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0" titb FmT Votag of the Missiohabt Pack-it
Mountya ma to th Uarouxb, Kisgs
f"r. A9i Ralick Chai or Islaxds.
BT CAPT. 8. O. MOOBS.
completed oar outfit for tot of nlnn
t receireil orIerfroin the Directors of the
f Hi-wonary Society to t&ke on bo&rj u
! . -f. Gulick, IVIra'e of the H. M. 8.: Ber. IL Bingham
- i. Jaaauoariea; J. C Chaiberlain, Eaq.
- STEXBA0E PASENQEBd.
wife. Roe ao'l wife, natir domestics; Kanakaole,
1 J t are as follows :
3 :nson, l. oPicer; Orramel It OuTick, 2d d. wg.
; I n. steward; Martin SwKa, cook; James falsoo,
si Blam r. Taher. Oerjre Wilson. Edward Jackson.
J j ell, able white seamen-, three kanaka seamen, and
jpjy to act a steward for the steerage passengers.
jkructions proeeed to saj: 'On lea ring
you will touch at Koloa, for certain rop-
. b furnished throngh the agency cf Dr.
Thence you will proceed to Waimea and set
Mrs. St P. Whitney. From Waimea you
ieed to Strong's Island and thence to Ascen-
?ng on board a pilot, we nailed from Uono
P. M., Aug. 7th. ciril time. At 8 P. SL,
' ed sail, and at 9 A. M., the 8th, we saw
ofKaaat. My l Officer Sir. Gulick, bar
it Koloa serertl times, volnnteered to act m
. Jy his direction I rounded to in 17 fathoms
r an l let go trie anchor, which I should judge
working of the chain, fell on a dteen decliritr
rolled down. At a depth of 60 fathoms wa
kind the anchor all clear f the bottom and the Tes-
nr oat more chain, I ordered the mate to stoDDer.
,.! sMinded but could find no bottom, at which we
commenced liearing op, the trades blowing rery
itrrnj. After heaving up the anchor, we reefed
i,wn an-1 commenced beating up for the anchorage
t-ilnrf wind and current. Bat the time of landing
wfe so delayed that I stood off for the niarht. and the
text morning anchored in 10 ftthoiral bottom.
Tae anchorage is a mere rwuisteivl anoSry unsafe
in the winter months. Early Monday morning, we
beg-in to receive beef, poultry, pigs, bananas, kalo,
tryther with 12 barrels of fine sweet potatoes. At
iivllcht, Tuesday morning, we weighed for Waimea,
'. i i -. m m r
tna ancuire ' in tne aitemoon tne
Jf Nonaries held a meeting, and after bidding all an
ifertiocate ttrewell. embarked, and we weighed
irim, and preal our canvas for Strong's Ts'and.
Arrr ist. up to mis uate we have had Iizht
wln ls veering from E. S. E. to E. N. E. part of the
tine cloudy with heavy rain squalls. This day we
cng the merumn, ana as we nave been losing time
limp one wnote day. 1 am now steering for
rierik Island, one of the northernmost of the Radack
eh:n. I shall pass through both chains on my pas
Acccst 26th. Last night we shortened sail, ex-
witi to be up within 10 miles of land by daylizht.
At sunrise, this morning discovered land right ahead.
Rui within 1 miles of the shore. Saw several na
tite, but no canoes. Form of the land appeared as
ia sketch No. 1. At 11 A. SI. Tagai Island bore W.
f arm of Tagai appeared as in sketch No. 2. Saw no
vires. buppiTsea not to be inhabited. These
tUn-ls are embraced in the great Radack chain,
which has been but imperfectly explored. In the
ii;ht we proceeded with great caution shortening sail,
ss'i if not star-light we heave to. - -
AcorsT 117 Tn. This morning chronometer gives
is ID miles west of the Legeip Gronp, but we can
(cover no land from mast-head. We are now steer
mf 3. S. W. for the Menxekoff Oroup. The winds
I in very light and it is very warm, thermometer 92.
ArocsT 2th. Thick, rainy and squally all day.
Got no observation, dare not run. Shortened sail
and hove to.
Arorcr 23th. At daylight made sail and kept
ker awty W. . Soon after, saw land right ahead.
R-tn along the reef for 2-5 miles and counted 17
h'io-1. All these TsUnd are covered with verdure.
lonk beautifully green and inviting and are connected
fcj a reef with large lagoons inside. Doubling
round the southernmost isUnd, near in, we saw
Tenl inhabitants on the beach, one of whom wived
a bunch of dried leaves on a pole. The water look
mj bold all alonjc shore. I ran wthia half a mile of
the ihore, which seemed to afford the natives a vast
Jetl of sitiCt.-t,n. f r they danced and capered
CTnn l considerably. Sn after a canoe with a sail
ntle of lau hal t matting, was seen to shoot out from
WTnd a tirther pr:nt, with four natives on board.
is aout half an hour trvy came along side. They
were t run helthy, fin fcwking men, a shade darker
&ia the Hawaiian people, anl wore a large grass
n.onj. We gare them some preients, bat we could
tt ii lucre them to com on board, n hue we were
pwing down souse suiI presents, they seemed, all
at r.nce. to be frightenil, and taking their paddles.
t;ev pulleil away lustily H r the shore. Tbey had
"t proceeded fir when they were met by a single
svive in a cstnoe coming off. Joining each other
Jr spmel to be hoIJine a eonsnltation. after
b;c!i the siug!e canoe came on toward ns. Coming
:hin hail he raale a loud vociferation, and ceased
P'fl il'.irr. IKliiing up a file he quickly came along
le. H was a very Cae looking young man. Mr.
S Lh.m handei him an ol 1 file, which he accident
a!v iet fIl overboanl; quick as thought be dartel
:':er it, bat failing to arrest the truant steel, he
rtarcei evidently much disappointed. But he soon
W.ime paciS J with a few fish hooks. The natives
in the other canoe, seeing how well their friend was
t inr. retamcJ. and caje attrz side. We were
Vzhlj p!evl with the appearaujlshese natives.
TVy sremed like a larmless, inofcave people.
F r the first time the Dove of Peace spreuher wings
rr them. I saw no place to anchor, but there
mel to be a paiwace tr a boat throuzh the reef.
T ie W ind lies lat. 8a 42 long. 167 42 E. Their
1-m.inge was perftrtly unintelligible to ns. At 4
P. M. we sqaarr awsy. It soon fell calm. Just
tfore sun-set we saw a canoe approaching with a
single man in it. We soon recognised the man as
n' the same who came before. Such was his
dire tn have intercourse with as, that the poor
(-'Iw had paddied five miles. Giving him some
tw re bnal and boiled sweet potatoes, he seemed
I'HIy delighted and continued to point to the shore
in a supplicating tone of voice, as if trying to per
cale our return. He wort'd not leave us till it was
pe dirk. A breeze springing np, we bid adieu to
tHe Island; which for the present I shall call Dove
Mo dat, Sept. 7th. For the last eight days we
We experienced very foul weather, with winds from
S. nd S. 8. W. Strong's Island bears S. W. 20 miles.
Taese head and light winds have caused ns to have a
ry Ion? passage. For the Last eight days we have
iept right along under the son, vr tich accounts in
some degree, for this perpetual bad weather. So soon
m the sun gets two or three degrees South of as, we
hall expect better weather.
Tcesdat, 8-rn. At day-light close in with the
k.L At 8 A SL a pilot came on board, but it fell
calm, and perceiving no indications of a breeze, he
left for shore with Mr. and Mrs. Bingham. At 10
A M. Capt. Laarenoe of the whaleship Gov. Morris,
of Falmouth Mate who came in this morning, kindly
sent his boats to tow tne in, his ship being farther
oT. Iiwthe afternoon his ship was towed in. We
flmnd the Missionaries all welL The mails were
delivered, and we commenced discharging supplies.
The eaoses which have brought about the unpleasant
state of affairs which exist at present in this Island,
id be explained by Sir. Snow, , so there will be no
necessity of my repeating it here. Early this morn
ing (Wednesday) a white flag Wa eeen flying at the
rendexvous of the foreign party. Mr. Snow and
Ir. Pierson immediately tofck a canoe and went over.
Covert, the commander of the foreign party, seemed
desirous to negotiate for peace, and requested that
' Capt. Laurence and Capt. Moore would visit the
king, and arrange for a meeting on board the Aform
? Star. Accordingly Capt. Laurence and myself
were appointed a committee to effect an interview
between the hostile parties. At 3, P. VL, a boat was
manned, and we went over. We found Covert occu
Pjing a large house built upon a stone foundation,
rising some six feet from the ground, and barricaded -inside,
with a solid wall of coral stone about six feet
'gh, above which was placed ft barricade f three
inch oak plank, the whole boend together and made
wy Strang by green withs. We expressed to him
ad his people oar desire to do all we could to bring
boot an amicable arrangement of pending dimcnU.
ties. Ue said, he wished to have an interview with
j king, and if possible, prevail upon him to cease
iliie, sad draw of Vw mm frees the forts' s
'EBt'ISIIEO WEEKLY Bf
Iie.NRX' M. WHIT.KY.
breastworks which had been thrown up on the south
side of the Bay. To allow him, and his partner,
Johnson, I was surprised to recognize this man as
one who had sailed with me some five years since to
w s vi ioeir property unmolested &o.t &c
With this riew we left, to wait upon his Slajesty,
whom we found seated urxm a mat. accomtumiMl
his Queen, who is of small stature, and rathtr pleas-
"K CTuuieuauce. ue receivea as graciously, and
ordered some cocoanut milk to be brought. After
we had drank our milk, and paid him some couiuli.
ments of a nature calculated to awaken in him a iust
appreciation of the dignity of his position, he intro
duced our negotiation, by asking in English " Well
what Covert speak ?' Making known to him Covert's
desire for peace, he broke forth into a fit of immode
rate laughter, exclaiming, "Ah, very good. Covert
good man, fight plenty, me laugh too much he kill
king ha, ha, ha, he kill all kanakas, ha, ha he
like be king very much, but he no like kanaka's
musket, ha, ha, ha." Well what you do, king? you
come on board Morning Slar to-morrow at 9 o'clock.
and I will bring Covert on board, and we will have
talk ?" Very good, me come, me bring my chiefs,
we talk." At 'J A. SL the Missionaries assembled,
and we soon saw approaching in his whalcboat, the
king, and chiefs. Manning our boat, and hoisting a
white flag, we started for the rendezvous of the
foreign party. Covert seeing our approach, and an
ticipating the nature of our errand, was all ready
for embarking, and jumping on board, we were soon
along side of the peaceful Morning Star, with her
emblems gracefully lifting in the breeze. The scene
was at this time, worthy of a painter's skill. The
decks were crowded with natives, while all around
the vessel were canoe loads of anxious spectators,
with upturned eyes, eager to catch every word that
fell from the interpreter's lips. The king and Covert
sat opposite to each other, while the chiefs were ar
ranged in the rear. The meeting was opened by Mr.
Gulick offering prayer. Capt. Laurence was chosen
to conduct the negotiations, Sir. Snow, interpreter.
Question. Capt. Laurence. "Mr. Covert, it seems
that you have received foreigners into your house,
and taken up arms against the king. What have you
to say on the subject?"
Covert. " Two or three Rotumah men were in my
employ as laborers. The others were working for
themselves, were peaceable, inotif nsive men. With
out giving any ofTence to the king, or his chiefs, they
we attacked, and five of their number killed. The
others ran to my hmise for protection ; I felt bound to
protect them and we fought. 1 have no desire to
keep the Rotumah men in my house, provided the
king will allow them to get food for themselves, till
such time as they can get away in some vesseL I
and my partner wish to live here peaceably we have
property, wives and children. Will not join any for-en-n
pti-tv apninst the king."SIr. Snow here, partly
pthe kTug Covert's request. He answered in broken
Lnghsh : Me like Covert, Johnson, and Rotumah
men to go away. Spose ship come, Covert speak
sailors, you go and kill king, we give iou plenty
land. Me no like Covert stop here, better go, spose
stop here, fight too much." After considerable de
bate, it was decided that Covert and Johnson be al
lowed to leave their house to procure food without
being fired upon; but that the Rotumah men should
not be allowed to go outside the walls. Here ended
the conference for the present. In the afternoon a
meeting was held in Mr. Snow's house, and I gave
permission for all hands to attend.
SIoxday 14th. Copy of an order received this
morning from Mr. Gulick, the Delegate :
Capt. Mooaa, Deas Sib: Pleane hold yourself in readiness
to gt under way early to-morrow morning for Ascension, with
the following passenirers fr'TO thn Island :
Rev. Mr. Snow, wife arid child ; Kev. Geo. Pierson, 51. Dn
wife and child; Kittie, native girl, in Mr. Snow's family ; George,
native boy, in Mr. Snow's family; Lakala, nntive of Teluti. one
of the Raliclc Chain ; Four Kotumah men, taken by request of
the king. I am sir, yours truly,
(Signed,) P. J. Gcucx, Delegate.
The morning of the loth proved fine, and at day
light the anchor was aweigh, and with four boats
ahead, we quickly towed out. After getting a suffi
cient offing the boats were called home, and Capt.
Laureuce and the king bidding us farewell in the na
tive tongue, we hauled close on the wind N. N. E.,
but it soon fell calm, and to acc unt for our long pas
sage to Ascension, I will give a skeleton abstract of
15th. At noon S:rong's Inland bears W. fifteen
ICth. Calms and light airs from S. W., one knot
N. current. Noon. -Strong's Island bears S. W.
by W. 20 miles.
17th. Calm and rain. Inland bears S. W. 80
18th. Light airs from a W. lat. 6a 37' long 162
19th Light and squally Lit 7 24' long. 161
20th Calms and heavy rain, no observation.
21st. Light breeze from W. S. W. lat. 6 53'
long. 100 Oi'.
22xd At midnight light airs from W. Supposed
ourselves to l-.e near Dupcrey's Inland. Tacked to
the N. W. and agnm S. At daylight saw the land
right ahead, about four miles off. About sunrise saw
a boat moving in the lagoon. Soon after saw them
liuruh it over the reef. Stood nenr in and the boat
came alongside. It was a wh ileboat paldled by na
tives, and commanded by a white man, who repre
sented himself to be a native of Massachusetts. He
aaid hia name was Hitrins; that he had resided on
the island three years; that the natives were per
fectly friendly, and that he would be glad to have
the mnwioniries go on shore. The wind at this time
canted N. N. W., fair for Ascension, and I was anx
iom to proceed, but the missionaries wished to see
how affiirs were on shore. Consequently we manned
a boat, snIr. Snow and Dr. Pierson wenton shore.
Il-tving bargained for 500 lbs. of turtle, both boats
Kit the ship together, and after an absence or two
urs returned. Higins bringing 600 lbs.of turtle
as a present for the Mission at Ascension, JUO cocoa
nuts for the vessel, and 500 lbs. of turtle I bargained
for. These natives were fall as much civilized as
islands they are low, and surrounded by a reef, from
an eichth to a aaarter of a mile in extent. The cir
cumference jof the group I should judge to be about
15 miles, embracing a lagoon, bat there is no ship
passage through the reef. Cocoanut oil is manufac
tured here to some Mtent. Sir. Snow was highly
pleased with his visit On shore. He represented the
natives as being a fine, healthy looking people, their
houses well built, clean and comfortable. They num
ber about one hundred souls. There are two natives
here belonging to the King's Mill Group. They were
very anxious to be taken on board and be carried
borne. Perhaps we may stop and take them on our
passage back, for they may be of use to us in our
communications with the natives at those islands.
Higgina says the natives would be glad to have a mis
sionary come and live with them- There is a great
need of native missionaries to come to these small
islands. They would be well received, and I hope to
land one here on my next voyajre. The latter part of
the day and night the wind was W. with heavy rain.
At daylight it hauled N. E. At 7 o'clock we saw
Ascension, and at 1 P. SL took a pilot and came to
anchor in Sletalanim harbor. This island has been
so well described by Dr. Gulick that it is unnecessary
for me to say more. The pilots here are exhorbitant
in their charges, asking 810 dollars each way I
paid him and at the same time informed him that I
would take the vessel out myself At the expiration
of a week I received orders to weigh anchor for
Jokoits harbor, Sir. Doane's station, on the N. W.
side of the island, for the purpose of taking in his ef
fects. Wedxxsdat 30th Proved foul weather and we
could do nothing. At midnight it cleared, and being
calm and the tide favoring, I gave orders for getting
under way We weighed anchor and sent a boat
ahead to tow. Taking the lead, I commenced sound
ing my way along. Ten fathoms ten fathoms, every
heave. In a little while I perceive! she had no head
way. Supposing the tide had turned, I called out,
pull ahead, boys, give way strong, or we shall be
obliged to let go again." The mate, looking over the
side, thought he saw bottom. Taking the lead over
lthe other side, instead of ten fathoms, we found five
feet, the reef being perpendicular and the vessel lay
ing as if alongside of a wharf. Taking cat a kedge
we hauled her away, and she drifted along oat By
daylight we had arrived in the outer harbor, and ft
breeze springing up, we shot through the passage,
aiii at 3 P. SL was off Jokoits but the wind being
ahead we hove to for the night. The .next day was
squally and heavy rain. Judging by what I could
see from the ship's deck, I formed sa opinion that it
those at Strong's Island, and all those who came off
hal on pantaloons. Diinerev's or Wellington's Group
lies in lat. 6 40 X. lone. 159 5f E. Like all coral
was unsafe to attempt the Jokoits passage, and I was
confirmed in this opinion by lowering away and going
in with the boat. A heavy swell set into the passage,
and I conld not bead off on either tack. Considering
that there was no real necessity for coming to anchor
here, I made known to the gentlemen my doubts as
t" the propriety of goinz in, and the next morninz,
Saturday, being clear and pleasant, I sent, in chartie
or both olhcers, a'l three boats, to bring off the goods.
At about 1 o'clock the gentlemen came on board and
informed me that they considered it . expedient that
the vessel should go in, and come to anchor, as Mr.
Doane had promised the cnief she should, and it
would gratify them and himself also. After having
represented the dangers of the passage, and absence
or all real necessity for eoinz in, and perceivinz it
had little or no effect on the minds of some. I finally
tola ail tne centlemen that u thty would ail s::rn a
writing, liberating me from all responsibility in the
matter, I would consent. This they refused to do,
and so the affair ended; but so much time had been
expended in argument that the tide fell, and we were
obliged to lay off tid Slonday night. Having taken
ail on board wfh mutual good feeling, we bid adieu
to Jokoits. It was calm during the night, but with
daylight alight breeze sprang up from W. N. W., and
at noon we were off Roan Kiddi. The pilot came on
board and recommended anchoring in the outer har
bor, as we could not work through the narrow chan
nel connecting the outer and inner harbors, it being
only 200 feet wide. The next morning the wind was
fair, and we ran in without difficulty, and came to in
five fathoms water, about one-half a mile from Mr.
Sturges house. The shore all around this island is
lined with an almost impenetrable jungle of mangrove.
This makes the landing in some places disagreeable.
and destroys in a eood degree, the beauty of the line
of shore, which in some places rises abruptly and in
others stretches away inland, burdened with a heavy
growth of timber, and intersected by rapid streams,
affording an immense water power, where mills inisfht
be erected, and of which, we opine, it coul 1 never be
affirmed that they were driven by the force of circum
stances. Dr. Gulick informs me that he has given
full descriptions of this island in his correspondence
to the Mission House, so there is no necessity of my
repeating it here. After remaining here a week I re
ceived orders to get under way and go round to Sleta
lanim harbor, and take on board Dr. Gulick's wife,
three children and servant, and then to proceed to
Strong's Island, touching at Duperey's and McAskill's
Islands, if circumstances would permit. We number
now forty-two souls on board, all told.
October 20tii. Yesterday we hove in sight of
Duperey's Island. The wind being litjht we were
till 3 P. SL getting up with it- Mr. Higgins came
off and received his letters, and invited the Mission
aries to go on shore. Accordingly Slessrs. Snow,
Doane and Bingham went. They returned soon after
sun-set, bringing two turtle and 200 cocoanuts. I
should have noticed previous to this, a circumstance
that happened in coming out of Sletalanim harbor.
The more experience I have in navigating these seas,
the more I become convinced of the necessity of ex
treme caution on the part of those who have the
management of vessels here. During my absence at
Roan Kittie, Dr. Gulick had surveyed the reefs in
the outer harbor, and planted limbs of trees on the
extreme points. After we had weighed anchor, I
sent the 2d officer, Sir. Gulick, with a boat's crew
ahead to tow, it being calm, and at the same time
we manned our sweeps, and, with the tide in our
favor, we swept along at about two knots. Going
aloft to look out for the land-marks, I saw we were
going all clear of them on our starboard bow, but
the sun being directly ahead, I could not see the
reef till Mr. Gulick made me aware of it from the
boat. I immediately gave him orders to pull around
to port. The vessel swinging around with the tide, j
struck on the reef, and had she struck a rock, it j
might have damaged her seriously, but an ever
watchful Providence ordered it otherwise, and we
went clear. This reef had escaped Dr. Gulick's j
notice, and not only he, but an old native who wys :
on board did not seem to be aware of it. There is !
nothing but extreme caution that will ensure our i
safety. These reefs spring up suddenly from un- j
fathomable depths, and there is no such thing as ;
safety night or day. On coming around from Kittie
harbor, where, according to all I had heard or read,
no dangers existed, I looked over the side, and
saw the bottom just in time to haul off. The reefs j
are some times perpendicular, and then again when ;
you would suppose them to be barrier reefj, they !
take the form of fringe reefs, and shoal water extends
I a great way out The discoloration or the water is
I no criterion either; for some times the clouds will
i caue one to be deceived in the appearance of the
j water. As yet, I have found no object in nature, .
that will indicate the presence of a sunken reef. J
October 2rH. At 1 P. SI. the look out at mast- i
head announced land in sight. This was M'Askill's i
Island. It bore E. 20 S. The wind being light, ;
we did not get near the land till next morning. At j
an early hour a canoe came off, loaded with banan- i
nas and cocoanut", and containing seven men, who !
seemed very friendly. Their beads were bound j
around with wreaths of red and white flowers, and
around their arms were wreaths likewise, which lat
ter were a token of friendship. Their only covering
was a belt of grass about three inches wide, worn
around the hips, which answered as a maro. After
they had passed up thefr trade, we invited them on
board, and they readily complied. After looking
round, they formed themselves into a circle, and set
np a wild cry or chant, at the same time striking
their breasts and pointing upward, and downward,
and throwing their arms around vehemently. This
seemed to be an introductory ceremony, for they
now seemed very familiar and fond of us, throwing
their arms around ns, and rubbing our noses with
theirs. The weather was very unpropitions. Heavy
squalls of wind and rain, f.llowed each other in
quick succession, which precluded the prosaibility of
lowering our boats. At about 10 A. M. it cleared up
in some degree, and Slessrs. Snow and Diane, with
Dr. Pierson went on shore, while I sounded off the
village, close in, with no bottom at 100 fathoms, and
sonjrht for the ship passage through the reef, which
is described by Finley and others; but there is no
ship passage, and here is another proof of how little
reliance can be placed upon the statements of naviga
tors in these seas. The kins received them with
great demonstrations of joy, after which he hastened
off to the ship, "attended by his chiefs. Ho was about
60 years old, well built, and exceedingly voluble,
begging, singing, and dancing almost at a breath.
Hare is a specimen of his acquirements in the English
language: "Capin go shore, me give cocoanut, ba
nannas. tiro, all plenty chicken, pig, me like hatchet,
tobacco, one file." The language of these natives
resembles the Bonabe language much. Sir. Doane
could make himself understood. The king said he
wanted a Missionary to come and live on his island,
ne would give him land to live on, &c. &c.
I should say more about this island and its inhab
itants, were it not that I understand the missionaries
intend to give Dr. Anderson a full description of
their visit. The boat returned at 4 P. M. and I
hauled on the wind which was now E. N. E., blow
ing fresh, and heavy clouds rising fast. At the
turninar of the monsoons, it sometimes happens that
heavy gales will be experienced in these latitudes.
The cload3 assuming a more threatening aspect as
night drew on, I ordered the canvass nearly all in,
and battened down the hatches fore and aft. At 10
o'clock it blew heavy accompanied with sharp light
ning, and very soon began to rain hard, when the
wind ceased, leaving very bad swell, causing the
vessel to pitch and roll badly, doing no more damage
however than to rile up some stomachs rather un
ceremoniously. At daylight a light breeze from S.
W. sprang up and we lay our course for Strong's
" SIondat 26th. Found us close in with the land,
but it being calm. Sir. Snow and family was set on
shore. Heavy rain fell during the night, and day
light disclosed to us the disagreeable fact that we
had drifted nearly 40 miles to the eastward. All
that day was spent in getting back, and hovering
under the land till daylight, when we were towed in
by boats from two vessels lying in the harbor. All
hands were now employed in getting on board the
three families that we were to take from this island,
and their effects. The best possible arrangement of
stows ge was needful to do this, the vessel being
found rather small for so many persons. We have
forty-five, all told, on board, and there are only
twenty-three berths. The larboard side of the quar
ter deck is taken up with lumber, while on the star
board side are lashed ft tier of water casks fore and
aft. The main deck is all taken up with timber,
while on the forward house, beside oar long-boat,
are four canoes The Morning Star is mach more
deeply laden than she was on the passage oat. Her j
lull and upper works, and masts and rigging are all f
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. MARCH 11, 185S.
perfect, and she is the most perfect sea boat there is
Tuesdat, November 3d. At daylight got under
way, and was towed out of the harbor. After getting
a sufficient birth, religious exercises were observed
and we then bid adieu to our friend Mr. Suow and
his family saw them safely in their boat and on
tuoir way back, when we squared away for Corel's
Gtoup. There is a disagreement on the charts of
forty-five miles in the longitude of this group.
TuraaDAT, 5th. Last night we pasoed over the
position of an island marked on Morie's chart as
" Hope Island." It does not exist. It is calm and
wo are carried along by the curreut only.
8th. At daylight passed Mamarck, an island ly
ing in the Ralick chain. It is a low coral island,
said to be inhabited. At midnight hove to, supposing
ourselves to be in the vicinity of the Covel Group,
the southernmost island of the Ralick chain, where
Dr. Pierson intends to locate. At daylight discover
ed the group about three miles to the leeward. By
7, A. SI., there were seventeen canoes off to the ship,
manned by from five to ten men each. Some of these
men had been to Strong's Island, and on recognising
Dr. Pierson and others whom they had seen there,
tbey seemed transported with delight. After break
fast the bell rung for prayers, when Dr. Pierson told
the chief that we were going to pray, at which he
sprang up on the quarter-rail, and cried out in a
stentorian voice, All keep still all keep still the
missionary is going to keep Sunday;" at which they
all kept silence till we wero dismissed. Dr. Pierson
informed them that we were coining back in about
two moons, when he ami Mr. Doane were coming to
live with them. A breeze springing up, we squared
away for Pitt's Island. For two days we had very
foul weather. The 12th it cleared up, and we found
by observation that the current had drifted us thirty
five miles due south. Pitt's Island bore N. E. and
the wind being from that quarter, we squared away
for Apian it bearing S. E. by S. fifty, miles. During
the night of the 12th we carried short sail, and at 7,
A. SL, land was announced from mast-head. We
stood along and doubled the S. W. point at noon.
From this point to the S. E. extremity is sixteen
miles. It is a continuous reef, dotted here and there
with small islet", and through this reef Wilkes do
scribes a passage leading into the lagoon. The wind
did not permit us to get near enough to see it, and at
sunset we stood off shore. I thought it best to give
Faranaa good berth,supposingthat if the wind failed,
the current would be likely to set me over on Danger
Reef, and this proved to be best, for after 12, mid
night, it fell calm, and at daylight we found our
selves twenty-five mile" to the leeward. All that
day we had light windo and soon no land was in
sight During ?turday nigh i the wind hauled E.
S. E., and we stood iuto the JT. E. till 4 P. M. Sun
day, when we tacked S. supposing to head for
Slathew's Island, for which we kept a sharp look-out
during the night. At daylight Charlotte Island or
Apian bore S., which explained the cause of our not
seeing Slathew's Island, for again the current had set
us ten miles west in 16 hours. The currents among
the Kingrnills Group are very conflicting. Farther
north we had a southerly current; here it is west and
wmthwest, and one day we had a current northwest.
Running close along the reef, I saw the passage de
scribed by Wilke's, and lowering away my boat, I
went in to examine it, I found anchorage off the
mouth of the passage, and although the situation was
exposed, I made signal for the vessel to stand in,
thereby hoping to avoid being driven away again by
the current Just at dark we anchored in 22 fathoms,
within a stones cast of the breakers. The tide was
setting out furiously, and the wind being N. E, we
tailed off shore, and lay snugly during the night.
The next morning I took a boat and sounded out the
passage leading into the lagoon. I found 2 fathoms
low tide. Just inside the passage, I found many
rocks, some at the waters edge, but deeming the pas
sage feasible, and being very desirous to get into the
lagoon, I determined to proceed. The wind being
fair at this time, and the sun shinning bright, we
made all haste to get under way. Sly first arrange
ment wasto get two anchors over the stern, to which
we bent hawsers all ready for running. Supposing
that if the ship should suddenly encounter a shoal,
as she did in SIttalanim harbor, and the anchor
should be dropt ahead, she would run over and
ground upon it, and perhaps it, if not the rocks,
would make a rent in her bottom, but if anchors
were suddenly dropt astern they would bring her up
in time, and no danger of this kind be encountered.
All being ready, we weighed and stood in. As I
before observed, the sun shining bright, and it being
astern, I could see from the fore-topsail yard all the
dangers in my path. . By a nice management of the
helm, we Wound our way along amid rocks and
Simula for two miles, when we opened into a beautiful
lagoon, the sight of which, caused my heart to leap
for joy. Mr. Bingham was aloft with nie, and we
congratulated each other, and we had abundant cause
for gratitude to God, for this success; for to lay at
anchor off the reef, we should be compelled to carry
his supplies in boats, five miles across the lagoon,
whereas now we lay within about one-fourth of a
mile from where he is building his house. The bot
tom of the lagoon here is composed of beautiful white
coral sand. It is fifteen miles long, and five broad,
with coral patches scattered here and there all
through it. The site pitched upon for his residence,
will be described by himself, so I will just add its
position as found this morning by oliservation : viz..
Apian or CharJotte Islaud, lat 1 52 30" N., long.
174 04' 40" E.
To be concluded next week.
A. P. EVERETT,
COSI .MISSION MERCHANT,
Corner of Queen and Nuuanu streets, Honolulu, XI. I.
Messrs. Pampso k Tappax, -
E. I. BRicnAX A: Co., -u
BnxBR, Kkjth & Hill,
Honolulu, July 1, lio7.
KICHABD CO APT. P. 8. WILCOX. PRID. L. BASKS.
R. COADV & CO.,
Shipping and Commission Merchants, Honolulu, S. I.
Messrs. Grixsell, Mixtcrs & Co., - New York.
M'u. .kts & Co., - - v "
Wells, Fibgo & Co., San Francisco.
ALsor k Co., .... Valparaiso.
O. F. Tra'X & Co., - Melbourne.
Bakiso liKOTHii&a & Co., London.
Exchange for sale on the United States and Europe.
Honolulu, July 1, 1366. Jyl-tf
DANIEL C. WATERMAN,
Superintends the outfitting of vessels from this port, to the
shiment of oil and bo lie, and negotiates whalemen's
- - REFERENCES.
Messrs. Morgaw, Hatha wat, & Co., San Francisco. .
Macosdrat & Co., - 44
D. R. (iRKEM & Co., - New Bedford.
James B. Coxgdos, Esq., "
M-tf W. G. E. Pork. Esq... ..-.
B. W. FIELD,
Commission Merchant, Honolulu, Oaho, Sandwich Latands.
By perm'wion, he refers to -C.
W. CAmTwaiGBT, President of Manufacturers' Insurance
Messrs. H. A. Pierce, - - - - Boston.
Trater, Rics k Co-, - - 14
Edward Mott Robixsox, New Bedford.
Joss W. Barrett ft doss, - Nantucket.
Perkiss k Sierra, - - New London.
B. If. Ssow, - - - Honolulu
Ship Chandler, Dealer in General Merchandise, and Commission
Merchant, Honolulu, Oaho, S. I., keeps constantly on hand
an extensive assortment of every description of goods re
quired by whaleships and others.
Shipping furnished with all kinds of groceries, provisions, tc,
at the shortest notice, at the very lowest market prices.
ty Money advanced for whalers' bills at the lowest rates. '
D. N. FLITNER,
Continues his old business at the new store in Makee's new fire
prtxif building, at the stand recently occupied by Dr.
Hoffmann, corner of Queen and Kaahumann streets.
Chronometers rated by observations of toe sun and star
with a transit instrument accurately adjusted to the
- meridian of Honolulu. Particular attention given to fine
watch repairing. Sextant and quadrant glasses silvered
and adjusted. Charts and nautical bistro. ments constantly
. on hand and for sale. 4-tf
C. X airsTtsrfli a. w. ssvasASca. .
C. L. RICHARDS &'CO., - '
Ship Chandlers, Importers and Commission Merchants, Oaho,
Saadwich Maad. ?4-t
i ortip Car&s.
P.H. &P.A OWEUS,
:' IMPORTERS AND DEALERS Ut '
SniP C E1A DLER1,
91 FRONT STREET, 8JN FRJXC1SCO.
Naval stores, Mess beef
Anchnrs, chain cables. Mess and prime pork.
Bluets, cordage, Pilot and uavy bread,
Ours, paiuts aud oils, Flour,
80-ly Duck, brushes, 4:c, &c.
EASTRA & CO.,
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS,
ALdLi Kinds of Fresh Provisions furniehed j also, Ship's
Stores and Ship Chandlery, at BOXOLCLC prices.
Whalemen's Drafts taken, &c . 71-ly
GENERAL C0MJUSSI0N MERCHANT,
Will supply ships with provisions, Ac, and advance money on
favorable terms for bills on the United States. 43-ly
CUSTOM HOUSE Sc COMMISSION AGENT
MANGONUI, NEW ZEALAND.
IT Shipping supplied or the most reasonable terms. Lat.
35-6 long. 173-33, E. 41-ly
V. C. MCRl'ER. J. O. MERRILL.
IflclUJEll Sc ITIEmtllil.,
AUCTIONEERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Nos. 4? and 49 California street,
REFER TO I
Capt. James Makee, Honolulu; Capt, D. 0. Waterman,
Honolulu ; Messrs. Gilmau 4 Co., Lohaina. 14-6m
S. CRII'FtTTS MOROAS.
C. 8. HATHAWAY.
S. F. 8T0.1R.
MORGAN, HATHAVAY & CO.,
Commission and Forwarding Merchants, San Francisco, Cal
References, T. S. Hathaway Esq. Messrs. T. & A. R. Nye,
& Swift & Perry, New Bedford, Messrs. Grinnell M in turn &
Co., New York, John M. Forbes Esq., Boston, Messrs. Per
kins & Smith, New London, Daniel C. Waterman Esq. Hon
olulu. July 1, 1856-tf.
ROPE WALK AIVI OAKltfl
CIORDAGE OF EVERT SIZE MANTJFAC
J TUBED to order. Constantly on hand, a large as
sortment of MANILA AND HEMP ROPE, (all skes). Bale
Rope, Tow Line, Oakum, 4o., for sale by TCBBS CO,
80-ly 139, Front Street, San Francisco.
A. 8. EDWARDS. M. V. WAUua.
EDWARDS & WALTON,
ISIP0RTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Wines and Liquors,
lOO FRONT STREET, CORNER OF WASHINGTON,
Sna Frauclncs, Cal.
r'YRL'S AV. JONES, FORMERLY OB HO
I xnl.ri.r. is enticed with the above firm, and respect
fully solicits orders from old friends, and will be happy to attend
to the purchase of all descriptions of merchandise, at the usual
rates of commission. "-"
"tURATR, SElVDExlT & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
WINES AND LIQUORS,
No. 93 Front atrc-t, bflwrfs Clay and Mer
chant atreeUt. San Franciaco. 06-ly
8. B. MEAD. I. B. PCBDT. J. S. DIMOU.
jflEAD & CO.,
IMPORTEKS AND DEALERS IN
FASHIONABLE CLOTHING AND FUR
N. W. corner Sanaome and Commercial at,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, 68-6m
E. T. PEASE Sc CO.
E. T. PEASE Si. CO.
E. T. PEASE & CO.,
CORNER OF FRONT AND CLAY STREETS,
Sna FranciMCO. "ol.,
MANUFACTURERS OF THE ABOVE
brands of "loi'R, jruarantee their Bakkrs' Extra, for
Biker;!' une, aud their Extra Si-perkise, for Family Use, equal
to any Flour manufttctured in tlie Slate. N. B. We invite the
Rakers, Grocers and Dealers
Of the Sandwich Islands, ami elsewhere, to jrive our American
Milis Flour a fair trial, we guaranteeing perfect satisfaction iu
ail cases, at the lowest manufacturing prices.
E. T. PEASE & CO.
XT Extra Self-rising, Haxall, Galleoo, and other brands
of Flour, constantly on hand and for sale by
6ti. ly , E. T. PEASE & CO.
BARRY & PATTEN,
IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
WINES, LIQUORS, DEMIJOHNS, fc,
116 Montgomery uU, San Francisco. 66-ly
JlUillUUiULUl .Till ilUO VI iv.i uiu.y
San Francisco, Cal.
TORRENCE if PARKER, PROPRIETORS,
HAVE ON HAND AND FOR SALE THE
following, vis :
Old London Dock Brandies, Port Wines.
Sherrira. aud all the choicest brands of Champagne,
Apple-jack, Piaco, Arrack, Cordials, Li
ssrnn &.C. &c
ALSO Billiard Balls, Cloths, Cues, Cue-points, Cue-wax,
Chalk, Pool and Rondo Balls, Cue Cutters, Pool Bottles, etc
Copies ot fnelan'S uame oc uuiiarus."
RRADSHAW Sc CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS.
THE LARGEST AS WELL AS THE BEST
selected stock on the Pacific Coast. Family, Ship and
Cnlrfn Store, put np with dispatch.
Orders attended to promptly, when accompanied with cash.
. tt Corner of Sanaomtand California streets. San Fran
cisco. California. 66-ly ,
ECEIVED BY LATE ARRIVALS
60 reams white ruled cap paper,
. 60 reams blue unruled cap paper,
20 reams white and blue ruled paper,
ISO reams assorted qualities blue ruled letter paper,
100 reams assorted qualities white ruled letter paper,
60 reams white, blue and plain note paper.
125 reams various qualities this French, English and Amer
lean letter and natcap papers.
For sale cheap by
- es-tf H. M. WHITNEY.
TMIE SUBSCRIBER IS CONSTANTLY
receiving, from the manufacturers direct, the best qualities
an. No. 1
White lead, ground tn the best boiled English oil, and ia au
thorised to contract at tower prices than the present market
J. C. SPALDING.
Hanoi ulo. June 8, 184T. W-f
EX FANNY MAJ01Atargeaaortment;rfcfcMng
hats, Ac, such as:
Blue flannel shirts, scarlet flannel shirts,
White shirt, fancy shirts,
Gray flannel shirts, Panama hats, ,
Afaracaibn hats, aattinet pants.
Linen pants, Afarseilles pants, -CoUooade
' Women's bask Ins,
- - At wholesale by
60-tf C. A. A- R. T. POOR.
BRAN AND SHORTS
jpOR SALE AT THE MILL.
nAU DE COLOGNE. In chain, bottles, do eight-cor-
Mld tier bottles. Labia, extract, Florida Water, Lavender
y acer, roroamm, eve, etc.
, For sale by
' " H. HACKFELD.
LADIES FRENCH KID SLIPPERS,
... - pot Malt lit
, 63-tf - - GEORGB CLARK'S. Hotel Street. -
ALM OF THOUSAND FLOWERS- .
wot sale oy
a. M. SMITH it CO,
f SIX DOLLARS PER ANNCM.
VOL. 11, Kw. 31 . V llOLK Ns. 89.
SAN1VICII AND SOCIETY ISLAND
MERCHANTS doing business in any part of the Padflv
Ocean, will always find a Large and Well-Srlecteef
French, British and American
FANCY DRY GOODS and
SMALL WARES, at
Hughes & Wallace's,
NOS. 105 AND lOT SACRAMENTO STREET,
Saa Franclsca, Cah, .
Consisting in part of
White goods, embroideries, laces, ribbons
Millinery goods, hosiery, gloves, pongee hdkls
Suspenders, cravats, shirts, collars, fancy cutlery i
. Scissors, combs, brushes, perfumery, toilet articles;
Yankee notions, haberdashery, etc., eto.
Imitation shell round-back combs j
Black feathers, beads, etc., etc
IET" An inspection of our stock is solicited.
tCT" Our importations are direct from Brit
ain and Europe.
E7 One of the firm always in the market.
CT All orders executed with promptness
IC7 PRODUCTS OF THE ISLANDS
RECEIVED ON CONSIGNMENT.
Hnghes & Wallace,
IMPORTERS AND C0SISHSSI0N MERCHANTS
105 and 107 Sacramento ttrttt, San Fianeuco, Cml.
N. B. Sole Agents for
J. & J. Clark & Co's celebrated Spool Cotton ;
Marshall & Co's (Leeds) Linen Thread ;
Societe Hygineque Perfumery.
HUGHES Sc WALLACE,
105 AND 107 SACRAMENTO STREET,
. 66-ly SAM FRANCISCO, CAUFORVXA.
No. 107 Clay street, San Francisco,
OFFER FOR SA! E A FULL AND COM
plete assortment of desirable -- ---
DRUGS AND MEDICINES.
R. A CO. respectfully solicit orders from the country, and
will guarantee satisfaction in every particular to those who favor
them with their custom. fte-tat
(formerly wilson's exchange,) ...
IS UP TO THE GRADE,
Sansome St., opposite American Theatre,
A&K MR. BAILY SARGENT,
Proprietor of the American Exchange, (late Wil
"' son's Exchaniie.) bees leave to inform the Travel-'
ing community, that he has undertaken the personal charge of
that house. He has made extensive alterations and Improve
ment!), and has renovated the house throughout, making it the
first Hotel on the Pacific coast. There has been added to the
House a very fine
SITTING ROOM AND DINING HALL,
Newly furnished. In point of comf rt and all the convenience
which m.derri h'tel kt'PpiriR have rendered ssentiaL the
AMKKIC AN EXCHANGE,
will compare favorably with any of the Atlantic Hotels. The
best talei.t has Oe -n employed in the various departments, and
the pr'iiri'tor will a-t the Bmit table the market affords. Pri
cks to slit the TIMfc.-l.
The American Exchange Coach is always in readiness to con
vey pa?scners to and from the House to the Landings, or to any
part of the city, f' r $1 Baggage free. Mr. P. B, Smith has
charge of the Coach. 66-ly
CORNER OF CALIFORNIA AND SANSOME 8TS.,
San F r a n c i s c o , C a I .
THIS WKLL-K.VOWN AND POPULAR
Establishment offers superior inducements to the Traveling
Public, and to those wishing- a Quiet borne. It to situated in
convenient proximity to thi business center, and it conducted
on the European Plan, giving its patrons the choice or obtaining
their meals at the restaurant connected with the house, or else
where, as their convenience may suggest. -
The Proprietor, wh- has been eayaged in this noose since
1852, solicits a continuance of the pvtronage of hi! many friends,
which, as heretofore, he will endeavor to merit by strict atten
tion to their wants aud comfort. O. W. FRINK,
FOR SALE RY THE UNDERSIGNED:
J COILS NEW BEDFORD WHALE
40 coils New York whale line;
Whalemen's Oars, in sets;
Whalemen's slop clothing, vUt
Monkey and reefing jackets;
Striped flannel shirts; '
Gray do do;
- - Striped flannel drawers;
Red flannel do do;
Hickory . hirts;
' " Russia caps and tarpaulin hats;
Woolen stockings, socks and mitssns;
Best yellow June butter, ia double packages; -Prime
Manila cordage; ' , ;
Dried apples; '
Best English boiled linseed oQ; '
Best do white lead;
Best do black paint;
Best do green paint;
A. J. CARTWRI0HT.
ST7OR SALE JUST RECEIVED PER AN-
JT TILLA, from Bremen :
- Blocks, fitted with patent sheaves, from 4 to 13 laches;
. Heavy canvass duck;
Spunyarn and twine; " .
Sewed brogans, calf gaiters and pomps;
White beans, yellow peas, split peas, pearl barley;
. Red hock, Assmana'shauser, of well knows quality;
Belgian window glass, of superior quality, assorted abes, ,
T3-tf ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER 8TAPENH0RST.
GOODS BOUGHT AND OFFERED for sals at
reduced prices j ... , ,. . .. .
. Tumblers, assorted Lamps, China Boxao,
r Brooms, Rocking Chairs,
Curled Maple Chairs, Bedsteads, -
Linen Carpeting, China Matting,
Soap, white and brown, - f s
' Damask, Doors and Windows,
Market Baskets. Table Salt, Tea,
r Furniture Tarnish, Saddles, - - -
7 Platform and Counter Scales, -- -
Charcoal Irons, ate.
For sale by
TS-tf B. DIMOVD.
PER FANNY MAJOR Cases tomato kserhap,
Cases cream tartar, cases sshratns,
Cases ginger, cases quinces in tins, Ae ft.
0 tf . C. A. ft H. V. POOS. -
NE HORSE CART,
For sale by " .
W ITHOfiRAPHIC PRESS.
JLd . Focsaleby
-TTTAURTON ALE, In breads,iar sso r
BwJoslpaaBBSssP s Fbb4pssVVbt
- " i
to adycstk: 3 and rTTtcairr-Ji
GbKsartes. fnoeral limon and aswuj or
only to beacttt sa kKttvtdaal somaee, vu om i
Advert Uwauts displayed la larger tymtlautasaeAsftsa
Jeet to Heavier charges. .
tarBwbacrlptk to the Ccaamerclal Advertiser to payatls ts
ariablt m ad v acs. - - - ' ' k - --' '
.-. X7 No transient adrertianenU wifl be bjaarted, tvuss MS
V"7 CmffwSvCearatt pft"h1P1'aa
COMMERCIAL PRINTING OFFICS.
". -" , - " . PLAIN AND FANCY ' " ..7 ..
; book and job miuTira . ,
RILLS OF EXC AFC74'
BILLS OF LAj-iAO, -.
OONSCLA . LATT2,
BLA&CDx ii, -HARD
CP VISITING, BUSINESS, AND ADDBAdS OAs
printed on s "Yankee Card Press," ia the hichest bV of UM
arc : ..... y ........ ..
To the iTIcrcants cT Ccncldn
" '' AND THE "
rjOtLACK BROTHERS. ST CALIPOaitlA
MTSTREET. SAN FRANCISCO, CoL, are ow prepaiad
to receive Orders few thdr large and well selected stock of
FANCY GOODS, YANKEE NOTIONS, &0.,
Consisting to part of
Hnstery, gtovea, silk and cotton handkerchief, suspenders, "
Cravats, shirts, collars, ladies' reticules, ladies fancy wotepo,
Ladies' and gentlemen's belts, English and American oatssry.
Playing cards, combs, brushes, shell combs, looking glsssos, ,.
Forte monnales, stationery, etc, etc.
Buckskin gloves. Riding gloves, musical laotiusifoto, sad
great many articles too nuiDerons to attention..
Tbey are also Bole Agents for "A.M. Pollack's" tiliiWtst
Yibsxa Water Paoor Matches. ...
All those visiting the city, will do well U call and examine tmt
stack before purchasing elsewhere.
- POLLACK BROTHERS, ST California at:
Ban Francisco. CaUlunaVi
XT AO orders ten with Mr. M. M. HUSSELI Ho
Bolulu, will be promptly executed and forwarded with theires-
IS ACKNOWLEDGED TO BE. BY ALL
who have tried it, the best Tono sad ASTt-Brsnrno ever
presented to the Hawaiian public
In New York City, Buffalo, N. Y-, and Sao Francisco, warn
the Turner Bros, first Introduced It to the world. It has aeesd
an unprecedented degree of popularity, owing solely to iu SassV
tary and extraordinary medical properties. -
Medical me and mbb of scikscb all pronounce It to be aw
most healthful and Invigorating, and whether tt to aesd by
adults or Infants, iu effects are alike benefltial. It IS rTBaVV
VBOETable, and to composed of
The Juice of berries, herbs, wild plants and roots ; , . .
The Spring's first buds, the mellow Aanuan's fruits ;
The bright wild flowers, whose fragrance charms lbs bot ft
The op'ning leaves, the bark of the forest tree ; ,
The bulbous root on mountain slope that's found ;
The spreading vine that grows in marshy ground.
For sole by C. L. RICHARDS ft CO.,
S0-tf Soli Aobsts fob Hosouls.
Dr. Ii. J. Czapkay's
GRAND MEDICAL AND SURGICAL
Saeramrato au, few-low Moafa"onaery,
Opposite Pacific Mail Steamship Company's 02m,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Established in 1854, for the permanent core of all private Bad
chronic diseases, and the suppression of quackery.
Attending and Resident Physician, L. J. Caafbay, M. D., lass
in the Hungarian Revolutionary War, Chief Physician tobVs
30th Regiment of Hon veds. Chief Surgeon-to the Military
- Hospital of Pesth, Hungary, and late lecturer on diseases of
women and children. Comm unications strictly confidential.
Consultations by letter or otherwise, free. Address L. J. CbaP-
eat. M. D San Francisco, California. IS
NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS !
JUST RECEIVED And to sals by lbs
Oyster crackers, soda crackers, batter crackers,
Wine crackers, water crackers, cinrer snaps.
Jenny Lind cakes, smoked herings, refined lard.
Crushed sugar, dried apples, split peas,
Enslish dairy cheese, sugar cured ham.
Codfish, Carolina rice, white beans, California 4
Cranberries, maeearont, veranostu, -
Xante currants, citron peel, soft shell abaonda,
: NaUaegs, super Oolong tea. super green tea.
Indian com, new hops, English walnuts.
Half bbto Haxall flour. 2-th tins oysters,
1- fb tins oysters, 1 and 2-tb tins lobsters,
2- ttk tins clams, 1-lb tins assorted meats,
1- tb tins sausage, 1-Ib tins game,
Half and qr boxes sardines, 1 and S-lb tins green peas,
a-lb tins turnips, 1-tb tins green oorn, . .
-B tins peaches, 2-b tins quinces, . .
2- tb tins pears, 3-lb tins damsons,
2-tb tins green gage, 2-tb tins prunes,
2-tb tins apricot, 2-fJb tins cranberry Jam,
S-lb tins cranberry sauce, 2-fh tins currant Jelly,
1-H tins raspberry Jam, 1-B Una strawberry Jaai, -Assorted
English Jams, bloater paste,
American pickles, English pickles, '
English mustard, cassia and allspice.
Cloves, ginger, cream tartar and soda,
Saleratus and black pepper, tomato ketchup, .
. Olive oil and lemon syrup, raspberry vinegar,
English pie fruits, caper and pepper sauee, .
. Chutnee and assorted sauces, India curry powder.
Assorted herbs, Cayenne pepper, caraway seed.
Yeast powder, French mustard, bottles candies,
Pembroke salt, Spanish oMves, stearine candles,
Cider vinegar, corn starch, super chewing toliaosa,
Anchovies and salt, pearl sago, tapioca.
.Mess pork, Masons blacking, pain-killer, -
Dupnnt powder, Castile soap, fine cut tobacco, :. .
Bags California flour, corn brooms, brown soap. .,
Constantly on hand, ,.
Freak Orsaaa CoSTe. '
60-tf T. MOBSMAN ft BON.
D. C. WATEmiAJw
HAS FOR SALE. AND TO ARRIVE
350 bbls prime pork, v
850 bbls mess beef,
100 bWs Haxall flour. r -
76,000 lbs navy, medium and pilot bread, in casks, bbls and boat
Water crackers and Jenny Und eakea; batter, la casks;
Preserved meats, Boston cotton duck, Nos t, S, ,a,S;
Hraonth-bottoni wnaJe-boats, oars, boat I
Slop clothing, patent blankets.
100 eofls assorted Manila cordage, ExeeisW patent;
zao eniis do no enraage, Hew tteaiora 1
150 colls New Bedford townne. ....
White oak plsnk and boards Tmm 1 to 6 Inch ; -
Yellow pine heading, Cumberland one! in casks ;
China matting white. 0-4 wide t
Tobacco Omnoko leaf, 20ib boxes, lh
nuo chips and Turkish smoking I
ila cheroots, Ho. 2 Manila cigars, S 1
Family cocking stores, California and bland eats 1 - .
Jeffries' stronrale, In Jugs; octares Dermis HaSsteafS
brandy ; aauterne wine, jn casks;
; brandy, in cases; Hollands gin. Port and VZ r
wines, cherry cordials and Hqaora. ia snaav
Sperm Oil and Whale Oil. . tiJ
doctor's snc?. -
G. P. JUDD, AT THE CORNER OP
and Merchant Streets, reminds the public that he esaw
to devote himself to the treatment of Dm eases of all binds froa
Ing for sale a great variety of Dacos and MssjCtasB of J bcJ
quality. He sells also
Arsenic, strlchntnc, veratrlne, corrosive sabftMsa, -.
Oxalic acid, 8t. Ignatius beans, bus vomica, optsaa, , v vv,
Prosaic acid, alcohol. . ' . -
. Musk, extract musk, cologne, lavender weft, . - '.
Windsor, honey and other soaps. - . - : -
Sago, pearl barley, oat meal, gam sbeflae,
Writing and marking tok, Sands sarsaparina, "J
... Boda water, and other articles too laimaniis to 1
Ur Easily found when wanted.
HONOLULU S01P UCZZC,
W. J. RAWLINS V CO., i
ARB THANKFUL FOR PACT TATCt
and are prepared, with their present has lis! I, 4 1
supply merchants aaaounilies with bard and seA ant? I 4
Beats foot oO.
XT And always ready to bay or Brads far tcTmr, C" r)
all kinds of kitchen grease. .
rTUIE UNDERSIGNED HA VINO Cr
m. ed the services of an experienced UpltoMsrer, to
pared to make to order Bpnaf aeas. Hair, rasa L
tresses, Spring Lounges, fee. Old boCas, Lo fea,C '
Chairs repaired and re-covered on rnooshss sorms. A .
of an kinds Biade to order,
Koa, black wamot, pine sad toad Coffee seoat -y TS
son made to oraer. vuab. w. svje,
f-tf Stewart's Old Stand, Hotel tL, n
" ; FOR SALS '
YELLOW SnEATHirO ItrVTAT i l f V
positioa Bails, brags, cr-- WjlA a f 1
do, ladles' insmaalJeany LoWa, as Lw- ,
do Broaat Bcutsgit Faftbanas I If Jr tjL s ' "
swr do. CountMr do, Epsom sakS, Lacy L J i. A
Oooda, Manila Corasg. . '
JpER RADUOA fiLACS CZJCZZ3, fcr tL ct3
BEDPANS, a sow sitksa, sad tHJtiTS'--"-'"
rorsaWl ; "
HOT ALB TTJCULA3 HAKCr.
rntnsaa RAwaca srsssc--tba' i.trinri
ii great amauat of ooofctei wr a 1 trzJ. - '
L4 ttesMrattfBsasby .
-4 , '