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IsjaaasaTaaY miter one but Issue waa eirca1at-d, two rli(.per
arrived from ?aa f rmoeiaoo, the Lmrrtria, with 30 day passage,
aJ the Sf liM. 1 J The fcraaer had o
award OjO Chinee passrocvv. aaicbre I ittd, aud sailed
u, tUr 17 ih ur Ilnn-knr. The Ultrr rutm-d the harbor, and
sailed oa Monday lur U'Ktau'l I.Lmd, to fJ guano f. the
The oew. by the KMb la oni specially important. The
crulKf the Ut ik la NuvmibT bad ery raioy io
Saa Francisco, so nock so as to inte. ere with the shipping busi
ness, la the soar etsao'Ti port ant chaos are noticed. 8ucra
bow aa increased Brmoess, and while crushed baa advanced to
lie, which, If permanent, wil have Ut eflrct oo raw suars.
BatfanUn; thia article. m say : Uelloed sugars have
shears nan arm u, lie. bari been ordered aad declined tor
round pared of New Tor standard 00'
Adviosa hr bsea wcrlve I, w lich reader it probable that
Congress will, during ls present sesnton. still farther inereaae
the doty oa sagar, raising it to 3 or 4 cenU p-r B-, a
war tax. Th effect of this wi be to send t'"l saorc tfow- pro
dan of Ibis article la VlctorLv.
Tbe prolonged abseece of the Sprtdarell is causing some anx
arty. Ail goods orxirrrU 'ia the eoa.-t during October and
September, are still anrrcrired, bat are esprcted by this hark
She aoald hardly have sailed frura San Francisco . o early as the
lOta. or esse is making a wry tedioaa parsage. Of some g oodst
oor market is beeosaing quite destitute. It is 4ed that there
la sot oaw week' supply of Cuo io the place.
Tar ship Rod aps has obi lined a all c "vo, consisting of snaie
4000 tola, of oil. 60.000 tt. bone, s llh a large quantity of hi-lea,
gnat-skin, old copper. rC She wul sail for New Bed.'ord about
t SU hue
Tba wbale batk Catherine returned rom sea yesterday, owing
to tba P'aea of Caps. Hempstead. She is lying off the port.
The Hibmia saUed yesterday fur New Bedford direct, ia
charge of CapC Wilson, lata first officer of the Mary frazier.
Local trade la very qr'et, aad we notice no transactional worth
. By aa advertisement. It will be seen Uou Messrs. W. A.
AUrtch, J. 8. Walker aad S. C. Alien, bare entered into a co
lailasnliip to carry on a general importing business. These
geotlcESea bar all been luag resident here, and posse n the
alleat gaodeaca of the bosiaea community. Tteir irrfcct
knowledge of tb bnportiag and Wand trade will under tbem
weB qualified for the basiaesa they have amlertakea.
The firat of B. T. Botles It Co., Ship Chandlers of Lahaina, baa
goaa lata UqaMlaOon, ao asslgemeut having been made to
Mrwwa. J. A. Walker, of Uooolalo, ami Cbaa. Ilastace.of Lahai
na. Tba estate, it is thought, will mi'M ia cents oo a dollar.
The I ami at'w withdrawal of wkalrra frucn Lahaina, and re
verses faming back iuc sereral years, are tbe causes of the
II sm wToxs Muw.il-In Uoo-.lulu. I-c. 30. -j Her. 9. C.
Dam io. Mr. John ll.-p;nricie, of Ilr4a!a, Ut Miss Adeline
Moriran, of Nantucket, Mass. Nantocket apers please co y.
MsacTACTraas tjro Am n 8a s Faaxcraro. Silt. The
saaaafacutre of safc in Baa fraaeiseo baa rraes lata aa exten
sive aad kaeraUsa branch of indaatey. Tiirre are no leas that
ail BiUa in tbe etty, where it i car. r on. roilucing aa ifrre
tte of nearly 600 too per aaaolb. Hie crude material. In the
ahape af enarae, or rrk salt, ia trouicht 'nm Canara'a Inland
and 8aa Qoenlin on the coast of Mexico, anil Iran Uhh e portiama
of tbe shore af tbe liar of baa rrancuoc, which lie within the
Jurisdiction of Von ra Costa and Ahncda oontie-. That which
is brought from Mextea is much tbe be t fc saH:naT anet, and
as worth is that Btarket aboat 20 p r tna. That which ia pro
carod oa the 'iores of a bay hi .r-uthd (ur fmsa $ to $12
prr torn, and baa l t s dried and feparc.l lietore it ia fit to be
groona. It la aot saitabla fcecu' g sneat, but doe very well
far aaltiag but" -rr, and makes a guo I article of table salt. Alter
being bnMMrht la tbe null in its ei dale furao, in coarse cryotala of
rnek salt. It ia groaaxl. ard pot ap ior the market in bags cun
. talaing , 4, b aad 10 lb, respeetivety. The quaatity bruucht
from si in the bay ks very larfe. awl constantly iucreaaiug.
Hiagle Bills ia tliis city manufacture front 00 to 100 too per
CuTTO aa rra Vaexct. Tbe New Tark iaafreadraf,
Ciaasinallag aa Kng?sml' want of cottoa, say:
But ! the.a any saeh demand Iuc cottoa ia England aa
weak! asaka Is wis ia ber t ga to war to procure it, supposing
that woald pnaaw af We think not. It is not ee ton that she
aasat routs, bat a asarket to- her ass at ctar 4 go-itfa. If sir
caa furee the cottoa to mark, she canooi Umm a market tor the
cottea faJtrica. If we e aot take now a mocb of these a la
i mass i far the arc perky of ber ananafaetaring population,
we are not likely la bay any aav of then when she has forced
aa sot war. To prog-re of events baa aUugrtber altered the
aaamet of taa question. Six snootbs aro it was thought that the
want of Knglaod woakl be tbe raw material. Tbe expected de
saaod has creat.-d aa anasaal sapply rom Ovher ooro than
aarawa country, ao that the quantity oo band ia unusually
liii til, and that conarag forward wilt probably keep pace with the
diaisail Ia tb meantime the market for n.nufjctared goa ds
la thai an entry baa f tea oaT, aad less of tbe raw aiar?rial ia
needed. If mamifartnTTS are to be bile, it wid not be r want
af Ui sta; le, bat aar want uf a sale for their fabric. War cart
as force aa export trad whatever a may ant with tbe Import ;
It may take the cottoa la tba teas, bat rnnot take the doth to
tb cooaaaser. Tbe asaa who And it difficult to sell tbe manu
factured produce of a sinjte tale, will not bay two bale oo a
aeatlning asarket for hi goods t aad t a who ia barely able to
bay that produce aow, will aot increase bis purchases when bis
rianircs aad want are crippled by a state of war."
LATEST DATES, receives at tbla OBce.
..Dec 4 i Isrf.doB.fpapers) ....Sept. 10
Tort.flparTS. . .Nov. 1 I leierraphic. .Nov. 20
It, .T...".May 1 MelbTIurne, Australia, in iy 20
, , . Shlfta Malta.
Vt Saa Faasoaro per Yankee, about January 8.
Fur Kscai per Moiwabine, le-day.
fVou Koaa per steaaaer Morge, to-lay or Uvaaorrow.
"torn Uivo per Nettie Merrill, about Monday.
PORT Or HONOLULU. E. I.
Dec. 2ft Am clipper ship Locrecia, Harding, 20 dart from San
Fraacisco, ea route for lloogkoog ; sailed again
26 Aa clipper ship Boston Light. Crowell, 24 day from
T7 Tahhian srh Maaopala, Lemoine, 21 day from Tahiti,
with a foad of firewood.
2lr Steamer KUauea, Berrill, from windward porta, with
100 bate polo, 01 bajes eoflee, "7 pkgs molasses,
84 brts po tors, 40 bales, 3 cases mdse, 2 boxes
bottles, 1 canoe, 1 pkg specie, 44 bead cattle, 27
sheep, 1 bur :, 23 bogs, and a large quantity of
2 eb Henry, Riviere, from liana.
30 Bch llaanab, Aatooe, from MetralTs Lan ling, Ililo,
and Lahaina, with 272 keg augar, 08 bale p.ilu,
bale anaus, 2 sheep, 4 hosrs ami 20 passengers.
SO 8cb Kamoi. Shepherd, from Kahuiui and Laliaiua,
with 10 oris beef , 1 J bar floor, loo po-npklo 1
cahia and 12 deck passe .ger.
80 tVh Udd FeUow, Candaire, fnan Hanalel, with 17 cords
wcod, brts mnlamrs, 1 rice mill, eu, and 10 pas-
31 Sch Moiwabine. Koheana, fm NawiUwifl. with 42 brl
aaila. Is brl beef, 1 do. tmllow, 6 bides, 9 keg
batter. horses 1 cabin and 12 deck passengers.
Jan. 1 Am wb bark Catherine, lkvipsu-ad. refarned from
, aea, owing to illness of tba Captain, ehe is lying
''' and on.
80 Am cbpper ship
Dec 26 Am wk bark Catherine, Hempstead, to cruise West'd
20 Am wb bark Braganaa, Tamer, to cruise Westward
28 Aa wb bark Martha 1st, CurneO, to cruise Westward
23 Am wb bark Cleone, Wood, fur New Zealand and
Light, CroweH, for McKean'
30 Am wb bark Camilla, Freatfee. to cruise and borne.
31 rtrb llaaaah, Aatuae. for Metcalf Plants rtoo. Uilo.
SI Srh MataewU Kaprla. Isr Lahaina aad Kabul ui.
31 ch Henry, Riviere, for lahajna aad other windward
Jai J Am wb sMpnmerata, Watson, for Xew Bedford.
1 brh Odd Fellow. Caudage, tar porta aa Kaaul.
' Restart srhsener Msss aa Ua.
' aWiaq my arpartcw from Tahiti, tba French corvette Ln
Dmrmdr arrived frua New Caledonia, having toached at New
Tiaad, aber hail sf ber crew de-arted- She reported the dis
covery of goal at Sew Zraad, which report was Confirmed by
the sch j is Tmrmerm. warn Sydney.
Left Tahiti aa tbe 21th Nor. for the island of Iluahice, where
we arri'vad so the ZTth, having had calm and light wind. Re
mslmal Ibsn fir days. a strong winds were biuwing from K. to
BJ, acerasparted whk heavy rain. Sailed a gala oa the 1st of
Dm fl was sT tb IA aide of the Caroline Islands oath
taw anal saw aa RagGsh flag hoisted ea shore ; I hoisted my Bag
ia return, but as tb iea waa very rough, coald not bare any
mar earn marisra thai with them, and waa compelled la continue
oar oswrse with sat learning who were ao the fcUaod. After
yarning the island, found a carreat setting to the WJ.W. at
tba ram of 14 Io IS knots ia 24 hoars, with "ght brecses from
K.NJL t from tb 17th to the 20th. had light winds from I ,
aaiieat setting stjoog ts tba westward. Sighted Hawaii aa tb
Slat, sUsriat 2ft mites K.S.K. Waa six day in sight of the
Kaaaau, with caaas aad Bght wwdo,tb bud being covered with
mast. Cam Hto port oa the 2Sth. No whalet. baJ arrivej at
Tah"tl or Uuaala op U th t" at that I left there.
F. LnfeMSt, Mister.
VESSELS IX PORT JAN. 8.
IMiirsus At Kau. ll.iwaii, Iee. 21. Kev. W. C. Sl.i nmn.
a--.l Zl years. I'atir uf Hie .Satire Church and 51iskHury of
t-e Amrriean lrd.
Tle ludJen dalh of O.is Miiuiry. !n th- prime rf life and
in like mitt ot hi u-fuinea, we announce with unfeirned -row.
lranog hi missionary life it six years, be had rtallihed
a rpotatxi for great efficiency, eminent practical cummon
imw, aixl sino-re devnti m to the temporal ami spintiul welfare
of his people. His character somewhat resenibl"! that of Neff.
whose latiurs were abundant for his ple ann? the Alpine
mountains, lie tu successor to the Umrntcil Kiv:r, who
lied in t'alif'rtiia, whither lie hail e-uie .r hi health. Mr.
rl,iTnao left the I'nit I Mat -sin XfA, with the design of Uborins
in l icronesia. but ou his arrival at ttie sfaiMlwich I-land. in 1S5,
be w transferred to the chuirh at Kau, which was aiinally
nrrinized .y the Kev. Mr. Paris. I-w of Kealak-afciia. He
kaves a willow and three children to u ourti his Vit t'ritnd.
Bsaros At U. 8. Hospital. Il.molulu. Dec. 1, John Bu-ton,
(a cilorel Di4n,) of Xaflnau, N-w l'rvi:ence.
Iuth At I'. . H'Mpital, Honolulu, Dec. 10, John Davis,
.f Long Iilawl, New York.
SUuaVaa gun-boat Mnrre. Crown.
Am chpeer ship Raduea, Borditt.
- Am bark Tanker. Claxtoo.
Fvnxvtaa ship reunite, Caapodnaiea.
Aa beirt Josepbtne, Stone.
Aa Mias, brig Morning Star, OektL,
Ship XmHy Korgaa,Whitrjde. Bark John P. West, TinkcT
Mtks, Ford ham I Benjamin Rash,
Bark Isaac How land. Long I Plaaet, DaUman, (OU'g)
Uermaa, Lubbers I
Whalers, 1 1 Merchant vessels, S Man-of-war, 1 total, IX
rla Ezmectesl frataa Foreiga I'orla.
Am bark Speedwell, Smith, to sail from Saa Fraacisco about
Aa barkct t Comtitntioo, Foster, doe from Paget Sound, with
cargo of lam ber.
Aa ship Georg Wasbiogtoo, Anderson, sailed fm Boston Aug.
27, with cargo of coal and assorted merchandise.
Aa ship Arctic, , tailed from Boston about Nut. 10, with
asasmil cargo to C Brewer A Co.
Haw sen- l-iy.t Bush, from ai'Kean'a Island due ia all
January. ... ......
pVorn Winvtt Foots per Kllaoe, Dee 29 Their Maje
tie the King aad (Jnern, Hi B II the Irince of Hawaii, Prince
W Lanaliio. Ouvernor Nabaoleioa. Mrs Fanny Yooog. Colonel
Peter Toang, M M Oower, W F Allen. Mr Usustace, Mr Miller,
Joba Welch, SamTmHy, Mr Absing It ralrin, and 14" deck
TUVIiSDA Y, JAX UA 11 Y 2.
Tebir i on,
With a n-sistt.-s, unremitting stream.
Yet tre- "s more soft than e'er did iniiln' ht th!if.
That stales his hand under the m' ers p' uw,
And carries off l pr -x.n
Another year Las dawned, tuul the date of the
old gives place to its succeor, 18ii2. Time
flies do footer Lere than ia other phiys, and jet
it seems scarcely UTelve weeltH, instead of twelve
months, since the last New Year's day. With
the changes of the years, we notice other changes
around us. Many who were with us on the last
anniversary have left us for rc idence in other
countri , and their plac are filled by strangers.
When they left, many eaid that it was a sign
of gloomy timei, and that their places would
long remain vacant. Others, however, have
come among us, and we question whether the
population of Honolulu is any let 3 to-day than
it was this day a year ago. The world is a rt-
lc s caravan, always moving to and fro, ume
coming, others going, the aggregate remain-
to it, with whom it has become a cu-tom. It is
an omen of a happy year in store for all who
The day in Honolulu openf-d as lovely as a
May morning, with the air cooled by the heavy
rains of the previous night, and cleansed by the
accomjKitiying electricity. iJeforc noon low
ering clouds and a bhower from the South threat
ened a gloomy day, but even these quickly scat
tered, and left us a lovely afternoon, giving a
lesson on the mutibility of at least the weather.
Calls were very generally made, and every houte
apjured with open door, and cheerful faces
within, to welcome the callers. There did not
appear to bo so many gentlemen out as usual,
Among the natives the day was generally ob
served as a holiday, and appears to be becoming
more and more so each year. Feasts, numerously
attended, were held in various quarters, and we
have never noticed the native population so well
dresed 'joth male and female as yesterday.
They appear to have the idea that because the
foreigners dres for the occasion, they should. It's
all very well and appropriate.
One feast and procession, in particular, among
the natives, attracted general observation. It
was that of the Kuokoa Society. They number
ed about eiglUy members, all dreited uniform,
with white pants, black broadcloth coats, and
black leaver hats. The latter is a new feature in
Hawaiian costume. We were not aware that
there were so many beaver hats to be found here.
Each member had a yellow sash, with the words
A'a JIui Kuokoa printed on it, and the officers had
blue sashes with gold letters. The procession
formed about li o'clock, and was preceded by
the Hawaiian Standard, and a band of music,
playing national airs. Following the Standard
was the Secretary, bearing the records of the
Society ; then the Pre ident ; and then the Mem
bers arm in arm. We have never seen a more
spirited collection of Hawaiians, than was in
this procession, embracing many of the most sub
stantial and influential natives of Honolulu.
fter marching through the tercets, the prowl
ing about the same.
Lut what cause thce constant ebbs and flows j sion went to the Sailors' Home, where Capt. and
in the tide of human life? If we look a litMe Mrs. Oat had prepared a sumptuous dinner for
into the subject, we find that one principal caut-e
is the expensive habits and customs of society,
which create fictitious wants. Every one savs
that the expense! of living in Honolulu are high;
and to they are every where, if people choose to
make them . . The coTt of living depends on
one's notions of what constitut the necc -aries
and comforti of life. A kanaka can live on $52
a year or less, sub isting comfortably, and
well clothed. A foreigner, who eats 1. and
wears but little more, demands .rom ten to
twenty times as much to sustain his body and
soul. The difference is caused by the habits of
Kiety. Every one cri out against it, and not
without reason. With the foreigner, the ficti
tious demands of fashion are as absolute as tho e
of nature, which call only for meat, drink and
clothing. Did people pay lent regard to fashion,
we should hear lc of hard times and of the im
possibility of living within their means.
A few evenings since we found the following
piece in an old exchange none the l&i true
for being old so appropriate for the opening
of the year, that we tranefer it to our columns,
in the hope that the thoughts suggested by it,
may be of benefit to our readers :
All tbe world mar be divided into three or four
classes of this Data re, L e. those who never begin to
live at all ; those who be in to lire wrongly ; those
--- -r a nr. . -.-m , l.n t oul thnu
tbe fewest of all, who really have begun to live sod
are living right. There are many persons now grow
ing old that have not yet lgun to live at all. nor
ever will. Of Americans this is esccciallv true.
Tbej go into every part of tbe world, and get along
extern foraneoosly. There is tbe old bachelor, who
wrs Lent on making a fortune to enaole kim to Lear
the expenses of getting married. He has learned to
exist in a garret, with a crust or bread, in order to
save, has made a fortune, and perhaps knows not
what he is worth, bat that it is some huge pile of
gold, daily augmented by heavy shaving. He sits in
a mean cmce and shuns company, and lives without
friends, until now gold is his idol and friends his ab
horrence, life a misery, for be himself is a miter.
Yet be purposes to launcn oat Lome day, when be
has made his pile. lie hri not yet, as he will tell
you, begun to live.
laere ts another man, who was married at tveutv.
and whose children have grown up boorish and
stupid, while be and bis wife have been living upon
make shifts, bee. use liviog wholly lor tbe future.
Should he die, be would be fouud worth $100,000 ;
but as long a-i he lives, neither be nor his family will
ever enjoy a dollar, and scarcely bave one on band.
He buys town lots on credit and has to wait for the
town to be settled before be can realise. He, there
fore, has no ready money, but is always deep in dis
count at tbe bank, and therefore cannot afford to
live yet awhile.
Mr. C. buys and set.lcs a farm out West, builds a
kitchen, and, all uoplastered. moves bis family into
(.'intending, as soon as things are fixed, to build a
bouse in front. His barn is tbe envy of the neigh
borhood, but bis bouse why, be will tell you that
he has not yet began to live.
Mr. D.. on tbe contrary, iuhabits a splendid brown
stone mansion, but lives for the present in two or
three back rooms, the rest or the bouse not being
yet furnished. He bag not begun to live.
His neighbor, Mr. ., bas furnished bis bouse mag
nificently. On reception .:gbt2, when the drawing
rooms are thrown open, and you behold plate-glass
mirrors from ceiling to floor, you tbink you have at
last found the man who bas begun to live really. But
bis children are in private ill fed and ill clothed, his
servants unpaid, his wife worn down by labor. It is
bis principle never to pay a debt as long as be can
brlp it. or to let a dollar out without seeing its
equivalent with bis own eyes. He has not yet began
His partner in business Aa begun to live, bat at
the wrong end. lie bas made a dash in all things,
drives fast horses, marries the most fashionable belle
at Newport, bought a mansion in the Fifth avenue,
covered bis floor with velvets, lavished luxuries on
his wife, and lo ! in three months he is sold out as a
His creditors find themselves " sold" too. He emi
grates to tbe far ffwt, and turns up again in a log
cabin, with bis wife's fifteen hundred dollar piano
set on end fur a cupboard. Lord JJyron spent about
$30,000 tbe year after be was married, b.-l the
bailiffs in his houe m hen his first child was born,
and be himself paced bis room with loaded pistols,
half insane through debt, duos and dissipation.
There are many others who resolve to bejin life
anew, bat who merely live to renew their resolutions.
It is not amongst any special sect alone these resolu
tions are made and alas ! broken. There are plenty
in every profession and no profession, who do tbe
same thing. Tbe young Sophomore, jilted one week,
and vowing eternal celibacy, devotiug himself with
incredible energy to his studies, and resolving to win
tbe first honors, and then prepare for the ministry,
is the next week dancing with another with whom
be becomes as blindly infatuated. His clvjmate
writes penitent letters to bis father, confessing bis
sins while entreating for money to be spent, alaa, ia
An older hand eschews liquor. He bas been drink
ing for a fortnight steadily, or rather unsteadily, and
finds it will not answer. He joins tbe Temperance
Society. He may vow and vow, but that will not set
him free. Ha is bound by tbe cords of his own sins
and cannot escape. He flutters like a moth around
tbe candle, soon to be allared and bopele.nly entan
gled, unless a power stronger than his own resolu
tion strengthen him.
AT bo then has began to live, in the tiue meaning of
tbe phrase? It is the man whose heart lies in the
correct performance ot daily duty, be that duty small
or great ; who, having bis own desires and passions
under control, and directed into the right channels,
is ccnsistenily carrying out a well matured plan cf
life by which bis own happiness, and that of those
nearest to him is constantly being secured. We shall
not find him lavishly expeuding, nor sordidly hoard
ing, nor immersed wholly preparing for some future
which will never arrive, but dwelling with con
sistency in present duty, and seeking his chief en
joyments in the results wfveh daily gladden r id re-
r -d him.
the Society. Address. Were made, and judging
from all we can hear, the occasion was enjoyed
by all pre"nt. It certainly shows that the na
tivei who have been engaged in promoting the
establishment of a new native paper, embrace a
large number of the most intelligent of our
Altogether, New Year's day in Honolulu was
quite an event, and appears to have been equally
enjoyed by our native and foreign population.
Though a little behind time, we wish each of our
readers a Hai-py New Year.
New Years is ia many countries, and should
be in all, a season of annual festivity, for which
ic is exceedingly appropriate. "Wherever the
custom of making New Year's calls originated
is no matter ; it is truly a delightful one, and we
do not wonder at the strong attachment of those
Correspondence of the Pac. Commercial Advertiser.
Ed. P. C. Advebtisf.b : A Rustic in the Polyne
sia of December 21, speaking of the IJoku o ka
I'ukripika, i..ys: What a singular phenomenon,
viewed fairly and . qusrely, is tbe universal opposi
tion with which this first born of Hawaiian literature
meets from the American missionaries."
Though Rustic prefers that " one of the mission
should help him out of his mvstiGcation," perhaps
be will allow one who ' not of the mission to lend
him a helping hand.
In the fourth number of the story of Kawelo, in
the Jloku of November 14th, occurs the following
p-jsige : Kauahoa stooped, and ra;. d his stick.
Kawelo struck Kauabo. with his stick, Kuikaa by
name, and splitting him from the top downwards,
would have separated him into two parts, but Kawe
lo s auca. rcarcti u swell ur Uta a!Iuis,- (uus.)
In the same number of the . P. we read : " If you
fear lest you, your wives and your children should
be contaminated, how can you keep pure in this
world ! for Cot' has polluted this eirth with very
great sins. We are told in the Bible that God is holy,
but I ask who cau.ed sin n tbe world ? Was A Jam
! its author ? No, God madeXit. Does God keen him
self aloof from sin I If God is the Holy one,
why should He be pleased to make a siuful thing?"
We might quote ad infinitum, of such language.
Such is the smutty lang.age, and such ij .he
blas-heroy w!"j!. an i. principled journal, said to be
established nnd conducted by unprincipled men, is
circulating through the laud ! Perhnpo the&e are
the ai ticlea which eviuce, to Rustic's expanded and
learned mind, " such a depth of thought and power
of reasoning," perhaps not. . As to tbe " poetical
composition, full of iinngery," to which Rustic al
ludes, and which has been the subject of much talk
among tbe natives, though lull of sly innuendo, it is
too abominably filthy in its rel meaning to be re
peated here, and we forbear making quotations, which
might be multiplied. Among tbe natives its vile
character is fully understood, and 'cannot be sup
pressed or mistaken. Even now it is passed round
among the young to be the subject of obscene jests
and lascivious talk !
Is it strange that tbe good should oppose the cir
culation of such things ? But when respectable men,
not missionary teachers only, rake a voice of protest
against the circulation of such poison, then Rustic
and a host of his fellow rustics, must raise a pious
whine about the watchmen in Israel who sa exorefce
tbe lloku ." Surely, this is a phenomenon !
But what shall be said of a p. per that pimlers
thus to the lusts and appetites J What shall be eaid
of those who make God ritponsible for sin, and
who, voluntarily, sow the teeda of corruption and
death among a wasting people, whooo last hope of
life is ia the pre ervation of tbe morals of its youth ?
Corrupters of youth they are. Enemies of virtue.
And when an honest lover of virtue, when a father
who has interests at stake, when an earnest well
wisher of this Hawaiian race lifts up bis voice against
tbe circulation of corrupt literature, shall he be told
it is none of his business i Has morality become to
utterly corrupt, is virtue so entirely lost, that a
warning voice against the circulation of filthy stories
and open blasphemy must be styled a strange phe
" O shame, where is thy blush !n
Every friend of tbe Hawaiian people bas aright, nay,
it is the imperative duty of ever ine, to discounte
nance the circulation, especially amongst the young
of such fluff as is now toeing published in the lloku
o ka Pakipika stuff, which needs only a free dis
semination, with no counteracting influence, to make
society here more intolerable than was that of ' mis
creant Sodom, or thrice polluted Gomorrah !"
One word more. Rustic says : It is a fact that
tbe Hue bas time and again published most unmiti
gated obscenities, and not a voice of warning
Slc How knoweth Rustic tbat " no voice of warn
ing" was raised ? It is a fact that one of the editors
of the Hue was expostulated with about publishing
improper articles, and he expressed bis regret, and
said it was done through oversight on his part.
But even if the Hue was a sink of iniquity, that
is no license for tbe H. P. to be worse.
December 28, 1861. Wailele.
Hate wc a Gold mie among cs? We hear that
a piece of placer gold (so-called) was found, a few
days since, in the crop of a turkey, raised in one of
the valleys back of Honolulu, which had been killed
for a Christmas dinner. We have not teen tbe piece
but those who have, are quite enthusiastic over the
discovery, and the question now is, have we gold in
our mountains? If so, it ought to be known. We
would ask in this connection, bos quarts rock ever
been found in this group ? And if it has, where does
it exist ?
Ssappixo: Co-. On Wednesday moruing, Decem
ber 31, the thermometer fell to oo degrees, which is
tbe lowest figure indicated by it here this season.
On tbe previous morning it stood at Co degrees. A
norther has been blowing for the past two days,
which has tempered the wind with a frosty feeling
and given us a bracing atmosphere. On Mauna
Kea or Mauna Loa on IIawa;, it bas probably f "'en
far below " ee""g po'"t.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
Qcees's Hospital The Executive Committee cf
the Board of Trustees of the Queen's Hospital bave
issued a circular to each clergyman on the islands,
requesting that a contribution may le taken up in
the several churches under their charge, on the
second Sund.ty of January, 1S62, fcr the benefit of
the Queen's Hospital.
The Government and the pecple have contributed
liberally towards the support cf tbe Institution, but
funds are still needed to enable it to carry out tbe
charitable designs for which it was intended. The
Hospital is now furnishing gratuitous aid to the sick
and indigent natives of all tbe Islands, and the Com
mittee trust that both foreigners and natives will still
contribute. a far as lies in their power, towards the
funds of an institution which it is believed will com
mend itself to a!!.
Those who may not desire to contribute through
the seversl churches may forward their contribu
tions to the Treasurer of the Queeu's Hospital, C. R.
Bishop, Esq., Honolulu.
The followiug is tbe circular referred to :
Honolulu, I' ceiuUr li, 1SC1.
The uiKlersiv "d, the Ex:cuttve Committee of the Board of
Trunte.- of the ljueeu' Hospital, woulj rc-peet."ully ak that a
cntribut:on may ne Uteo up in the Ohureh under your charire,
on the S-coml Sunday of Jauua y, ISOJ, or the lleueut of the
The in titu'.w.D is in need of money, to epable it to cary out
the charil hie designs for ahioh it was intended. The Hospital
is now furrishine prntuitou !d to the sick and indigent natives
of all the Inlands, and the Ex utive Cotrnrt'ee trust that you
will aid them in kin- the natives and foreigners of you con
rreeation to contribute', as fur as lies in their power, toward the
funds of an Innt'tution which Uie Committee believe will com
mend itself to all.
All contributions may be to. jr tied to C. B. Bishop, Esq.,
B. N. Castle,
T. C. Heron,
O. M. Rl B11TS0S,
J. W. ArsTis,
Polif. JZsecutiie Committee.
Tub Kuokoa. The number of this native paper
for January 1st. appeared on the last t'ay of Decem
ber, and was a armly greeted by the native population
who are in eestacies over it. Indeed they have good
c u e, for as a specimen of the typographic art, it
will compare favorably with any piper publifched
anywhere in the world; and this in a land which for
ty years ag was peopled by savages. Surely they
cannot now complain of a waut of good newspapers
and plenty of news; and we judge they value the
K'uokoa, for they pay in their subscriptions for it
with a cheeri'alne s and promptue s not exce-ded by
foreigners. In order that our subscribers who are
not verted in the language, may have some idea of
its contents, we will si te here what they are :
1st page. Song to tbe New Year,
Items of Foreign News,
The Hawaiian thig, with its history and a song.
Account of one of the B.tt'cs of Napoleon I.
2d page. Editorial, Circuit Court Report, Local
A . onr to the K'uokoa.
3d pae. Communications, Melus, Price Current,
Tlarine U cord. Births, Marriage i and Deaths,
Almanac and Advertisements.
4lh p .ge. L .te Foreign News, including war news,
Tl-e Mexican troubles and threatened invasion by
Pp in, &o.
Daring Exploit of C.pt. Strong.
Arrest of the Rebel Commissioners Mason and
A Lamentation to Mrs. Martha Ii.
Advertisements, &c, Sic
The above will give an idea of the contents and
matter of the native paper. But to appreciate the
change from the old style of newspapers prepared for
them, foreigners will have to read for themselvei
Some of the communications are as kren. sharp-witted
and sarcastic as any productions in English, while
Lome few of their melts or lamentations, abound in
il'ustrations of poetic bc.uty and thought. The la
mentation to Mrs. Ii, cn the fourth page ef that
paper, written by her brother at Ililo. is such. The
Hawaiian flg priuted in colors, and the new he-ding,
attract general atteution. The paper will serve as a
curiosity to send abro-.d, and we notice that many
are procuring copies for mailing. It will do more to
give our natiou and flag a notoriety abroad, tnra a
dozen of Mr. Wyllie's proclamations of neutrality.
A Scbprise. A few evenings ago, a small com
pany were assembled, spending the evening at Dr.
Guillou's pleasant home, when tbe occasion was im
proved to present our new auctioneer with what was
once considered an indispensable tool in the vendue
mastcr's profession viz : a hammer. The Rev. Mr.
Corwin being present, made the presentation with one
of thoLe net speeches which he is noted for half in
earnest and half sportive, Mr. Severance accepted
the gift with a brief response, indicating that it was
both welcome and would find hard service. The in
cident passed oil very pleasantly and was enjoyed by
all present. A few moments after, a second bcene in
the entertainment occurred in the presentation of a
sword to the newly-appointed Chaplain of the Caval
ry Company, who euemrd to be taken as much by
surprLe as the auctioneer had been. From its ap
pearance, the weapon had evideutly een service, but
whether on a battle-field or in a corn-field, our
most persevering inquiries could not elucidate. From
the amount of se. lir.g-wux adhering to its sheath,
vome think it is a relic which must have f ray
ed from our War or Foreign office. Its his
tory still remains an enigma; and for aught that
appears to the contrary, it may prove a trophy of
Waterloo. It was, however, received with a graceful
speech, rl! the more acceptable to the company for
being a surprLe, if not a joke, and will no doubt
prove one of the most serviceable arms of tbe Cavalry
Company , whose niDtto is " In time of peace, prepare
for war." S
Mail Ibbegclarities. The mails between Gan
FrancLco and the Eastern States appear to be gettiog
into a worse condition than ever, if we may judge
of the irregularity with which letters and papers
arrive here. The mails are now carried overland,
and we learn from the California papers, that the
drivers of the mail coaches, when they find the roads
bad and their loads too heavy, threw off some of their
mail bags at the way-stations on tho mountains. As
every stage leaves the East loaded, tbe consequence
is that the following stages are unaole to increte
their loads, by taking up what the previous ones have
thrown cfL New York papers and Macaiines cf
July, Aagust and September are still undelivered
here, and may never arrive. How the California
people bear it so coolly, we cannot understand. We
are disposed to grumble, and propo that a memoria 1
be got up, signed and tent through the American
Commissioner to the Government at Washington,
representing the disordered state of the overland
mails, and praying tbat the tteitn service be again
employed. Between San Francisco ar.d this port, tbe
mails are carried with all tbe regularity and prompt
ness which tbe present state of conveyance by sail
ing vessels admits of.
A Fltiso Thip. The Lucretia reported the arri
val of the bark Comet, at San FrancLco oa the 4th
of December. The bark was going in as the ship
came out. She left Honolulu Nov. "3, consequently
made tbe pauage over ia less than eleven days.
Commodore Faty justly merits the flag he carries at
I'. ace. A spirited race came eff yesterday between
a small pony and a horse, big enough for the cavalry,
for something lets than a S 1000. Tbe white horse
was the favorite. Both finally started, and the pony
came in a winner by about four lengths, much to the
astonishment of all concerned. It seemed to be a
hazzardoua affair, for the course was very wet.
A Two Year's Voyage The other day we '.earl
a facetious gentleman f?king why the Spf i iell's
present voyage is the clipper pat sage of the ser-on.
Not at all puzzled, his compaaitn promptly answered,
"because she's been two year's mak'ng it," Viegin
ing in 1SC1 and ending a 102.
The earthquake was r'' o Hawaii on S-tnday
nigh, but the heaviest ehot ''-. -arre noticed on the
following morning, which Were unusually tevere,
even for that island, where they are of fr tquent
ST Mr. II.Turton of LahaiDt, has sent us a sam
ple of the sugar recently mod there by him, and
which was noticed last week. It is a very superior
article, and will always 'd a ready salo in this or
any ether market.
O.t the Berth. The clipper bark Yankee ha
hauled to her berth, and is ready to take in cargo.
To look at her polished spars and new rigging, so
neat and trim, is a sight not to be teen very day.
As she leaves the ship carpenters' hands, she is
almost a new vessel, certainly as staunch and trim as
when she first floated into the water at New LonJou.
Capt- Claxton, who has watched the work, and has
seen that it has been faithfully and properly done,
may well be proud of his bark, ft-r she looks as grace
ful and pretty as a belle all powdered and rouged for
the ball room. Shi will be loaded with extra dis
patch, and sails the middle of next week, as her
cargo is waiting and her pas."engers are impatient
More Birclabies. All the burglars are not yet
taken, it would appear. On Saturday night, Mr.
Holdsworth's residence or store-roera was en.cred,
and . 'jout S14v) worth of goods stolen. In various
quarters we hear tl.at petty thieving is frequent; but
for it there seems to be no remedy uuless every house
holder arms himself with a pistol to shoot the first
interloper prowling about his premises at night-
row ,er and shot are arguments that should not be
resorted to uutil every other remedy has been tried;
but if the Miuistry are disposed to encourage a
reign of terror," there is no remedy but lor every
one to be on guard.
Improved Stiktk. We hear that a sale of an improved-blood
horse was made a few days since for the
sum of $'2o0. The horse was raLed on Hawaii, and
sired by Laurel, .rom which one of our finest ani
mals have sprung. He is of a dark bay color, three
years old, but a most beautifully-built animal, re
minding one of the pure blood English trotters. We
are glad to record such evidences of improvement in
our stock, and we trust before many years, we shall
not require to import cairiage and saddle horses from
abroad, but be able to show native stock equal in
every respect to the best foreign.
A Smash. During the storm on Tuesday night,
Cipt. Luce's whaleboat, which was lying under the
verandah of a thatch house at Waikiki, was taken up
by a whirlwind, carried over a grass house eight or
ten feet high and deposited between the house and
two cocoauut trees, completely smashed to pieces.
The vearandah was also demolished, but singularly
enough tbe house otherwise was left unharmed. The
force of the wind must have been powerful, to raise
and carry the boat a distance of forty or fifty feet
an operatiou which one hundred meu could not bave
Tun Si-KiDWEix. This vc.el is anxiously looked
for. Capt. Harding of the Lucretia reported that
the weather had been lo bad at San Francisco that
the bark had not begun to uuload up to the 4th of
December, and miht not sail before the 14th. Even
if she sailed then, she is now eighteen days out, and
XOT1CE.-OX Sl'XDAV NEXT, JAW 5.
and in future. MASS will be celebrated in the CATHOLIC
CHCKCH, Honolulu, by the lUv. Francis Krsts, at hair-past
11, for all Foreign Reideuts, with Evening Devotions at seven
o'clock. At both services a Lecture will be delivered in the Eng
Honolulu, January 1, 182. 293-3t
ENGINE Co. No. 1 A llrnlioo I riie
Regular Monthly Meeting of the Company will
not take place until WEDNESDAY EVEXIXO,
Jan. 8th. 1S02, when every member is particulaly requested to
be present. Per Order :
W. E. CCTRELL,
293-1 1 Foreman.
NOTICE ! Thr Mr to here of tbe Honolulu
Turn-Verein, are reectlully notifled that the Regular Monthly
Meeting will take place T11IS EVENING, Thursday, Jan. 2,
at 7J o'clock. A iu't attendance is earnestly requested, as liuai
ness of much :mKrtunce is to be brought up for discussion.
Per Order :
g A. F. &i A. M. La Pkogbks DaL'OrBaaiaLooGa
J No. lis, under the jurisdiction of tbe Supreme Coun-
C1' of the Grand Central Lodge of France, working ia
the ancient Scotch Rite, Lolds its regular meetings on the Wed
nesday nearest the full moon cf each month, at the old Lodge
Room, in King street. Visiting Brethren respectfully invited
August 18. (203 -3m P. C. JONES, Secretary
TO PERSONS WHOSE HEALTH IS BRO
KEN POWN Every disease might unquestionably be pre
vented if nature were assisted to rally with that most wonderful
of all invigoratore, Dr. nOSTETTEK'3 STOMACH BITTERS.
When the flame of life wanes and quivers from exhaustijn, nd
miiiter this famous restorative. It will once more become
steady and strrng. In the dihility which follows violent fever ;
in diarrhoea, dysentery, dyspeptic complaints and cholic ; io
the weakness consequent upon natural decay, or resulting from
free living or over exer.ion, and al.o in those painful and too
muc. . jeglected ailments to which ladies are exclusively sub
ject, the bitters never il to give permanent relief. Sold by all
Pruggist and dealers everywhere. 293-lm.
W. A. ALPKICH, J. 8. WilKEB, S. C ALI.KN.
AL.DKICII, VALKKR & Co..
Importers and Commission Merchants Dealers in General
Mercnaouise, ana Agents ior uie saie oi isniuu prouuee.
Agents lor the Lihue, Metcalf, and I'rinceri' e Plantations.
COTTAGE TO LET.
W. R. SEAL.
rilll E CXPERSIGNED HAVING
JL duty aiMMiinted Administrator of the Ettat of J. F.
burn, late of Honolulu decea. .1, hereby notifies all persons bar-
iug claims against the Estate to present the same, and those in
debted to the Kita'e will ple:ise make immediate payment.
J. V. AISI1M, (Aainiuislra.or )
Honolulu, Jan. 1, 1962. 2"J3-3t
Dissolution of Copartnership !
rMHlE BI'SINESS RELATIONS HERETO
Jl fore existing between Messrs. A. S. ic M. S. lirinbnuin,
have been dissolved, by mutual consent, (M. S, Grinhaum hav
iug disposed of h;s interes; in the business A. S. Griiilmuui.)
All claims for or against the firm, will be settled by Mr. A. S.
Urubaum. A. S. GHINItAl M,
M. 9. UKINllAl M.
Honolulu, Jan. 1, 1SA2,
IR. A. S.
ti R IXKACM HAVING Asso
ciated Mr. 11. Reyman with himself fr the purj-se cf
carrying on the Clothing and Outfitting business under tl.e
Arm style of A. S. GRINRAL'M it Co., respectfully solirit for
themselves tbe favors formerly beslowta upon trie ii turn.
A. . URINHAl M,
H. REV MAN.
Honolulu, Jan, 1, 1S62. 293-3t
A FEW OXLV LEFT. WILLIAMS double
thread, new patent shewing Machines, simple ill construc
eion, ornamental, light and el.-gitnt. liable to get out of order,
tvery family should be supplied with otie. For sale by
2S3-q C. UKKWKK & CO.
JCST RECEIVED AND FOR SALE BV
75 BMs, Hawaiian Beef,
Warranted, Packed and Cored in Turk's Island Salt.
293 -q CnAS. BREWER, 2d
IP A I R NO. 7 FAIRBANK'S PLATFORM
SCALES.ou wheels large sise lately received.
For sale by f93-q) C. liREWEK k CO.
OXLV TWO LEFT. MADE BV S. D Ai H.
W. Smith thise instruments are very rich and heavy in
tone and admirably adapted for churches. For snle by
293-q C. BREWER CO.
lIAXO SITTING DESKS for counting roorrs,
Cabinet Peskfs for offices,
Half-sized Desks. For sale by
293-q C. BREWER 4- CO
Sugar and Syrup Kegs.
Tl AX D 8 GAL. EMPTY KEGS.
J For sale by (&M-q) C. BREWER & CO.
aEGS HIGHLY GLAZED POWDER,
Cases Indian Rifle Powder,
For sale by (2WI-i) C. BREWER fc CO.
LACKSM ITU'S BELLOWS
For sale by (293-q) C. BREWER & CO.
To Beef Packers.
BBLS. TCRK'S ISLAND SALT
2 half bbis. Saltpetre. For sale by
C. BREWER k. CO.
CST RECEIVED EX "VANKEE,"
150 bbls. extra new Salmon.
FOR FAMILY USE,
2- r q
100 half bbls Salmon. For sale l y
C. BREWER CO.
Gou ix XsTtr ZajtLAsn. The schooner Munvpaia
which Arrived last week from Tahiti, irporU that two
vessels had arrived at that port from New Zealand,
bringing accounts of wonderful discoveries of gold, far
exceeding any previous. The consequence was a
general rush thither from all quarters. A schooner
was purchased at Tahiti, laid on for New Zealand,
and 61!ed up with SO passengers within 24 hours.
Between Australia and New Zealand, from twenty to
thirty steamers are reported as engaged in carrying
passengers. The reports may be exaggerated, but
there is probably some foundation for them.
Raix asd tiik Weather. On Tue-day evening,
about dusk, it commenced raining bard, and con
tinued during the night to pour down a perfect de
luge, accompanied with thunder and lightning.
Several peals of thunder broke over the mountains
back of Nuuanu. Oue in particular, about 12 o'clock
midnight, burst with a terrific and frightful crash,
like the united noise r a heavy park of artillery.
The morning, however, revealed a clear sky with a
cool aud bracing atmosphere, betokening the early
return of the health-giving trades. We trust that
the other islands have roceivel the tame copious rains
that this did, for they all need them.
Rotac Their Majesties the King and Queen, ac
companied with the Prince Royal and suite, returned
to Honolulu on Sunday morning last in the steamer,
and were received "with the customary salute. They
are temporarily sojourning at the residence of Mrs.
Ji-rors Attention ! As Monday next ii election
t'ry. the jurymen summoned for the January term
of the Supreme Court, will not be required to be in
attendance till Tuesday morning, at the usual hour.
Foa K ailca. The Russian steamer Marge, will
leave to-day or to-morrow for Kailna, Capt. Crown
having kindly ofTered to convey thither His Majesty,
who wishes to return to Hawaii.
J3$r The delay in our issue this morning, ie owing
to the holiday. our printers having had yesterday
Qiees's Birth dat. To-day, January 2, is the
anniversary of the birth of Queen Emma.
TMIE I XDERSIGNED HAVE ENTERED
into a Copirtuership, for the purpose of carrying on a
General Importing and t otntnission Business, under the style of
ALDK1C1I, W ALKER & Co. W A ALI.R1I VH.
J . 1. W A LK r. It.
Honolulu. Jan. 1, 1S62. 293-lm SAM'L C. ALLEN.
REGULAR HILO PACKET.
AVill Irate Honolulu for Ililo.
It E li L A R LY EVERY WEEK!
C ABIS PASSAU E to or from Hilo t . . .i5 .
29. m A. K. CLARK,
To All Persons Interested !
TVIIE ITXDERSIGDKD HAVING BEEN'
appointed Trustees of the Estrte of Holies 4 Co.. by
Deed of asMtminent executed by them on tbe 28tu day of Dec.,
A. 1). 1861, and beinie vcted Uicreby with their entire Estate,
real, personal and mixed:
Nclite is hereby Riven to alt debtors to the -aid Estate, and
all persons havin- any portion of the sa ne in poe -e,sion, that
they will be required forthwith to pay, and account for the same
to Uf- as Tros.ees; and all ier.ons holding claims apainst the
said Estate, are reque ed to present the same forthwith for
adjustment, that the Trus. .-es may he enabled at an early date
o distribute the ppj e ds of the said Enta among: the several
CrMi ;rs, pro rta accordinT to the le-nis of the Assignments;
and in any case any claim sha'1 no be presented and adjust) d
before the -AHh day of February, A. D. 186Z, it will not be re
garded ! declarii-3 a dividend of the sa!d Eotate.
" J. 8. WALKER,
II moluln, Jan. 8, IS.,2. 33.V.A Aisiiinees.
OX SAX' FRANCISCO.
UN NEW YORK.
In sums to suit purchasers, by
2tJ-3in EI. HOffSCHLAEOER & STAPESnOKST.
Views of Honolulu !
ALL PERSONS VISITING OU RESIDING
on these Inlands, should not fail to send a sat of G. II.
Huriina' Views or Hoisolnlsl to their friends abroad,
as they will convey by far a better idea of the Scenery, Habits,
CurtotnK, -to., of this plane than any works or prints ever pub
lishrd. To be had of E. BURUE!?S,
2 3- .m Eort street
To 1c Sold Cheap !
M2 HOUSES. EACH 25 ft. LONG, SCO ft.
wide feet hi'h, built of one inch matched redwood
boards and painted inside and oat. Apply to 3. JOHN
BUN, House Carpenter, King St., who will rebuild them on any
iiart of this Island or any of the other Islands, at a reasonable
rate. 203 3m
SEWING MACHINES !
HAVE BEEN REMOVED TO
47 MONTGOMERY STREET,
NEXT TO CORNER OF 1TUSI1,
1 AM PREPARED TO DEMONSTRATE
to all who reel an interest in EEWINQ MACHINES, that
Family Sewing Machines
Will do Better Work,
On a great ranpe of fabrics that is, on as light fabrics and on
heavier fabrics than any other Family Sewing Machines before
the public is capable of doing ; that the work can be done
With Greater Ease
And with fewer interruptiots ; aDd that in all the important
requisites of a Sewing Machin, Singer's Machines, at $100, are
cheaper than any other kind at $50. I am now selling our
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES
PLAIN, at - $50
CABINETS, at - - - - 75
I PTTFR Jl or Transverse Shuttle Machines, an
Lli 1 A Lit a, Entirely New and Incomparable
Family Sewine Machine and adapt
ed to Light Manufacturing, 00
Do not allow yourself to pat-chase a cbais stitch machine,
cither double or single thread, all of which will rivet. All
chain stitch machines have a cord on tbe nnder side of the
fabric and the work toon wears out. Work done on Singer's
Machines will outwear any other, and is more beautiful. No
tailor or manufacturer buys ; chain stitch machine.
J. H. DUNNELL,
4T MONTGOMERY STREET,
2936m SAX FRANCISCO.
THIE I'XDERSIGXEI) WOULD HEREBY
give notice to his customers, and the public generally, that
he is prepared to sell every description of North West lumber in
quantity, or by small lots, as cheap or cheaper than any other
person in the market. Io other words, he wants to sell, and
wont be beaten. (293-q) C II. LEW EUri.
Elkctidji Th election for Representatives takes
place throughout the Islands on MonJay, January C,
tbe polls cpeuing at 8 o'clock, A. M., and rrruain
ing open till 5 o'clock. I. SI. We wouIJ request
the inspectors throughout the island to acad as by
earliest coriTeystnce a correct '.port of the votes
cast for the different can Ji latos in lh"ir district, for
publicu'u'ii. From present indications the number
of candidates in many of the districts will be larger
thin iu previous years, and the election will be dure
For EEILO !
"Will lenvo Honolulu lsr
AND INTERMEDIATE PORTS,
On MONDAY, January 13, 1862,
At bulf-ii 4 I. M. ssreriarly.
For KOXA, on TUESDAY, January 21.
For HILO, on JW OX DA Y, " 27.
For KOXA, on TUESDAY, Ftbrunry 4.
For HILO, on MOXDAY, " 10,
llonoluiu. Jan. 2, 1SC2.
JAXIOS.OltKEN 4 Co.,
Agents II. 8. N. Co.
Unless you want a chance to
A well known Business Stand on Kensonable
IValional Iiiiinp: Saloon
'HIE ITNDERSIGNED OFFERS TO LET
M. on rvawiitable terms, the above mimed popular place of
reaor., possesiia to le given on the 14th March next.
The buildinx contains three haiidsome Diii'll R.lin and pri
vate apartments on the lower floor, ard a uuiul- r of Chauiiiers
above, and is completely furii'slied with every conve-iienoe
A large, convenient ami airy Cor House is attached to
the premises, as are also a wood shed aud f lure-room, bath
rooms, and other oOices.
XT Valley Water laid on throughout,
No exense need Ik- incurred, as every requisite f c the bust
ness will be found on the Premises.
Eur furtlicr particulars apply low
Honolulu, Jan. 2, 1882. JUOJoi.
GROVER & BAKER'S
SUING lUCUIim !
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES !
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES !
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES !
$60 and upward.
$60 and upward.
$60 and upward.
OVER 20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT !
OVER 20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT !
OVER 20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT !
FROM OUR FORMER TRICES.
The great success attending the Introduction of ior New Pi rye
Family Sewing Machines In this State, (aa la all other,) haa
prompted certain unprincipled and unreliable parties to endeavor
to force upon the publie certain inferior and so called
VThich either by lepal injunctions or from their own inherent de
fects have long since died out In the Eastern Stales.
IT IS OUR DETERMINATION
TO SCTPLY A
GOOD r-A.CIIIISr.T !
AT A LOW PRICE,
That the purchaser may not as past Instances experience In e
purchase of one of the mis-named Cheap Seohig Machiues,"
dear bargain and wahtb or momst.
The AVorld-widc ICoputafioii
CROVER & BAKER
AND THE FACT THAT
Have been already sold, and are daily and hourly merrily click
ing in every quartter of the globe, proclaiming In their unerring
action, perfect operation and wonderfu' simplicity,
Their Undeniable Superiority,
Is the best evidence we can adduce of tcir merits.
The highest effort of Inventive genius, the most pcrfi-ct appli
cation of mechanical skill, and Uie best practical results of an
undivided aim to
PRE-EMINENCE ABOVE ALL OTHERS
Are combined in the
GROVER &, liAIvER
That this pre-eminem-e has been attained i inrAitrorertily
evidenced in Uieir unprecedented and increasing sale, and the
Attending them at
All the Fairs of I860,
Where agflDft the most powerful and coremitting opnositionof
rival Machines they have in every instance received the
WHEELER & WILSON,
And all other Shuttle Machines.
SEJVD FOR A CttlCULAR of our REDUCED PRICES,
Cuts, Samples of Sewing, rc, ire.
R. G. BROWN, Agent,
329 Jloiilgromery SI reef,