Newspaper Page Text
- XJTVZDAT, 15, 18 V9. ;
1 . " t Caya have b- feelingly warta and sultry,
If t tly a4 an t oa tmle. There nave been
- .fL - tj n'LJLcr dark. the pait tern day, most of then
J-aj 1 1 tir catching. Their reports wOI b found below,
1 M I 4.Jk pace. There havw been thirty arrivals of
r- tut blaad porta this season, against fifty-tour ap
It t data but year.
aunrey bU an tbe whal ship Ifevm, of Green port, on
- Jvl y but, molted la condemning ber aa nnseaworthy.
Zl t'yooi that the vessel eonfcl not be repaired fur leas than
PXfca, aaa could not b tent to sea short of $25,000.
Ser ball was fcasd to ba sustained very aerioaa damage in
Cwtsa. Thalia at thcJCaatoavhooac wharf, sad will be stripped
nd sold St auction next week.
AsrlBf Uw week, two sales hare been held of tle effects of
fhm bark Sotk Scasnoa, brought ap by the Gambia from
lYfsca frigate Shoals. These sales foot np about 15.000, and,
wlch lorsaer tales, the whole amount realized from the wreck baa
SWtn about (12,000. The expenses bare, bowerer, been very
Kaavy, a smutting, including tbe purrhaaeOf the wrecking
srlnnnr, to ahont the same snm. The wreckers will barely pay
aapeuaB in tbe enterprise. Tbe articles generally brought low
prices. The shook, which formed a eooaidrrable item of the
fleets saved, sU for 2ie per gallon.
We notice a large felling off in the duties on spirits
daring the pass quarter. The receipts amount to $S,0S9 25
again 99,694 67 far IS ST, showing a falling of in two years of
$4,0 i. Tbe caaseaaaigned fos. this decrease are, first, tha
Strang tessjwrance movement of tbe Dashawsys, hod secondly,
tbe fact that the farmer dnty of f 5 per gallon expired In Sep
tasaber, ctnnly leading dealers to withdraw fmm bond as
bait as was abaolntely neecsaary for the trade till the new duties
vent into force. Tbe Da ha way movement win probably eon
ttaw to base the asms effect daring the current quarter, and
Combined with the redaced daty, maat caoae a falling off of at
least (43,000 per annum in tbe government revenues from this
Serena action sales bare been Iteid daring the week, bat
prices obtained bare been low, and the bidding extremely doO.
Tbe entire cargo of the Daninh bark Maria, will be sold on Tues
day next, at the store of IL Uackftld k Co. We hare examined
i goods, and find them some of tbe choicest ever Imported
XVery article appears to hare been packed with great
ears, and opens in fine condition. Tbe camphor trunks espe
cially are mac saperior ss any that bare been brought here of
late yean. Tbe same remark applies to the wardrobes, bureaus
a4 lounges. In the I Tory and surer ware, we notice unique
anjeks never before offered. Tbe entire collection appears to
bare been -hcted without regard to expense, many of the arti
& h ring beea ntanaJactared expressly to order.
LATKST DATES. receives! at lata Oflce.
aa 7ran.iscow flept. 24
raotma, S. O. ...... Aug. 30
Mew i-orc, (papers) . Aag. 20
" Icsrgrapfcic. Aag. 27
Tahiti SepC 3
London, (papers).. ...Aug. 7
Parts W Aag. 13
Hongkong. .Aug 9
Mel bourne, Vic Jane IS
- Salaa Mails.
Tom Bast raasctsco Ne Teasel apt
Von Lasuiss per Lasnni to-day, and Kamoi on Tuesday.
Cos JUwauaas per Mary, ea Wednesday.
pout or houolulu. s. i.
XJ" Far full rrporU of Whaler s, see 41A page.JgL
Oct, 11 fr wb sb Manche, LaUnne, from Arctic, 300 wh, 5,000
bone, a anm
11 Vr wh an Jason. Hacbe. fm Arctic 4A0 wh. 8000 bone.
- 1J Am wb sh Caravan, Bragg, Cm Arctic, clean.
li-in wb sh Polar Mar, Weeks, fm Arctic, 70 sp, 400
Wb, 4,000 bo.
II s-n wb sh ftenj Morgan, SUaoo, tm Arctic, 600 wh,
A WA a-
1 1 K.-a 1 arwVk. tm Lshaina.
U Am wh ship Kotasoff, Wing, fa Arctic, 900 wb, 12,000
14 Am wb sh UCbernla 2d. Edwardi, from Arctic, 1000 wh,
15 nuo hone.
14 Ass wb sb Magnolia, Pierce, fm Arctic, 1000 wb 15,000
1SIZaw h brie AfOIIla. Tehlber. fm Arctic. 700 bbU wb.
14,000 lbs bo.
' 15 Scb Mary, BWrilL, fm Kawaiha:, with cattle and sheep.
Oct. 12 Scb Kekaanohi, Merchant, for Laraina and Kona.
l Bch Eainiia. Antonto, for llamJH, Kauai, with lumber
15 Uaw wb bk Cynthia, Sherman, for CaL Coast.
XT SUP MagnoHa, Pierce, from Arctic Ocean, reports :
Spoke, off Cape Lieborne, SepC 8th, ship Marda, BOliags, 4
Vbafes j ship Rebecca gimme, Dawes, 1 whale ; bark William
fiifbri. Baker, 3 whales Henry Kneeland, Kelly, dean. Off
Laeai, Oct. 12, ship New Kngtawt, Hempstead, 200 brls, bound
XT Ship Xrama, Miy, from Bristol Bay, reports, as already
.known, tbe baa of ship William Tell, of Sag Harbor. Also,
reports baring spoken and beard from the following Teasels :
Sent. 3d, bark TaTorite, Smith, 2 whales 4th. ship America,
awyaac,9do fitb. ship Aobert Kdwarda, Wood, 1 whale j 11th.
Up Xmermld, Pierce, cleAn ; 18th, General Scott, Hunting, 1
wbaie lfltb, Victoria, riab, of.HoooIuln, oil not stated.
Arctic, as far North as 71 9 , ftmnd ice Tery thick and weather
aiasti tuns bad fair weather during tbe passage down. Has
ansa aa ressea except what hare already been reported.
. XT Ship Cararan, Bragg, baa cruised in the Arctic, without
access, bat experienced fine weatherVI tbe time.
XT French ship Jason. Uacbe. experienced Tery fogsry
weather la tbe Arctic Lost ber trfx. and injured her cop
per In tbe ice. .
jj- Trench ship JUanekt, Lalanne, cruised in tbe Kodiack
and Arctic, raw plenty of wbalea, bat they .were Tery ehy, and
traTeiing so mat, it was impouil le to catch them. A Hawaiian
named KxpoIaaL, died on board, of diarae of the heart.
XT Ship A fas'. Wing, has cruised in tbe Arctic Was
It days la packed ice, which occasioned some damage to the
bow sbeathing, and copper fore and aft. Saw plenty of whales
all the time wind preralllng itcady from the northward. Had
flair wind daring the passage to Ilcnoinra 17 days from Fox
laiands- Bepnrts baring spoken the lUkm Mar, with 1 whale,
and Mary with prohahty 4 or 5 wbalea.
VESSELS IX PORT OCT. 15.
Haw. brk Malulu. rettiueh.
ltsnorarbut bark Verdcn, Coppermann.
Am dipper ship Sylria, nwasey.
Kr. ham Uomphrey Jietaoo, t. bellard.
Am ahip rHam, aice.
.Ujw. bark Gambia. Brnoka.
Am ahip Black Sea. (.t.
Am hark Kbrrrlur, Uilliat.
- Duaisb bark Msria, IngTmana.
iVp Va C. Sye, Souie
Maaehe, LytUnne, (Fr)
- CaraTan, Bragg
Benl. Murran. Wasna
liibemia 3d. Edwarda
I 5hip Jaaon, Hache, (Fr)
I Pobw Star. Weeka
: Mawnntia, Pierce
: Bark Java 2d. Baynor
Klisa Adams, Thomas
I Nera. Hand
rla Exaewteel fraas Fareiga Parle.
Ass brhr Josephine, Stone, from Baker's Uland, due Oct. 25th
. Esar. schooner Harihla, Hooper, from Fanning' Island, with
Cargo coonanat oil. dae Oct, 20l
. t3aar. a honor r Henry, KngUsb. from Faanlng's Island, with
eanw comannt oil, due Oct. 15.
rtt bark Heather Betie. , to sail fmm london for Hono-
baa and Yiaoawi1! Island, Aag. 30, with nwrchandiaeno
Janina, Orara ft Co.
Am ship Flying Dragon, Watson, to leare 8. Francisco Sept 30.
Am bark Frances Pabner,rrom San Francisco, to sail Sept. 30th,
das Oct 14 to 1.
an. abrp AmstbysCTtndtey, from Boaton, sailed Aagost 15, dae
. Jan.1 awrcbandaw to P. S. Wilcox.
Am. cHp. sb.Orlden Faglf, Lace, to sail from San Francisco in
Am bark Wastringtaa AUstan, , from Boston, sailed Jane
tX with assnrted sseiebandiae to Chaa. Brewer 2d.
, Aav ship Jesmb Bradley, Dunbar, from Boston, sailed May 19,
with men ha ml as to J. C Spalding.
nr Kosa- pet Kekaabaohl. Oct 12 Bee & Armstrong, Has
- - - mv m " " u BMuiM
if.Wt moras. Gea H Snaldlna'.
Ina KawraUB, per Mary, Oct. 15 Jas Lnrnada, A W SneO.
, ti Vm bs, Oct 11, of apoplexy, Jour Ladd, aged 50
j" a aatise af Portamoarh, 3f. 11 -, and fx many year a
. ( lloaomte. ' ...
A 1,11 lloaoioia, Oct. 11, at the residence of the late John
lad J. t; r- Smmatioa of tbe bowea, Jon H. St-carma, aged 2
y of Barter, N.R, and son of Hoa. John S. Sleeper,
el . .", I '-aj formerly editor and pnhiisber of the Boston
J nrx 1 J t Lie time of his death, Mr. 8. was associate editor
sf Ca r v.
0 A " utuxu. Snow, ia his Voyage to
tl Coci Catn," fsajs the following joat tribute to
Accr'-i ctz!5a: "WhAling; U followeJ np
p-: - 7j Ij Cue American, who occaaioaallj make
tl cJ2 tt Ctaaky. but form their headquarters at ,
IT.ar I ' - !, ij tie T7er FLlllani SerersJ Tery
j hawe beea known to entice about thesa
- f. cn tie many whalers I have in mj di
- r eTDat, I imagine tbew do aot tad
. :-!oa. Tbey are roach and hardy
it ale '
- oan InteUeetaal ami attentire to
c at the sea taa voakl be mppoeed. A
t.sof c tl'j l seen in the varied informal ion they
gi t tla kTtirornphia department of heir home
- sJt indeed, la. this respect, I cannot
tLit 1 tlJak tLe whole of the American
j 'iariae c aLead of na moat considerably.
, iley are a hirn,J intelTnt and compe
L 7 rzca; Cr are a aodel to tbe eye,
. r heart; and. fjeakp ot
3, 1 tare erer fcrjUl muea eoc-. j
c-r.l t tztxtrrtr neaiJ ty
U . : -"1 r--iecrtils.
- 1 ' . - r . -
'SATURDAY, OCT. 15.
" There is no disguising the fact that the re
cent sudden deaths have caused a deep feeling of
gloom in our community. Death is at all times
an unwelcome Tisitor ; but the stern decree of
the AutiuBTT is, Dust thou art, and unto dust
thou sbalt return." This being then tbe imper
ative law .of creative wiedom, we have only to
expect its fullfihnent in our community, and
among us and our friends, as everywhere else.
Yet there is something "mysterious about the
course of Providence. Ihe young, the vigorous,
the active, those who seem to be the life and soul
of a community, are taken away the most frequently.-
Right from the busy throng of life,
from the happy domestic circle, from the counting-room
and the store, death seizes the fairest
first, and leaves behind those who might be best
Mr. John Ladd was one of our most esteemed
residents and the respect in which he was held
in our community was shown by the closing of
all the principal places of business at the hour of
his funeral. At the tin.e of- his death he was
not in active business his industry and care
having enabled him to lay by a competence for
his family. But removed as he was from the
heat and asperities of active business, he had bet
ter opportunities to exhibit those qualities of
heart which make a man useful and esteemed,
lie was one of the most active and zealous sup
porters of the Fort Street Church, where his
counsel and advice were sought and relied on,
and where his death will be severely felt both by
the pastor and his growing congregation.
Mr. John II. Sleeper, although comparatively
a stranger among us, was a young man of abil
ity, talent and energy, esteemed by all who knew
him. " Beyond the circle of his family and rela
tives, we feel more deeply his death than any one
else. We saw in him those qualifications, the
exercise of which made him not only serviceable
in the department he had chosen, of editing
a newspaper, but an ornament to society. The
frequent and cordial interchange of thoughts and
feelings on passing subjects, the confidence with
which we trusted in his superior judgment and
capability, the hopes that we had reposed in
him, all tended to attach and endear him to us ;
while the vacant seat which he has left at our
desk will long remind us of him. His death
quite unmans us for the responsible duties and
labors expected from us. And we feel the blow
which has been dealt us all the more keenly in
that only a few weeks before, another young friend ,
Mr. II. F. Poor, who had acted as our commer
cial assistant, and & frequent contributor to this
paper, had been called away. Both these young
men were gifted with more than ordinary abili
ties, and their absence creates a vacancy that will
be long felt.
It has been remarked that deaths have been
unusually frequent in Honolulu during the past
year. Can it be that the place is growing un
healthy, or is our population increasing to such
an extent that these frequent deaths are but the
natural result of an increasing population?
t gentleman in whose judgment we have great
faith, himself long a resident here, expresses the
opinion that with its increase of dwellings, trees
and shrubbery in town, the place is becoming
more unhealthy, and that the increase of shade
generates miasma and fevers. We will not attempt
to confirm or deny his position, but the subject is
well worth the study of those who have the facil
ities to investigate it. One thing is certain
sudden deaths are more frequent now than for
merly, and our diseases appear to be of a more
malignant type than heretofore.
The following article was left on our table by
tbe late lamented Sleeper, written a few days be
fore he was taken ill, and it is probably the last
of his compositions. It will be read with inter
est by those young men who were his daily com
panions, and we trust that the example held up
to them will not be without some influence in
moulding their characters.
A Gaacl Example.
'it is profitable at times, when a great man
passes away from earth, to glance back over the
records of his life, and gather such suggestions as
may present themselves for .the better guidance
of our own to observe the Bteps by which he at
tained the height of eminence, and see if we can
not, to some extent at least, profitably follow his
Several weeks ago we noticed, in the Adver
tiser, the death of Frederick Henrt Alexander
von Humboldt, full of years, and crowned with
honors a man whose capacious heart, investi
gating mind and untiring industry, well earned
tbe title by which he has so long been known
that of the monarch of the scientific world."
Humboldt was born in the year 1700 the same
year that gave Wellington, and, as some say,
Napoleon, to the world ; and jicrhaps his labors
have won for him a more lasting, certainly a
more. enviable fame, than will attend the nnir-es
of those great modern warriors to posterity. The
life and character of Humboldt is well worth
studying. The moderation of his views and tbe
excellence of bis habits, afford good examples for
imitation. Living much of the time in royal
palaces, he ever etaiued the simplicity of his
tastes. An income of a thousand dollars a year,
and the copyright of his works, realized his ideal
of fortune. Possessing these, and living within
his means, he never strove to vie with his wealthy
associates in luxurious display, and never sacri
ficed the independence of his own private char
acter or opinions. Gentle in his manners, unob
trusive in his habits, he yet exerted an influence
in the formation of universities and the charac
ters of kings and statesmen and a nation that
will last while education holds its sway in
Humboldt was economical and industrious ;
but perhaps, after all, the great secret of his suc
cess in labors that would have overwhelmed
almost any other man, lay in his habit of early
rising. This habit he maintained through life.
A great portion of those immense works which
gave him so much renown, was written before
breakfast, at a time when other people were
taking their morning naps in bed. In the latter
years of his life, when devoting a large part of
the day to tbe service of the King, courteously
entertaining the numerousgstrangers who beset
his doors, and conducting a correspondence
which must have required much of his attention,
he yet found time to write bis Cosmos," the
crowing work of his career, a work which will
go down to posterity as the fittest monument to
his wonderful learning, industry and genius.
Economy, industry and early rising ! three
habits which every one can acquire these were
among the secrets of Ilnmboldt's success; and
they have been, and will be again, the causes of
success in many other vocations of life than his.
To tM young man starting in life, who has his
fortune to make, they are the best of capital
more to be desired than gold. They , wijl do
much to help him up the till cf- fortune and
crown his days with bappir 1 honors.
Iumboldt was doubtler- . r -al
genius -an attribute whL-. ..tt i
But economy, industry and i "
made a great many more gzzlz
tl trcr! J, thia were ever hem ijj : ;
ix tla pccxioa
,i.Lj 1113 tires
We wish the example of
habits to bring it out.
Humboldt, particularly in relation to simplicity
of life, could be impressed upon everybody ; and
in connection with this subject, we would remark
that the early morning hours of our island home,
in Honolulu, pay from fiveto eight o'clock,
constitute the most delightful part of the day.
XOTES OF THE WEEK.
Oca Semi-Weeklt. Tbe untimely death of our
assistant, J. II. Sleeper, has so completely over
turned our plans, that we shall be forced to discon
tinue issuing our paper twice a week after this num
ber. It is impossible for us to find just now a person m
capable in every respect of filling his place. Were
we located in a populous city, where many of all
classes are constantly seeking employment, the case
would be changed. The labor attending a weekly
paper commands tbe undivided attention of one person,
if prepared with the care necessary to make it inter
esting and reliable. And under the adverse circum
stances in which we are placed, we deem it a duty to
our patrons, as well as to ourselves, not to attempt to
do what, without proper help, might result in a discon
tinuance of the whole enterprise.
We have clearly demonstrated to our patrons, dur
ing the month in which the semi-weekly has been
issued, that such a paper can be conducted, and that
it will not lack in interest or news. We discontinue
it with regret, and solely because compelled to do so
by circumstances which we cannot control. We
trust that the day is not distant when we may have
a permanent semi-weekly journal, to meet the in
creasing wants and growth of Honolulu.
Next week we shall issue the paper on Thcibdat
morning, and continue it, as formerly, once a -week.
Those who have paid the extra charge of $2 for the
semi-weekly, can have the balance due tbem for the
unexpired term ($1 50) refunded, or they can take
up that amount in advertising and printing.
Harpers. Weeklt and Mosthlt. A .correspon
dent, alluding to the club notice for these periodicals
in another column, takes the occasion to give them a
rap over our shoulders. - He says :
"I have taken these periodicals almost ever since
they were published,' and should like to continue,
but I am querying in my. own mind whether I can
stand it any longer. The fact is, and I can't disguise
it, that they are deteriorating ! ' They are now so
nearly filled with " Srria,"that I almost dread to
open one. An intolerably stupid jumble, called the
V Virginians," ba3 been drawing its weary length
along" through the last year in the monthly, the
leaves of which I never cut, and first one; then two,
and now, horrible ! three of the same sort, only worse,
are filling up the weekly, to the exclusion of almost
every other sort of readable matter."
There are very few if any magazines now pub
lished, which do not issue serials ia them. The
Atlantic, one of the best conducted American month
lies, is noted for its serials the Minister's Wooing
and tbe Autocrat of the Breakfast-table. Notwith
standing its endless storyf the Virginians, Harper's
magazine is unquestionably the cheapest, most enter
taining and instructive monthly ever issued from
the American press. Hardly as much can be said in
favor of the weekly, as it is now being merged almost
exclusively into a story-paper.
Rem oviso Rcbdish. The amount of rubbish and
filth about the streets is exceedingly prejudicial to
the health of the city. A physician remarked a day
or two since, that unless something is done immedi
ately, we may expect diseases of a malignant nature
to prevail. As the place-increases in population,
filth accumulates, and it requires the circumspection
and authority of some one to abate it. Any one com
ing from the valley, can notice the change in the air
on reaching Beretania street. . Vegetable refuse, and
offal of all kinds, are thrown into the streets and
lanes, which is enough to geneiate tbe cholera or
yellow fever. It seems important that something
should be done, just as we are having a large influx
of strangers and seamen. This matter is within the
proper sphere of tbe Board of Health, and ought
to receive immediate attention. If the present board
do not feel tbe responsibility of their office, let them
resign, that others may be appointed, who can act.
Some months ago our attention was arrested
by reading tbe short, pithy and sensible paragraphs
going the rounds of the newspapers, and copied from
Hall' Health Journal, published in New York.
We have recently received The tHretide Monthly,
edited by the same Dr. Hall. This is a fine publica
tion, full of articles upon such subjectsns we cannot
know too much about It contains many useful hints
about every -day matters; and if a young man or
woman should read its pages from month to month,
they will learn what becomes a sensible gentlemen or
well-bred lady. Friend.
We intended to have before noticed Dr. Hall's pub
lications, in which we have been much interested.
They are replete with sound advice on the principles
of health, and n6 person can peruse them without
becoming wiser. Prevention is better than cure,"
and both these publications aim to instruct their
readers how to preserve their health. They are pub
lished monthly, and are only $1 00 and SI CO each.
Such of our readers as are in want of sound, practi
cal, common sense reading matter, should subscribe
Ri'.vawat A carriage driven by Rev. Mr. Damon ,
with a lady and two children, was run into yesterday
by a kanaka Jehu, near the stone bridge iu Nuuanu,
and the horse becoming frightened ran away, the
carriage becoming detached from the horse by the
breaking of the fills. Fortunately no one was in
jured. Tlie cause of the accident was the native's
turning his horse to tbe left of the road. The new
Code lays down tbe law of the road very distinctly,
and an example ought to be made, as it is the only
way in which the natives can be taught. We quote
the sections relating to it :
Sec. 373. Whenerer any persons shall meet each other on
any bridge, road, or other highway, traveling with carriages,
wagons, carta, or other vehicles, each person so meeting, shall
seasonably turn his horse or other animal, or drive hia carriage,
or other vehicle, to the right of the middle of the traveled part
of such road or bridge, when practicable; so that the respective
carriages, or other vehicles aforesaid, may pass each other with
Sec 377. Every person violatiuieither of the foregoing pro
visions of the law of the road, shall b fined, for each offense,
not less than one, nor more than twenty-fire dollars. And any
person Injured by any violation of the provisions aforesaidBhall
be entitled to recover damages. In an action to be commenced
within sis months after such injury.
Public NuisANCE8.-Bullock carts are by no
means .a nuisance ; but bullock carts, when the
drivers sit in them, or as generally allowed to pass
through our streets, are a great nuisance. It is ex
ceedingly dangerous to foot passengers, equestrians,
and carriages, for drivers to ride carelessly along
without guiding their teams. The case before tbe
court last week ought to lead to reform, but if there
is none, we hope the subject will be again brought
before the Police Court. Any one passing up and
down the valley may witness the nuisance referred
CnixA Goods. One of tbe choicest and most va
ried assortments of China goods ever imported here,
will be Bold at auction next Tuesday, at H. nackfeld
& Co.'s, store on Queen street. The goods will be
ready for examination on Monday, and we advise all,
merchants and others, including the ladies to ex
amine them. . Many new and rare articles will be
found, which can ordinarily only be had by sending
expressly for. .
Simplicity. An unsophisticated youth having
been left in charge of a dry goods store a few days
since, during the temporary absence of the proprie
tor, was asked by a lady customer if he had any
skeletons." " No ma'am," answered the novice,
but I saw one hanging up in Doct. s office,
thessther day." The lady " lefLV
Musical Society. The Members of the Amateur
Musical Society are requested to meet at the residence
of Mr. Godfrey Rhodes, on Monday evening, at half
past seven P. M., for the transaction of business. A
full attendance is desired. " .
The Frances Palmer with the New York mail
of Sept. 5, is now folly due, but owing to the baffling
and southerly , winds, may not make her appearance
till tbe fore part of next weef -
Choi News. On our first pae will be found ad-
CLiaa zea, which we extract from the
' llzll - - '. -. .,; ;--:
. . -"
cf a rzz,io3, theie
FcirrxsX Eerticts. Tt fncnl c? C LU Jla
TT f-o wis attended ca X. tinesday afternoon, at
tlarnrt aiftetChurch.OIlef. Mr. Corwin made a-
short but very appropriate discourse on the occasion
from Mi cab vi : 8 and 'J : , ; ;
-ne hath showed thee, o' man, what is good "."f
doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, and to mer
cy, and to walk humbly with thy God t The Lord's voice eneth
.1.. , . i .i.. rJ ariadom shall see thr name t bear
ye the rod, and who hath appointed It."
The remains were then escorted to tne cemetery oy
the Maanna ar.d donosited in their lot beside those of
the late J. Jackson and II. F. Poor. Mr. Sleeper held
a responsible office in " Le Progres de l uceanie
Lodge." The Masonic funeral rites were performed
at the burial. -
On Thursday, the fuueral of John Ladd was at
tended from his late residence. Mr. Corwin also
conducted the services, and made some very feeling
remarks from the following text :
"I am distressed for thee, ray brother Jonathan : very pleas
ant hast thoa been onto me." II Sara, i: 26.
Both these "funerals were attended by a large con
course of friends, and the touching remarks of Mr.
Corwin found a response in every heart.
Another Ncisakce. The vacant yard just above
the post-office and printing office, has recently been
appropriated for a hide pen. We can't see what
heinous crime the printers and others in the build
ings adjoining this lot have been doing that their
lives should be endangered by breathing all day long
the poisonous air rising from these hides. Hide-
curing should be done out of town.
niunnt article of refreshment, stvled
au " "VJ r ' "
'Iced Corvette," can be found at the Saloon of
Messrs. Smith & Pickering. It is not bad to take
this warm weather. Call and try it.
Fareiffa Snmmar y.
The Legislative Council of Canada have taken a
stand Against death-bed bequests, enacting that no
bequest will be valid if made witnin six monins ot
the testator's death. This seems to us very unreason
able. In PbiladelDhia they have a steam engine which
is not only worked by steam, but which also propels
itself- about tbe streets at the rate of 18 miles per
Lettebs by the Bushel. Bonner, of the N.Y.
Ledeer. on some davs receives 900 letters, containing
remittances for his weekly, to the amount of $3,700.
There is no doubt that the Ledger haa the largest
circulation that any journal has ever attained:
The construction of a railway between Moscow and
Saratov, a distance of about seven hundred miles, in
nearly a direct line from St. Petersburg, has been
authorized by tbe Russian Government, and a char-
. . . . i if fru
ter naa Deen granted to a company wuu u.wu.uw
The city of Paris has just bestowed on Lamartine,
ith the consent of the Government, the house so
long talked of at the Petite Mueto, in the Bois du
Uologne. The house is delightfully situated, screen
ed from the north wind, and shaded from the sun.
It is already, indeed, a favorite resort for those who
are compelled to faint and swelter in Paris during
The Chicago Prets says that a young lady, now a
sewing girl in that city, has received a letter from an
uncle in New York, stating that herself and two un
cles in New York had fallen equal heirs to the com
fortable sum of 27.000,000, or about $13d,UUii,uwj,
by the recent death of an uncle at Calcutta, India,
where he had accumulated his immense fortune in
A Tomahawk Focsd Inside a Saw-loo. The
Messrs. Gibson", who own a saw-mill in the neighbor
hood of Caledonia, were engaged a few weeks ago in
sawing a piue log about two feet and a half in diame
ter, when an unusual screeching of the saw attracted
their attention. They examined tbe cause of the
noise, and found in the centre of the log an Indian
tomahawk, in the eye of which was a piece of rotten
wood, a part of its former handle. The log was
otherwise perfectly sound. Hamilton Canada)
Angels Dagueureotyped The Spiritual Tele
graph contains the statement of a correspondent to
the effect that on a recent occasion an artist was
employed to take a daguerreotype of a corpse, which
for the purpose, was seated in a chair. The plate,
on examination, was found to contain not only the
picture of deceased, but to the astonishment of all,
two other figures, a male and female, standing beside
the corpse. The writer adds: "The dress of the
female figure was wholly unlike that of tbe artist,
(the artist was a female) and no other females were
in the room. All the figures, corpse and all, were
very dim. row, the spiritual pnase is, mat two
spirits standing beside the corpse were reflected, etc."
Mosquitoes. The Buffalo Advertiser gives the
following recipe to prevent the bite of mosquitoes,
and snys'it is of no use in that city, but thinks it
might be useful in Cleveland, Sandusky, Toledo, &c :
'Take olive oil, one ounce: kreosote, twenty
drops; mix well and anoint Jhe parts exposed."
In view of tbe worthlcssness of this prescription, as
a protection against the Buffalo growth of insects.
and the necessity for some relief, the Republic has
devised the following preparation, which it lays be
fore the Butfalomans as adequate to the emergency:
Take asafuetida, one ounce: guano, one pound;
fluid of Mephites Americans, one pint; Limberger
cheese, half a pound; one square foot of suphurated
hydrogen; stir with a bar or sour krout; put in a
bag, and "bag your head."
Bravert or the Austrian's. A Milan corres
pondent writes : I traveled to Milan in company
with the Austrian Captain, made prisoner at Magen
ta. He told me that he had with him three hun
dred men, with whom he entrenched himself in a
large house, which he defended against ihe attacks of
the soldiers of the division La Motterouge, until all
his men. were either skilled or wounded, except a
young sub-Lieutenant and a private. Seeing him
self thus left nearly alone, he descended into tbe
street, in the h .pc of being killed. But although the
balls whistled about him in every direction, he re
mained untouched. He again eutered a house, and
continued to fight on until he and the two others
were at last made prisoners. He was taken before a
General officer, whose name be does not know, but
who said to him and the other officer, You have
conducted yourselves eo bravely as to merit to keep
y cur 8 words, and, therefore, I return them to you."
And, in fact, the Captain wore his sword in the rail
way carriage.' This officer spoke French exceedingly
well, and assured me that there was not a single
General in France whose services and character were
not well known in Germany.
Dr. Rie, the famous overland Arctic explorer, de
livered a lecture recently before the Geographical
Society, in New York, and exhibited some of the re
lics of the expedition of Sir John Franklin, which he
had secured, consisting of spoons and forks, with the
family crest of the lost navigator; two silver and one
gold watch case, two needles, with thread in them,
buttons, and other small articles. He said that he
had met several parties of Esquimaux, from whom
these and other relics had been obtained. He did not
believe that Sir John Franklin's party had been mur
dered, but was inclined to believe tbe story, of the
Esquimaux, which was substantially cs follows : A
party of Esquimaux were off killing seaL They saw
forty white men pass by with sledges. When they
(the Esquimaux) bad finished sealing they followed
the tracks of the sledges until 'they came to a low
point of land,' where tbey found a lot of bodies in a
very wasted condition. Dr. Rae concluded that tbey
must have died in June, 1850. Sir John left England
in 1845. He had only three years' provisions, which
could not be ma le to last four years in that climate
without extensive additions. No expedition had been
able to stay four years in so high latitude without
getting the scurvy. The Esquimaux agreed in say
ing that there was no old man in tbe party; so Sir
John must have gone before. He asked the Esqui
maux why they did not feed tbem, but they answered
that thejr were almost starved themselves. Starva
tion, he found, carried off the Esquimaux at times.
. Lord John Russell upon the Earl of Derby.
I will not occupy the House two minutes in sta
ting what I think of the qualifications of the noble
lord. He is a great orator. He speaks a most per
spicuous language. That perspicuous language con
ceals a poverty of thought. Laughter from the
ministerialists, and cheers from the Opposition. He
is quick in forming an opinion, and exceedingly ra-
pid in coming to a wrong decision. Cheers. His
character is marked by levity of mind and instability
of principle.' Cheers. It is my opinion, therefore,
that a roan who in difficult times assumes the direc
tion of affairs ought not to have those qualities be
longing to him. Cheers. I cannot understand a
man who at one time declares that a lowering of the
borough-franchise will be destructive, and at another
time, very soon afterward, is ready to lower it a
man who, at one time, declares the admission of the
Jews is against his conscience, and at another is quite
ready to admit them cheers, a man who dissolved
Parliament in 1852, and while some said protection
starved the people and others that free trade would
ruin the whole farming interest, was content to say,
Be it protection or be it free trade, let the electors
of this country decide. If they decide in favor of
protection, I will argue in favor of protection. If
they decide in favor of free-trade, I will be as stout a
free-trader as the best them. Only let me be a min
ister, and I am indiffersnt as to the principles which
I profess. - Loud cheers. In such a irau I place
no confidence, and I shall be rind to see L'..n re mo i
frcn the bead of a'airs." Cheers. ' -
t m.MvAri' - r 't OuKW,TTJiC A New
Bedford correspond;: t cf Vis 1,'antucket Mirror fur-
nishes that paper wim tne curium iam-v....-.
manuscript journal of a yHeLr
Capt Pease of Martha's Vineyard, in the febooner,
Mermaid from this port on the 8th of March, 1770,
shaping bis course for Cape Farewell : . ; .
" 'On the 14th of April saw islands of ice, in lat.
61: 16tb, all hands beating ice, tacks and sheets
frozen, all forward covered with ice, snow and bail
almost continually17tb, snow and hail, everything
fraten so that it is difficult to work tne vessel; Z&a,
saw field ice, lat. 5 SO, wore ship, thinking to clear
it, but soon could not tell which way. to go. Ten
o'clock, fast in the ice, a terrible swell irom.S. AY .,
snowing the whole time, our gripe off, our vessel
cracking as though she would not stand it long, no
water to be seen from the mast head to the west; at
12 got into a small bay, our hope fails us about get
ting through to tbe northward; now determined to
get back again; 24th, at 10 A. M., got clear and
stood to S. E. 10 P. M., saw the land, ice all around
it, the highest laud I ever saw overtopping the
clouds and covered with snow saw a mountain look
ing as red as blood; 26th, surrounded by islands gf
ice, struck several times snow and hail freezing
all the time. 27th, still among islands of ice, s? w
one right whale now almost frozen to death vessel
covered with ice, rigging frozen stiff, water freezing
iu the lower hold, wood half expended, provisions
going fast, both my feet frozen, hope for better
weather before we all freeze. May 2d, saw -land
again; 6th, spoke with Selh Worth, ran close in with
the land, snow storm ; 7th, heavy gale at S. W,
bliged to carry sail and drive all under, or drive on
to the ice a very sharp sea, breaking at times as
high as the foreyard every man looking at each
other; 8tb, sounded in 31 fathoms water, beat to
windward between the ice and land; 13th, hauled
in with the east shore, found a passage through;
three Indians came alongside, could not understand
them; in hopes to get through, but it looks dubious;
16th, in sight of the island of Disco, and plenty of
whales, lat 69 80; May 22, riding to leeward of an
island of ice. Lat. 70 46."
To the foregoing extract from Capt. Pease's jour
nal, the correspondent adds :
He does not inform us how much oil he obtained,
but with his consort, Capt. Paine, took nine whales,
and arrived home in September; he saw at one time
26 sail, most of them trying. He spoke the following
Nantucket captains : Josiah Coffin, James Coffin,
Alexander Ray, Paul Rawson, Joseph Coleman,
Timothy Coleman, Capt, Myrick, Nathan Coffin,
Wm. Worth. Barzillai Folger, and Capt. Woodbury.
WANTED A Situation aa Bookkeeper, or as Assistant
Bookkeeper best of reference given. Address box
12, e. O. ; 177-tf '
LEASEHOLD FOR. SALE X
THE VALUABLE LEASEHOLD PRO-
perty, on die corner of Merchant and Nuuanu Streets,
for sale on reasonable terms, at present occupied by J .
H. BTUACSS. to whom application is to be made on the pre
mises.. Possession can be given immediately. 177-3m
FOR SALE OR RENT 1
THR PREMISES AND DWELLING
' HOUSE, on the Nuuanu Valley Koad, now occupied by
. Q. C. Melchers, Esq. Possessioa given shortly.
tor terms, apply upon the Premises, or to
177-3m MELCHERS k CO.
FOR SALE OR LEASE I
TIIE HOUSE AND PREMISES NOW
occupied by a Chinese Doctor, as a Drug Store, In
v...... fitMri nurt tr Up. fi. Helin'i. It con
tains four rooms, with kitchen attached. Terms moderate.
For further particulars, apply to -
177-2;n Corner of Richard and Merchant Streets.
MESSRS VON HOLT &. IIEPCK are my
duly authorized Agents, and will attend to my business
at Honolulu. H. KRULL.
Honolulu, Oct. 14, 1853.
The undersigned. Agents for Mr. E. Krull, beg to call the
attention of the shipping iu teres ts of this port, to his stock of
Best Kauai Beef!
Packed at Kealia, Kauai, and guaranteed by him, of which a
fresh supply will constantly be kept at their Store.
177-3ra vox HOLT & HEUCK.
AND MIRRORS! For sale by
177 2t u. Jl. nmiAGi.
WALRUS TEETH !
HE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID
for this article by IRWIN it CO.
77-3m Custom House Brokers, Kaahumanu St.
ALE AND POKTER
IN PINTS AND QUARTS !
F011 SALE BY " V
177-4t HITSOU &. HART.'
FRESH GROCERIES & PROVISIONS !
YORKSHIRE HA MS, WESTPII ALIA0.,
Boston sugar cured hams,
Kits So. 1 mackerel,
Half kits Mo. 1 mackerel,
Kits tongues and souuds.
Boxes cod fish,
Suar cured toupuea,
Cases fresh lard in 10 lb tins,
(Jkartcr barrels mess pork,
California cream cheese,
CRACKERS AND BISCUITS.
Boston water crackers,
" butter 44
" oyster M
11 milk biscuits,
u wafer bread,
a " cinger snaps,
. S. F. water craclers, .
8. F. Jenny Liud cakes,
- Arrowroot biscuits,
Caws English pie fruits,
44 American pie fruits,
44 fresh apples iu glass, " ,
44 fresh apples in tins,
44 Kuglish jams,
44 English pickle,
44 American pickles,
44 raspberry jam,
44 cranberry jam,
44 peaches in syrup,
44 quinces 44
44 pears 44 44
44 apricots 44 44
44 cnerries 44 44
44 prunes " '
44 mince pie meat, -
44 fresh peaches,
44 pure honey,
44 true lemoii syrup,
44 lemon syrup,
44 oysters in 1 and 2 B Una,
44 lobsters in 1 and 2 tb tins,
44 salmon in 2 lb tins,
44 clams In 2 lb tins, '
" 44 asstd meats in 2 tb tins,
44 sardines in i and i Una,
44 French peaa, ,
44 American peas,
44 green corn,
44 Preach olives, .
44 French capers,
44 English sauces,
u American sauces,
44 earn, soda,
44 cream tartar,
44 yeast powder,
44 herbs, assorted,
" 44 curry powder,
44 cayenne pepper,
44 pepper sauce,
44 tomato catsup, .
flavoring extracts, '
44 ground pepper,
44 Durham mustard.
44 corn starch.
Granulated sugar, -Crushed
Light brown sugar,
, Zante currants in jars,
Soft shell almonds.
Citron, lemon .and orange peel,
; Hawaiian flour,
' " Wheat meal,
Carolina rice, .
. Neopolitan vermicelli,
1 Split peas. Beans, '.
W hole pepper,
' :r T -; ... French chocolate,
Prestons chocolate, v
Yellow soap, ,
... .- Salt water soap, -Bath
. , Polar oil, . . . ' ;.. '
Bandwich Island syrup.
BjFresn ground Kona coffee, packed in tins for hiDS
nse. Very fine Oolong tean. -
Captaina requiring cabin stores will find the above fresh
andc-. For sale by - .
. 8AU tAVIDGJS, r
OdJ Tc" i',11, ort Stre-X
death of tr :;ar.v t - l
ulL, remind u that tne u j a J
votce or immaaouary, ana w -
Grand Patron of tb order in hia own dominion.
The attachment he felt for the institution n7(taiii
w u that ha was elected.
gome sort wumawu j " -" ; A r r
in 1851, an honorary member of the Grand Lodge or
Scotland, and, m hia communication P a V"
.- . i ,ati ! mulf thus: 44 lne joy
which every' Freemason feels in obtaining. testimony
of the friendship of his brethren, that joy I "P5""
enced on the rtce.pt , -.a. - -
Member or tbe very norempiui. t.u .".
.. t ...:n;n wia this honorable noBition in
the midst of yon you have afforded a striking proof
. . . . T. annnvilllA the
of your aevoteaness to my pci -rr-
honor more particularly, as I am the first on whom
the distinction baa been conferred in this country.
The office of a Freemason is at once noble and grat-d.
It is our duty to labor with enlighted unnd and a
heart charged with fraternal love for the perfection of
the human race. Tbe weak who are oppressed, and
all those who-are in troul le, have incontestible titles
to our zealous and charitable protection. It is oy
holding firm iu the indissoluble band which unites
all our brethren, however dispersed all over the sur
face of the globe, that we can attain to the end to
which we aspire in silence, but without ceasing, since
we know that everywhere and on all occasions our
brethren are ready to come to our aid with tnat
charity, that spirit cf concord and that confidence
which should characterize all the members of our or
der. Be satisfied, my brethren, that I observe with
the utmost attention the march of events in tbe
Masonic world, and that I sincerely rejoice in the suc
cess that attends all true Freemasons while laboring
for the purpose which you have indicated, namely,
the happiness and well-being of humanity.' .
TO THE HONORARY MEM
BERS OF MECHANIC ENGINE CO. NO. 2 !
Gests : In accordance with a vote passed at a
Begnlar Monthly Meeting of the above Company, It was re
solved that all subscriptions of Honorary Members eease from
the 1st of January last.
The Company take. this opportunity of thanking the late
honorary members for their past liberality, and hope some of
hem may be induced to seek admission into the Active Ranks !
167-im Secretary M. E. Co. No. 2.
HONOLULU LYCEUM. The members of .th
above Association are hereby notified that the meetings of the
Society will be held at H o'clock every FRIDAY EVENING,
at the rooms under Fort Street Church. Per order, i
16V3m FRANZ BINDT, Secretary.
A. F. Si. A. M. L Pbocres ds L'OckaJhk Loogk,iJo.
124, under the jurisdiction or the Supreme Council of fhe
Grand Central Lodge of France, working In the ancient Scotch
Rite, holds its regular meetings on the Wednesday nearest
the full moon cf each month, at the old Lodge Boom, in King
street. Visiting brethren respectfully Invited to attend.
August 18. 60-tf DUDLEY C. BATES, Secretary.
HONOLULU RIFLES, ATTENTION I
The Members of the above Company are hereby notifie
that, after this date, notice for drills will not be Issued
Regular Drills will be held at the Armory of the Corps
EVERY SATURDAY, at 8 o'clock, P. M. Per order :
JOHN H. BROWN,
C. KRUGER. Captain.
Head Quarters, Honolulu Rifles, .
, April 9, 1859. i
POLYNESIAN ENCAMPMENT, No. 1,
I. O. O. F. Under the jurisdiction or the R. W. G. Lodge of the
United States. The regular meetings or this Encampmet.t are
held on the 1st and 3d FRIDAY EVENINGS of each month
Resident and visiting members are respectfully invited to attend.
Per Order. . CP.
Honolulu, Nor. 10, 1858. 124-t.f
Auy Man who profeaaea to sjuderalnnd all
trades and sciences, assumes to Impose an absurdity upon
the public. On the same principle, any medicine which Fro
fesaes to cure all diseases, is unworthy the slightest confi
I dence, and should at once be denounced as a quack nostrum.
The Gnefenberg Family Medicines do not assume to cure ail
diseaies with one remedy. They haveelveen different medicines,
each adapted to IU peculiar disease and time has proved, be
yond a question, the efficacy and certainty or these preparations.
Their list comprises the following medicines :
G RjEFEXBEKG VEGETABLE PlLLS ;
Marshall's Uterine Catholicon;
gr.efexberg sarsaparilla ;
Grfexberg Pile Remedy :
Grefexberg Dysentery Syrcp;
Green Mountain Ointment;
Grfexberg Children's Panacea;
Grefenberg Consumptive Balm ;
fio rrrvurtn TVTI T jTITTOX
Gr-efenberg Fever and A.cce .Kemedy ;
y-, T T . . . lltfrwnc
Gr-efenberg Manual of Health;
For sale by 8. POKTER FORD,
General Agents, REDINGTON b CO. -
122-0m Wholesale Druggists, San Francisco.
Tbs Grs-fenberg Vegetable Palla are
considered the standard Pill or the day, and are infinitely
superior to any Pill before tlie public. They opperate witn
out irritation on all the excretions, purging the blood by the
bowels, liver, kidneys and skin.
MARSHALL'S UTERINE CATHOLICON
an infallible remedy for aU diseases of the womb and urinary
organs, weakness in the back, pain in the breasts, nervousness
debility, etc. In California and Oregon, out of more man a
thousand cases where this medicine has been use.1, it naa in no
single Instance failed to give permanent relief or to effect a cer
The Grsefemberg Medicine are for sale by
S. PORTER FORD,
General Agents, REDINGTON & CO,
2-6m Wholesale Drggists, San Francisco.
Vessel Expected freui Foreisa Porta.
DESIRABLE GOODS !
THE UNDERSIGNED WOULD INVITE
the attention of the ladies ot Honolulu and the Hawaiian
Islands to his large and varied stock of fancy goods, comprising
the most varied stock in the town, many of which have been re
ceived per late arrivals from the Unitod States and Europe, and
all or which will be offered at a great reduction onfurmtT prices.
174-tf . ' Hotel Street.
BOBB1NET MOSQUITO NETTING, SO
inches wide for sale at CLARK'S,
174-tf Hotel Street. '
SWISSES' WHITE COTTON AND LACE
11 hose for sale at
HILDREN'S WHITE COTTON AND
lace socks tor sale at CLARK'S.
l"4-tf Hotel Street.
LADIES LISLE THREAD HOSE. PLAIN
and open worked for sale at CLARK'S,
I4-tf ' ' Hotel Street.
LADIES HEELED GAITERS FOR SALE
174-tf Hotel Street.
LADIES, GENTS AND CHILDREN
India rubber dressing combs for sale nt
174-tf n.tel Street
NDIA RUBBER TOYS FOR SALE AT
174-tf Hotel Street.
RENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS FOR
sale at CLARK'S
l7-tf Hotel Street.
ETS VALENCIENNES COLLARS AND
sleeves for sale at ri.iKkN
l7-14 - Hotefstreet.
CJETS HONITON COLLARS AND SLEEVES
7 for sale at CLARK'S,
l'-tf Hotel Street.
WHITE CRAPE SHAWLS-FOR SALE
, at CLARK'S,
. 174 tf Hotel Street.
ABIES HOODS, WAISTS, AND BABIES
robes for sale at CLARK'S
lft4-tf Hotel Street, '
VELVET RIBBONS, FROM 1.8 TO 4
inches wide for sale at CLARK'S,
1"'-tt Hotel Street.
ENGLISH WHITE LEAD.
JST RECEIVED AND FOR SALE BY
17ft-tf J. C. SPALDING.
EXTRA MESS BEEF.
EC ft BARRELS. BEST Q.UALITY FOR
V by (17-U) J. C. SPALDING.
"WHISKY, RDM AND BRANDT X
fN SMALL PACKAGES, FOR SHIPS USE.
L For sale by (178-tQ J. C. SPALDING.
BOLT ROPE. ' ?
RUSSIA BOLT ROPE, ASSORTED SIZES.
For safety (17o-tQ J.C.SPALDING.
Ifi hi8 FEET OARS-FOR SALE BT
VPs; na-tf . J. O. SPALDING.
1Af CA8ESWUST RECEIVED AND
VT-F for sale low by (17ff-tf) J. C. SPALDING.
BOILED LINSEED OIL.
10!"haTfc GALLONS VERY SUPERIOR.
9 For sale by (176tf) J. C. SPALDING.
. . . BASS ALE. . f- - .
fa (TT) PAHRELS, 4 DOZ. each, auAriTs.
J VIV For saie tow by . r(17tt-tf) J. C. SPALDIfta.
'--v- ' CCL3 P' '
firp cor.'ycr. iioli . . cci-d r: ,
L ivory and eoory h-'". , 1 r -i4-
175-ft - . . ., -7- . -- -'.
X. . -wwvua,
miss Carrie Iliflri
Mr. W. II. Oaklev.
ITIr. F. Stoepel, and !
Mr. J. Miiai )
Respectfully announce that tliey wig r;
At Honolulu In a few dsys. On which ocenioi, u
their usual crosrunn. - i4i
VOCAL MTJSlc l
. They will introduce a Solo
1 ure Uigj .
A grand Aria, with variations, upon the art )
WOOD AND STRAW PIAXCFC
And also play several piece np "
THE CELEBRATED SWISS Q;
P A TT rnr A Tvn
ENTIRE NEW AND FRESH GOODS sn.
EXPRESSLY FOR THIS MAR"t )
A. S. 8l M. S. GXliNBr
OFFER FOR SALE READY MADE CUjpS
WHOLESALE AND RETAl
fgWE ASSORTMENT COMPRigrj
HATS AND CAPS.
BOOTS Axn ktmbo
Adapted to the wants of the whaling fleet uj
XT Fresh supplies by every vesseL
N. B. Orders from the other Islands proraulr
a. a. s a. s. GEIhBArit I
175-3ra Corner Fort and Merchant huwa, Bk,
A LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED ASSOKniEjV
CONSISTING IN PART Of )
FINE TEAS, .
Eili", sstlns, . J
; Silk sashes,.
- . Grass cloth,
Silver bucilei, 1
(t Clotbei taatB, I
About 600 to 800 M Manila CifJ
ilie above' assortment of merchandise, Klectal bf i
thews for this market, is expected in all October, aid i
offered at public auction immediately on arriTil. )
GEO. C. MrLtil
176-tf Attorney U 6.1.11m
H AE PER'S. WEEKLY. 1
SUBSCRIBERS TO HARPER'S WEI
are notified that the club list for 150 U nov npu.
those wishing to continue to receive tbe paper, orinjn
scribers who may wish to take it from Jan. 1, 1S66, tJ
to enter their notnes and forward the annual KbrnpM
out further notice. Terms, $2 60 per annum, stock u
the American postage. The club list will be UxwuU
mail leaving early in November.
A list is also open for the Monthly, to be fomrM
Subscriptions to commence with January, 1560. Ten
The club list for this sterling weekly win be tcrrofc
same time with the above. All those wishing la emus
ceive It during 1860, will plea&e give iminediaM aActii
XT No names will be forwarded on the abort Bat a!
subscription price is prepaid. Address t
174-et H. M. Bg
J. C. SPALDING
HAS RECEIVED APPOIXTMC
agent at tbe Sandwich Islands for tbe Botha a
Underwriters, vis.: I
JVeptune Insurance Co., Boston.
lloylston f ire ana starine insurance to, w
Washington aa. at
New England Mutual do. fc
Boston . . '
Equitable Safety to
Salem Marine Insurance Co., Salem.
JAMES A. BURDICR
IN REMOVING H1SBIX
to his ne COOPERAGE oo Ibe h
Fort street, takes this opjwtooirj r
ing his sincere thanks to his frieatb 4
ruihlw. In nniral. for the lUOTttt &
- an which thev hav been pfe4 i
him for the past ten years, and hopes that by
ness and promptness In the execution of all orden
him, he will merit a continuance of their farora, i
- He has on hand for sale upwards of 2000 UrreH
and sises. j
LEWIS &. NORTON
COOPERS & GAUGE
Corner of Bethel & Kin SiJ
FORT ST TWO DOORS BELOW DR. jrDMW-1
JtJRT AM. .U1V rnr-r - ,
i8v Y-utc all .r,lrn in their line pruaipHJ- '
execute all orders in their line pruoi;
at KMonchle rates. t
old customers for a continuance of their favors, a i
their endeavors to please, and extreme kw rsi- j
insure to them a fair share of business in their i u '
N. B, New and second hind casks ana '"
band, which they will sell at the lowest narkttiw
RimRIlT 1IR01V5. !
wf AT I1IS BLACKSMITHS'
ttK kinds in first rate style, at price.
U I f..i. Shin, cart, carriage, and all V.
done with neatheaa and disiiateh. Horse sn'i .
NUTE, and we know that he will mil
CTRCP IN KEGS, CHEESE IS 1'
'3 Dried apples, i barrels.
Crushed sufrar, i barrels.
Refined loaf sugar,
Fresh raisins, r boxes,
and tor sale by (163-tQ
IL V- Stf'tL
NEW BOARDING nOVM
NUU A NU STREET, XE A
Board by the week, day or meal. IWW
$5 per week. Board at table below, ft I43
meals, breakfast and supper, 37J cents eacn. j
-77x a nwvThsiflP '0TIC
V ' M. a . m
va ikivuMug as, v"-a "s t r - hdSll
chandlery, general shipping and commissi g , ,
SALMON I SALM0V ;
SO BARRELS SCPE
AS?;3? salmon, now landing "
San Francisco, and for sale by
UPERIOR POLAR OIL, Jf. al
gallon. For sale by ..rtiJ
174-2m Mannakea Street, oppw.-
ANEW AND SELECT A SSO
office stationery, just received by imp
Crockery ! Crockery ! f 5
THE UNDERSIGNED H.
eeived per 44 Humphrey Nelson "" . .
Of crockery, consisting of
Dinner, breakfast and tea i
Cream Jugs, sugars, T' ;
Molasses pitchers, milk pi"
Flat dishes, vegetable din-. ,
Butter dishes, soup turf.;jj(-fi
All the above are of the best granite aiw .
For sale by (174-tQ LZf
R71NGLISII PURE LEADJ17,,.
JCj an invoice of Knglish pnre l
w tc(f PIE F
O 3 44 Humphrey Nelson." For saw W
: : . -r.,Tr T '
IA 4 BOXES ENG LI!U
Jy soap, 400 do do brown do. aS
CHESTS FINE OOLOXC
44 Yankee.' . ror saie vj , g
n s T.rir rflPAD VAs""
nrUIE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
J. farmed a copartnershiD under tbe a
gallon tinr. Tor sale by M
174-tf fi: r"
r " tr.-o?r iw,,
' -'.! .v. ' (-