OORS. WINDOWS AND BLINDS VA-
rious styles. For.salc by (Jlf) A. F. L EKETT
ww a iwj--srrBro
ONLY REGULAR LINK FROM THE U. 8. ,
FIRST CLASS SHIPS
Will be despatched quarterly from Commercial Wharf,
Boston, in the months of March. Maw r Jane.
Srslrmbtr and December.
tor further particulars see special advertisements In daily
papers of the above months.
tor Ireight or passage to, or drafts on Honolulu, apply to
HENRY A. PIERCE,
Sandwich Island Packet Office,
87 Commercial Wharf, Boston.
... or to B. W. FIELD,
Honolulu, S. I.
B. W. Field,
Sutton k Co.
Cook k Snow,
PARTIES ORDERING MERCHANDISE
from the United States are respectfully Informed that a
FIRST; CLASS SHIP
Will leave Boston, REGULARLY, for this place, in Uie month
of September or early in October, and in April or early in May.
For freight or passage, which will be taken ou the lowest
terms, please apply to
CnA9. BREWER or JAMES HUNNEWELL, .
Boston, Mass., U. S. A.,.
Or CHAS. BREWER 2d,
Honolulu, & I.
C1IARL EsTbRE WER,
BOSTON, MASS. U. S. A. '
Orders sent to blm from the Sandwich Islands will be pune
tually attended to, and merchandise forwarded in A 1 fast
sailing ships. 49-tf
REGULAR PACKET FOR HILO.
THE CLIPPER SCHOONER
One hundred and fifty tons register,
A. G. THURSTON, Master,
Will hereafter run regularly to HILO, touching at
KOIIALA and LAUPAIIOE1IOE,
When in Honolulu, will be found regularly at J. Robinson
Co.'s Wharf. 1 '
For freight or passage inquire on board. " 38
REGULAR PACKET FOR KAUAI.
THE FAST SAILING SCHOONER .
' Excel, . .;v.;:
Will hereafter run regularly on the above route. For freight or
passage apply to the Captain on board, Or to
20-tf : ; HACKFELD k CO.
WELLS, FARGO & CO.'S
BY THE REGULAR PACKETS BETWEEN HONOLULU
AND SAN FRANCISCO. ;
For the speedy and safe conveyance of Menftiandise, Coin, Let
ters and valuable parcels, to all parts of the .
UNITED STATES, CANADA AND EUROPE.
The Agents at Honolulu sell Bills of Exchange in sums to suit
on Wells, Fargo k 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 York. .
Commissions and collections promfttly attended to.
Oct. 1. 1856-tf. " R. C0ADY k CO- Agents.
i, i i i ,
Freeman's Express Co.
TIT . For the speedy and safe transpor-
tation of Merchandise, Specie, Letters and ra'unble packages to
all parts of the United States. " ' A. P. EVERETT,
3-tf. . Agent.
nnHK SUBSCRIBER IS CONSTANTLY
JL receiving, from the manufacturers direct, the best qualities
and Na. I"
White lead, ground in the best boiled Kuglish oil, and is au
thorised to contract at lower prices than the present market
J. C. SPALDING.
Honolulu. June 9, 1857. , 60-tf -
FROM THE 1ST OF DECEMBER,
1858, to January 20th, 1857, 1 paid to this Government
$1250. On Friday, June 27, a Kanaka came to my
house for 62J cents worth of beer, stating it was for C. Vincent,
bringing Vincent's cart to carry away Uie beer. The Kanaka
took the beer- The same day I received a w.irrant of arrest
for selling this 62J cents worth of beer. For Ave days I have
been at court, every day it having been postponed for want of
evidence. To-day I was fined $150.- But listen to the evi
dence : They take Kanaka policeman No. 1, give him three
glasses of this said beer ; he says it was bitUr and made him
giddy. The next is M r. Jourdan, (police). He says it made
the Kanaka's eyes crack and start. The next is Mr. Brickwood,
(police) and of course he says the same, with the addition that
the Kanaka's eyes started out of his head and he looked like a
man that had eaten poisoned fish. Consider this evidence,
hos it was got, and the men that gave it. When I paid to this
Government my good money, I expected to have the same tol
eration as other men who had paid $1000 a year. I offered to
make the beer before them, show thein how it was made, ami
bear all expenses. Bat there Is a prejudice against beer, and
my $150 will pay them better than looking at roe make beer.
That prejudice was got up by men holding spirit licenses, in the
first place to do sway with oeer shops, arnl, after they were
done away with, started selling beer, emp.oying men to make it
for them, not knowing or caring what was put into IU Why I
was singled out of eight beer-sellers, I have no idea. Perhaps
it was that I attend ed well to my business and was the most.
likely to have the $150. Any other res sou I cannot give.
I now inform the public that I am the only man on these
Islands that can make beer fit to drink. Never hiind what the
publicans tell you about being aware of Steel's beer. They are
afraid of It; they dread Its effect. Not the effect It hss on the
party that drinks iU but the effect It has had on their tills. If
my beer was bad, people would not drink iu If I used per
nicioui drugs, H. B. M. ship Havannah would never have gone
out of this port, aud II. I. M. corvette Eurydice would now
nave a snort complement or men. r or the crews of these two
ships have drank hundreds of gallons of my beer.- .
" Live and Lei Live !"
English Burton Ale, - . . - 12) and t cents per glass.
Beer, - - - - - - . 12J cents per pot.
Also, on hand, the best Brandy, Gin, Wines and .VaK
Liquots (bottled) that can be bought iu Honolulu.
Also, about $200 worth or cheese, which is to be given away
to customers. ;
FREEMAN J. 8TEEL.
N. B. HORSES TO LET on
with new bridles and saddles. ,
NATIONAL DINING SALOON.
THE SUBSCRIBER, having leased the above
Establishment, offers to the public
BOARD AND LODGING
Upon the most reasonable terms.
His rooms are well furnished, and the most airy and comfort
able of any in the city.
MEALS AND REFRESHMENTS
Furnished st all hours.
The Proprietor hopes, from the superior accommodations of
his house, and by unremitting personal attention to the comfort
of bis guests, to merit a share of public patronage.
THOMAS B. S0MER8.
Honolulu, April 20, 1567. v 43-4m
WE. CUTRELL fte Catrefl Petersen)
Proprietor, Merchant Street, Honolulu, thankful for
the liberal patronage hitherto enjoyed, continues to solicit the
attention of his friends and the public In general to this estab
lishment. Neither pains nor expense have been spared to render
this house a desirable place of resort to the resident or visitor ia
Honolulu. The bar is continually stocked with the choicest
wines, liquors, etc., that can be procured, and ia under the im
mediate charge of Mr. Randall Smith, so long and favorably
known in this community.
The billiard saloon is unsurpassed by any in the place, and
la under the sole charge ef Mr. A. J. MeDuffee, whose present
popularity is sufficient guarantee of bis future success in cater
ing In this particular department for the amusement of these who
may favor the house with their patronage. , . 25 tf
NEW RESTAURANT AND COFFEE
, , SALOON.
HERMAN BENZLER respectfuTly Informs hi"
friends and the public of Honolulu in ceneraL that he will
open, on the first of February next, a new Restaurant ltd
Coffee Saloon, on Kins street, opposite the Globe Hotel.
Those who will honor him with their patronage may rest
assured that the most strenuous exertions will be used to merit
the continuance of their support. 31-ly
Public House by J. Davis. Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
constantly on hand corner of Marine and Nuuanu stree? -j?
hand aod for sale fw.
- --Cirocerics, English Soap, tar sale by
,--:- ROBERT C. JA1JI0N.
. XT 1 kste Hon. W. I J
"r' ' i I nVt Ika SMulAaalJ
COTTAC3E FOR SALE. Y
THE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS FOR
-..l- i vrv HMir&ble cottaav built bv B. r.
S?!fc li.rttor. on Knkut street. oDuosite the residence of A. V.
Everett, Esq. This cottage is nearly new, and built of the bast
materials by Mr. Harder, for bis own occupancy, and is sun
plied with water, bath-room and other COTiveniences.
Apply to J. F. B. MARSHALL.
Honolulu, July 14, 1857. "tf
FOR SALE OR TO LET, . ' .
THE D"V ELLINU PREMISES formerly
belonging to Robert G. Davis, sttubted between Br.
Wood's and Charles Bishop's residence.
Term, easy. Apply to ASHER B. BATES.
THE COTTAGE at present occupied by the
undersigned, on Nuuanu Road, the rs os shove
ir..b..i uwL w.ter laid ou from the Government
pipebath house, convenient outbuHdrnfc ftEQAN.
THE UNDERSIGNED OFFERS FOR
tPil Je, on moderate terms, the well known stand occupied
Illjj by him as a cabinet shop, oo Hotel sweet, near Fort,
which Is one of the most desirable locations for the present busi
ness carried on, or for a I lot J. Restaurant or Store.
The Dwelling House on Kukul street, opjxwte that or C. H.
Lewets, Esq!Tone of the most convenient, healthy and pleasant
situation, in the Valley. ft OTEWABT;
.-v- Or J. W. MARSH.
Title to the above, fee simple.
STORE TO LET.
THE WELL KNOWN TWO STORY
"EIT FIRE PROOF BUILDING, on Kiug street, corner , of
I2iL Mauna Kea street, now occupied by G. Buhle k Co.
The lower part Is excellently fitted with . .
K.s Shelve, stsid CeuaUera,
For a Retail Store. The upper part contains
FIse Spaeims DvtMsi
Aud the extensive yard is iwovided with a rood Well, brick
Teraus'low. " possession given Immediately, if required. For
further partlculsr. .pp. on the k EUCK.
sr srsrs rv.. t. ....nm as fits Ini.iL
f.r- w- r v..l- Jsaru.r aitinnftUte the lianlvure tore f
i K. ivwuaas a
For terms apply to
T, M0SSMAN SON,
Corner of King aud Nuuanu streets.
TO LET Fart of the store premises now occupied
by the undersigued. , ..,.
TO LET' The two new stores on the corner
" . . . ainiinna
(1!.!. w m
SiHjL for Retail Store.
fej: Fort and Merchant streets, being nw bjiBiuw
For terms please apply to
48-3 . a - :
R. F. SNOW.
ALL THAT PIECE OF LAND known as
Cik3 Kaawa, beautifully situated ou Uie windward siile ef
MBvthis Island, the proprietor being about lesviug this
kingdom. . ,
Terms easy. All particulars can be ascertained on applica
tion to .i -- i S. FOX,
sf ' . . Nuuanu street, Honolulu
COTTAGE TO LET.
TO LET The house now occupied by Thomas
Brown. In Nuuanu Volley, makai of the residence of
r n. Hall.
Register Office, May L 1367. .
LAND FOR SALE OR LEASE.
THE FOWLER FARM." situated in Pa
ok Valley, enclosed and containing forty -seven acres. -
Terms low. inquire ot
DR. SMITH. Dentist.
Honolulu, April 8, 1857.
FOR S A LE The undivided half of about 1900 seres
of Land at Waikane, Kolsn. Also,- few cattle ou iu
Terms low. Inquire of
42-tf HENRY DIMOND.
ROOMS AND HOUSE TO LET Apply te
6 JOHNSON, Carpenter,
32-tf Merchant street, near the Royal Hotel.
fi TO LET. The dwelling house lately occupied y
Capt. Oat, on Merchant street. Fer further particulars
lt2lL apply at
43-3 Blacksmith Shop.
TO LET. The new building on Maunakea street.
second door from Liberty Hall, containing three 'rooms
, up stairs, sook bouse, wen and necessary on me press
ses, now occupied as a retail store by A. Docnclt. Possession,
o be given on the 15th of March.
For terms, apply to
II. M. WHITNEY.
S5-3 Or CAPT. MOSSM AN. '
LAND FOR. SALE Thirteen and a half acres
of valuable land, lying near Macfarlane's Baths, in
A Mo, a fine house lot in Honolulu, nearly opposite the
l'aiace, on King streeU '
For information ami terms apply to "
S4-tf J. W. MARSH.
TO LET. The new Cottage on the bank of the river,
adjoining the residence of John Montgomery, Esq. For
particulars apply to GEO. C. McLEAN,
SS-tf . Corner of Hotel k Smith Streets.
mpm TO LET. The Building lately occupied by V incest
tjt Grenier, on Nuuanu Street, directly opposite Merchant
i I Street. The lower part ia fitted with counter, helves,
kc. upper part fine sleeping rooms, and fine cellar under anssa.
TO LET One-half of the Loft In large Stone Warehouse
on Marine Street and one-half of the Cellar under same.
Apply to (31-tO A. P. EVERETT.
TO LET The spacious house fctmerty occupied by
Henry Dickinson, Esq., and located next above the resi
dence of A. B. Bates, Esq., on Nuuanu Avenue.
For terms, kc, apply to (30-tf) W. C. PARKE.
TO LET. THE DWELLING HOUSE
lately occupied by CapU Mossroao, oo Marina asiist,
opposite Uie Steam Flour Mill. For terms, Ac, Inquire
29-tf TUO& MOSSM AM..
OFFICE TO LET IrouUng on Nuuanu street
Apply to .
TO LEASE IN LOTS, THAT PIECK
of Land, corner of Nuuanu and King Streets. Apply at
the store of T. MOBSMAN k HON.
4-tf. Nuuanu Street.
TO. BE SOLD OR LKT A LARGE AN1
oommodkms residence in NuuaiHi Valley, shout a sssts
and a half from town. Terms moderate. Atpl v to
Honolulu. July 1, 1-tf W. L. GKEEV.
FFICE TO LET The rear Office over the Fssv
office. Enquire of (34-tf) If. M. WHITNEY.
DOCTOR'S SHOP. ;
1. P. Jl'DD, AT THE CORNER OF FORT
mm Mctvamn ctreeis, reminds ine punuc uuu ne i
to devote himself to the treatment of Dbjus of all kindai bsrr
lug for sale a great variety of Dkcgs and Memctsss of the BSM
quality. He sells also ,
Arsenic, strichnlne, veratrine, corrosive Mblimau,
Oxalic acid, 8u Ignasius beans, nux vow a. opium,
Pnusic acid, alcohol. .
... Mukk, extract oiunk, ooiopne, I vender wr
Windsor, honey and other sohus.
a-igo, pearl barley, oat meal, gum sltellac.
Writing and marking ink. Sands sarsaperilla.
Soda water, and other articles too numerous to mention.
XT Easily found when wanted. C-lf.
OFFERS FOR SALE
Hardware, "" "'
Boots and Shoes,'
Croc leery and Glasswsts,
Groceries, Navsl stores, '
Cordage, ' " : ' , '
Psfls, - '
Brooms. ; '
' Yeltow Metal,
. - Sheathing Nsils.
Ox Carts - '
Wines and Liquors,
golar Oil, kc. Ac. kc. ' ft
. "SAXT I . S AIsT ! SALT .
THE PUtTLOA SALT WORKS.
. Fer sale by the und.rsigned In any quantity, delivered ia bsJk
nlongside the wharf or vessel in Honoiol- very superior
PVUIOA SAfT ! !
The proprietor having greatly hnprorsd his saK works, hs Is
now prepared tofurnish bettersak. In larger oantttc, sssi
with greater dispn'cb than has hitherto been done at the Ma4
wieh Islands. .
' Purchasers hre aud abroad, who sish to prornretfae bert salt
saaaolactured In the Pwslfle, will do well to enqnin- for, aad also
to assure themselves, tijU they receive the real Panloa sal!.
. Orders to any amount executed with dispatch.
For terms apply to DANIEL SIONTGOMKRY.
' i ' Pwuloa Salt Works. '
S lyr ' Samlwlch Islands.'
JCLS very suptrlor CHINOOK
Ojjgr isaily use. Just received per MetrofoU
" ' .-. '4 For sale by . "
' 4 A. J. CARTWBIGHT.
I WW A rtLZr?U
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