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ravmm KACIFIC WHALEMEN'S LIST.
Pall Season, 1861.
B t -3 pi- All lkl
H-lb-. bark ; linn
Knjiaua IWh Fm
1m N It tiArec 2i 4iO
IS-v C K-ti k ' j Vou
11 J Iluuo IMA ' 14.11 is w
15 kwui ihrh'B .... l-f
li7 IT II Arctic 11 J Jj-jU
I VV) sf B Arrtie'
! Ii7 F II S I'M l(U
ln.Y liotin och'k
4000 ArrccT Honolula Nov 11 ; sl'd lVh f-T L im- Ac Antic
.... to 1 Juu Arr at lloootuln On 24 ; MM N.v 11 for N 'JL A h.ne
I'M 1"U iuu Arr at U'-notula No 14 ; sl'd bvc Jl f- r lintncn
.... ioo iuuu Arr at llonotalv N 7 ; sl'd l-e H Drnwu
i n loouG Arr at 1-M,luiu Oct '& ; al'a l-c 1 fur I n
C. IT. Morjac
Em Or Morgan
Sood Retain .
tl5v N B Jch a
lHO M M itch'k .
ItM N B Arctic
H.v Hrrni Och'k
1HM ? B
1M .N B .Arctic
WiH J B Orb'k
Vh'k r 10U li"0
uO CMiOl Arr IlilolM 1 ; 1' 1 ftn l'i. Nt I f.r XI Artie
i Arr at HucmsiUu Oct Itf i " 1" tocrutae A h4ue
M 1.01TJJU Arr at ll.-rv.lulu .V 7 un.l--vl-.i vhrrr he will ro
l'AJ 1jMU' Arr at Hi,iiu.u Oct 30 -, li'd Imc -JS U J Arctic
1 40O S0 Arr II. Oct W ; I'H fm Hon. N 12 to rr'e V home
... 30 Art at Hooulolo Oct "ii ; IM Nor 11 for NZi txnoe
A l'JOO 16HUO A;r at llcu.luia i-e ; IM loth l eroie A borne
... J0 J0 Arr at l.oiulu N 1 s .'d lc J fc H'd A Arctic
It 4, in Amic, 25 mik-a Is W. Point Franklin
.... 2Tug .... Ixa lliji Arr at Hoalu No 1 ; 1J Vt'al;('Tiia coast
........ .... .... ..... ' LsM rnxrtel loari4 ta btle ail n4 ar-rtaiiitl
i wi Sj 2o iOJXJ Arrai IUduna Ort -i oil lli.ti.lu:u Nor 14
....iJO .. l:vij' Arr at lloiiolaia rt 24 ; I'1 I-c n for N Z k home
.... .... C ftiou, Arr at liofuiuli Nor 7 ; ai'd I T f-r Caliua el
. ... 74 i p.kn Srjit 4. 76o rta will wit.t-r In Kiorr Hay
JHHiuijO ... , ou 1JUUU, Arr at Honolulu Ort 26 : rd Nov 6 far tIAr A bine
03o tw WW Arr Jl.lo.Nor 2; al'd fta lion 17tb (or t'al coast A Lome
130 ifl M 1000 1 juOul Arr Ilooolulo Ort 24 ; al'd 13th for C.l cov-t A bca
1-JPO IK'W Arr at Il.nu:u Nor 7 cnHdmntd
.... I'M .... l'Wlioow Arr at llooolula 1 12 ; nl tvt hrare for Ocbotik
4I 2JU ..
. IfXXJ 15000' Arr at Ililo Ort ?1 1 slM Nor 3 to train and b'.me
. ffl MA' Arr at llotmlnlu UttlH; IM Nor 1, for Line 4- Arctic
, 7i0 W! Arr at Pan r raiKriseo 27
. 4MAjO,Arr IliloOrt 16 ; i'd ttn lion Nor IS fnr Wd A Arc
. 100Q 11UU0 Arr at llumlnhi Nov 24 ; (I'd for IUl IrC 11
li4 r I! OcbTt 100 l&OO
1-51 N B Eod'k -iOlJO
ltM Harra (kb k ' 2U 20
I iyt lima Arctic .... 17SO
1M N H Arctic
1M N 'X-hTt
1M Havre Arctic
.... 2-VjH, Arr Lab. Oct IS (IM fm lion. 29th for Chile A l-ne
260 Tlx) JJ0. Arr at lfonlii An 12; ti'd furme ilay f.-r roast Chile
2UO 2i liw; Arr at Ililo Sj.tii ; Hon. Oct ; sl'.l 7ihf.N Zral'd
... (nm 14(so Arr at ll'iouluiu Nor 7 t alM Jan 2. for WM 4- Arctic
17 l-KJO .... ,M ttouo, Arr at ll'mololo Sor 1 ; sl'.l 1 3 lor N Z'M A borne
0oi31OO lr!o 1100 VMM, Arr at llnuoluln Nor ; sl'd M for home dirrct
J. r. West (b)
V a rnoila. I Pierce
Martha 21 baly
li N B
Orbit 19C 1000 20 400 6000
Arr Hoci'la Oct 24 ; sl'd Nov So for tnl.oaii A bome
Arr at II-mTa Ort 22 : sIM TVe 3 for San Francisco
...... .... .... .... .... ..... railed Ort 21. for California Coait
J apan 210 2i0 ft) I Arr at llonoiola cVjt 27 ; si'd Nor b Uit Cat coast
Amir 12050.... VJ0 IflOOOi Arr at t"an Fnriseo Oct CO
Ocb'k t 135 3UG0 60 1450 UMMOi Arr at Honolulu Nov ; al'd Dee 31 for N Z A home
lM' ! B
Orh'k I 110 1400 70 1450 20000; Arr at Honolulu Nor 7 ; to sail fr TWst'd A Ocbotik
f I I !
..J 400 6000
Arr at Lahaina Oct 25 ; off Honolulu Nor 15
Air at Pan Francisco Nor 9
Arr at San Francisco Oct 24
4502-.'U0 .... l:ioO 12V4AI: Arr Ililo Nor 9 ; sl'd fin lion. Dec 11 to cr'se A borne
... 1JU0 .
. 1100 14tOU
1850 Bono Arrtie ....'1500 .
I i i i
1S54 IV B
159 1 B
15 ! B
lib S B
I860 N B
1H4 .X B
150 N B
1857 Ji B
1857, C 8
U N I.
14M 1 Brrm
157 'N B
18 O0 .
tO0 2600 ...
Arr at Can Francisco Oct 29
Arr at Honolulu Dee 7 ; to tail for Weat'd it Ocbolrk
Arr at Honolulu Oct 27 ; al'd Dec 2 for Cal'ni coast
100 0OO 14OO0! Arr Honolulu Oct 24 ; slM Ic 7. for 8onth A bone
00 700O Arr Ililo Oct 24 ; sl'd fm Hon Nor 18 for Wd A Jan
... 4o0 ftnoOl Arr Lah. Nor 14 : sl'd fm Hon. Dec 28 for W'd A Och.
25 7u0 8ftuO Arr at Honolulu Nor 1 ; sl'd Dee 2 for N Z kl A liome
... ixXI 7ooo Arr Lah. Nor 8 ; al'd fm lion 2Vth for West'd A Ocli'k
... 700 HuOUi Arr Lab. Nor 7 ; sl'd fm Hon Dec 9 for Line A Oc i'k
60 110O 14oooi Arr at Honolulu Dec 20 ; will next firsail the Ocbol.sk
Orh'k 100 3100 ,
... AOO eouo
,.' 24SO 4 000
,. 12U0 1600O
,. 650 fcoOO!
Arr Hilt Oct 20 j sl'd fm Hon Nor 20, cruise A In me
Arr at Hon. Nor 7 ; sl'd Dec 7, for V rst'd A Ocbolsk
Arr Ililo Oct 25 J al'd fm lion Nor 18 for Wd A Arc
Arr at How lulu Oct 24 sl'd Nor 20 for Melbourne
' I ' !
Arr at Honolulu Ort 24 : IM Nor 20 for Cal. coast
, rt)00 Arr at Honolulu Oct 27 ; sl'd Nor 10 for N 7. 4 home
, 870 11 (XX) j Arr Lab. Oct 23 ; sl'd fin Hon Nor 0 fnr N Z A home
, louo 2OO00. Arr Hou'lu Nor 2; sl'd the 27th forCal. coast A home
1000 15000, Arr Uono'lu Oct 12 ; al'd the 2Mlt lor West'd A Och'k
: 900 9000 Arr at Ilonolu Ort 25 t al'd Nor 8 for Chile A home
clean Arr at Ilmi'lu Oct 13 sl'd for fun Franeisro Nor 12
90 90O 13000J Arr llon'lu Nor 7 ; will sail for Wd A Orh. ah't Jan 4
... . . - ' . . a . . t i. . . j :
1 rt ckru on uie r-astciKTc, aj w-
1&5S'F II .Och'k!
Uist N B
I t !
100 1400 20000
... 640 8000
...I 300 600U
' 200 1SO0
Arr at Honolulu Oct 7 I slM Dre 4 for California coast
Arr at Honolulu Oct 24 s sl'd Dt c 7 for lirrmen
Arr Lah. Oct 25 ; sl'd fm Hon. Nor 12 to rr'se A home
Arr at Honolulu Nor 19 ; sl'd Dec 19 for Wd A home
Arr Ililo Oct 28 ; sl'd fai Hon Nor CO for Wd A Och'k
Arr at Honolulu Oct 25 ; sl'd Nor 8 for N 7. A home
Arr Uito Oct 28 al'd flu Hon Deo t, Weal'd it Arctic
Arr at Honolulu Oct 25 ; sl'.l Nor 29 for Mant'ta Bar
Arr at LaLaJna Oct 28 ; al'd Nor 7 to cruise A home
At ElnesmiU Group Aug 1, with 120 brla
The Great Naval Expedition.
The New Vork papers are full of the Great
Expedition, which, since their date, has
struck one sharp resounding blow at Port
Koval, and navini; inau'nirated the i" enter
prise" of South Carolina prophecy, lias passed
on to hit the rebels auaiii no one knows
exactly wlf.-re next. The Expedition put to
sea from Fortress .Monroe on the 30th Octo
ber. The flag-hip was the Wabash, and S.
F. Dupont was the Flag-officer. The fleet
consisted, in all, of S3 vessels, of which three
were steam friirates, 7 sailing men-of-war,
iiG irunboats, 12 ferry-Umts, and 09 steam
and 6 sailing transports, as follows.-
Flag-ship M alssh. .......... .i-.. . .
fiiip Jl.iu.roLa... ...... ......47...
Ship Koanuke. .............. .54...,
Sailing; Vrssels. Ouns.
Frikte ru LaanructT"-. ....50. ...
Sl.p4f.wsr Vandalta ....'0...
SUx.p-of-war Jamestown..... .2J...
StHof-wsr Cumberland ..... .24. . .
Moop-of-war Smrsnush. ...... .i4.
MK.Mf.war Dxle lfl
iiunbfvits. Coti4n.aDd:rs. OunlHtts. CotLtuubdcfs.
AlbatruM ! N'wLundon
A la ha ma E. Lamler. I Onaaa. . .llj.nn
....C. V K Korrrs.
, . . . . L. M . .oMiooro.
. ...Jolih Marsb.n.
. ...II. T. funiancc.
...Ilrnrr A. Adaibs.
,...S. I', lre.
.. ..J. . Greene.
Aiu.uj.ta. .......K. . l'arrott.
DU-iiriile... C. Stredman.
Curlew. ....J. II. MsLBMHUth.
U.ixls. ..J. K- Goklolorout:b.
Ilarrirt Lane. .
I. Siuilh..J. V. A. Nicholson,
Jsniea Ader J. K. Min hmd.
Molicn.......t. W. BtMjon.
Monticeilo M. Wool hull.
I Fawner t. II. M'jtuan.
ltB.l.ii1....J. p. Karklnsd.
IFeliKUin.. ........ .Hudd.
Muakt-r Cilr.. O. t'arr.
I K. Ii. Forbta. II. fe. Newouuib.
...J. P. Gtllirs.
...Daniel A Urn.
. .....N. Collins.
J ' 'rji .. u . i. : . i , . ............ .......
Mount Vtrnoo...O. S. UUsmjo. j ounj( America...........
The gunboats generally carried one 1 1-inch
Dahln"en forward, and were armed beside
with one rifled gun and from two to four 24
1 lie twelve ferry boats were as follows :
to conquer England, and "return into the
Church a great many contrite souls that are
oppressed by the heretics there." That world
renowned Armada (counting out the flatbot
tomed crafts that the Duke of Parma never
took out of the Flemish harbors to join it)
numbered, in all, 136 vessels, whose total
tonnage was 7o.w6S ton?. Our expedition
numbers S3 vessels, the tonnage of only 31
of which we know, and they are not war ves
sels. Of these 31 the tonnage is set down
at tons. The Spanish Armada had
8,0.";2 sailers, 19,200 soldiers, and 150 priests
or monks. Ours carries from 30.000 to
40,000 soldiers, and how many sailors can
only be guessed. For the times 273 years
ago that was so vast an enterprise that His
tory made much of it, in spite of perhaps all
the more for its utter failure. Ours, grand
as it is, bears no such relation to the capaci
ties of first-class nations in this direction, to
be rememliered except for its magnificent
achievements ; but if it fulfills, during the
next three months, the glorious prophecy of
its start at Port Koyal, History cannot make
slight mention of it in detailing how the
IJebellion against the best Government in
the world, was crushed out by a people wor
thy of their noble ancestry and heroic traditions.
Each of these was capable of carrying from
500 to 900 men and armed with six guns each.
lhe transports were the following steamers:
Atlantic . ..
Helvidere . .
Coatzacoalcos. . .
Daniel V ebstrr. .
. . .CoinstuL'k.
M arion ..........
1'a rkers hu rg ..... .
riiilndcl'hia. .... ,
Koanoke. . . . ...
S.'intiHico de Cuba.
. ..Let-sin. rg.
. .. ScaMiry.
tar of Ibe &oulb.....K earn ley.
V aiuk-rhilt . ......... .La Frr ru.
And the follwing sailing vessels
Great Ur ul.iic, I Zenas Coffin,
Grin of fbtt Seas.
OF U'lUIXSIilPS &. OJ ilLR VESSELS
WOOD OP SUPERIOR UCALITT CAN
b bad at KOU1A, at i per eord ; Fresh Beef at 4r.
per m I Kharr, at 3 per bead, aud O ali at 1 &U a bead.
Akas. F rules and Traetables of Tartowa kiasbtcaa be procured at
tba aeoww named port.
XT Woes always oa hasid at lb beach in qnantitirs to soil
ask mra. (2d7-ly) GKOBUB CIIAKMAN.
"Thomas Daniel !"
e Xrozxi Xilvorpool,
AND FOR SALE BY THE UNDERSIGNED.
- ' - -
ASPLCXDID ASSORTMENT OPGOODS,
apraaatw aslaatett few this Basrkri, ooasistinf fa) part of
Caara printed cnttona, varfoaa stales,
ewperior white shirts,
M srdioiuy shirts,
- reratta shlrta,
M white shlrtinra, aaaorted ualiliea.
FRESH GROCERIES !
JUST KECEIVED PEK
"YANKEE!" and "SCHWINGE!"
FAMILY GRfitERU FEED STORE !
Uologna oo usages,
For sale by
A. D. CAKTW KIGHT.
, cottea anilenbirta,
' silk handkrrctiirfs, aasnetnl styles,
Cnscs CLOTHING !
f Caae barfckWk towels, - ; , ' r
' ' ' " 'whits linen aasbHc awodtrrrhK-ra, '
, , Aiaaa daaaaak for table cloth,
daaia Hr capkioa,
taoie ail csHh,
atlk wjnbreuaa, '
Sales BLUE Ff..7VEf, !
Ibtlr wbita flaoael,
black bwtre. . .
.- Mack coburwa, " " ' , "
" " " floured coborga,
BruascTs tapestry carpelt.
Cases all HOGSKIN SADDLES !
Caina awasro , saddlwa,
- ladiea riding bate asserted styles,
, '. " XDpipeK.
35 Tons I.Ii:.
Assorted iron, boiler pUte, sheet iron, cast tteel,
, teadag wlr, et lead, pig iron, etc.
WHITE LEAD AND BOILED OIL!
r . Fresh Bo tiled Fruits.
Hoaotulw, Korember, 1S41.
JAMOX, OREEX A Co.
- . , T ' , Eaiat Mai at.
Oaj fcaad mmi fcr sal by
rn-ta C. BREWER k CO.
Steao Biscuit Bakerv.
For sale by
A. b. CAKTW RIGHT.
MATS XO. 1 CHINA U1CE,
Fnr sale by A. D. CAKTWKIGIIT.
Lee Jt i'errin s Worcester Sauce,
- ' Sardine.
For rale by A. D. C A RT WRIGHT.
Straw berr Svrun.
For sale by
A. D. CARTWUMHT.
For sale by
, D. CAKXWKIUHT.
ALSO KON'A HOXKV,
1 'res tun's Chocolate,
For sale by
Siused I'i'B Feet.
A. D. CAKTW KIGHT.
fnr sale by
31 EA U
Jenny Lind Cukes.
A. D. CART WRIGHT.
Malt! malt:: malt:::
FV1IIE t'KDERSIO NED WOULD RFS
1. psrtfwtly safarwi kia frtenda and tkepobUcrrtieraily that.
the Uoooksia Staaaa Kiacait Bakery betnw now ia full operation.
be Ml afsanrid I fwraiaA Pilot and Jiary Bread, Water Crack
era aad stbai 4iaiankia of
AR of ttrperinr qitallty and at
Priced to defy Competition !
Partita fnrnlsbiww their ova Soar for ship bread, will bare it
made op at the low eat possible rates.
- SHIP BREAD EEBAKED.
Orders Oiea tatt atbar ialaad proaaiAty attended tn
, - . Mwoanai StreeC
- 17 Ordwrw ha IlocWnla tie tbtppine to be left with Mrssrs.
Wdeox. sUeAarla A Co-, Qneea Street. 3TQ4ka
PICXIO CRACKERS, .
Bo ton Crackers,
A. D. C ART RIGHT.
For sale by
A. D. CARTWRIGnT.
For tale at retail by
Cal. Family Beef,
A. D. CAKTWRIGAT.
CAL. OAT II AT IN' BALES,
Maui Oat Ilav in Utiles.
For sale by
Maneane Haj in Bales,
A. D. CARTWRIGUT.
ril'RRAXT JELLY. in !.
Pears, " -Assorted
Jams, in glass and tins,
w by A. D. CARTWRIG UT.
Makee's No. 1 Sugar,
The abort Groceries are fresh and rood stork, ami arllinr at
pricea to suit tlw linaea. Country onlcrs filled sattafartortlr.
Goods deiirered at the bead of Nuuanu Valley, or at the Co
roanut grore and aikiki, if desired.
A. D. CART") RIGHT.
2S7-3m Fort tun it. near Hotel greet-
For aale by
SUGAR d HOLASSES!
From ths PlAntAtion of J. MAKEE.
CROP OF 1S61.
Fr sale ky CH2-im) C. BREWER & CO.
Wrtidinr, VUiUnj and Business Canls, Seals and other engrar
ing cut to order.
IT Arrnt in Honolulu, Dr. Smith. Dentist, where prices knd
Specimen Cards may be seen. :5-om
FOR SAIi !
LOAF SUGAR. BT
ED. UOFFSClfLAEOER A STAPEXHOUST.
roit saia: z
SPLIT PEAS IN' BARRELS.
Oat Meal in demijohns, by
29-7t ED. IIOFFsCIl LA FjIFR A STAPEJf nORST.
r VARIOUS SIZES. BRISTOL BOARD
and Card Board, White, Red Yellow aad Green.
Fnr sale nr
2"l-2m 'II. M. VmiTXEY.
All of the transports were fully armed, and
crew on Loard to work the mins. Several
additional transports were afterwards added.
lhere went in the vessels ol the Expedi
tion, between 30,000 and 40,000 picked sol
diers, half of them the best trained troops in
McClellan's army. There were also not k-ss
than 500 surf boats on board, and large num
bers of Cape Cod, Cape Ann, New Jersey
and Loner Island seamen who are at home
in the surf, to man them. The transports took
three-and-a-half months' supplies of food for
the army that should be landed, beside the
rations for the troops while on board. One
ship carried a cargo of fresh water; others
carried live stock; and still others took, im
mense quantities of shovels, picks, hoes, carts,
brick, cement, grindstones, lumber, timber,
frames of houses ready to be set up, saws,
The Tribune (October 2Sth) says that the
Matanzas and Oriental expected to take 300
contralonds each from I oi tress .Monroe, but,
to their great grief, could get only 80 of them
The Post (October 26th) was in receipt of a
letter from a naval officer who was toaccom
pany the Expedition, which hinted that quan
tities of bright Zouave clothing were taken
along, with the intention of forming the ne
groes of the coast into Zouave regiments ; and
that perhaps the only way to avoid the dan
trcr of nerrro insurrections was iust this. The
brilliant colors of the Zouave dress would
appeal very powerfully to the negroes love of
display, and assist the work ol onranizin;;
them into companies, where thorough drills
would soon make good solJiers of them
Among the curiosities of the materials of
the expedition were several hundred foot balls,
to famish exercise for the soldiers that
should lie left in rrarrison. There were also
on board 200 professional stage-drivers from
ISew kork, to drive the transport wagons
also, scores of New York, Boston, Jersey
and Hell Gate pilots, and as many more
tough old coasters, who, with their eyes shut
beside the old hre-place at home, can teJl to
an inch the depth of water on every sandbar
along the Southern coast, and need only
quote the Coast Survey to back then; "p after
wards. On board the Great llejmblic, Vu?i-
derbtft. Ocean Queen, Baltic and Ericsson,
were some 1,500 horses, and the oats, corn
and hay for their munching, of course, were
not neglected. For heating shot, 2,000 bu
shels of fine Cumberland coal were taken,
and three or four transports were mostly
loaded with fire-brick, supposed to be intended
for furnaces for heating shot.
Com. S. F. Dupont, the Flag-officer,
a New Jerseyman by birth, but now hailing
from Delaware, has been 4(J years in service,
of which 22 were spent at sea, and 21 in our
various navy yards, lhe r Ieet-Captain,
Commander Charles H. Davis, is a native of
jlassachusetts, has been 18 years in service
at sea, and was the last Superintendent of
the Nautical Almanac.
The command of the land forces on board
was entrusted to Gen. Thomas W. Shermrn,
native of Khode Island, who enteerd West
Point in 1S32, and was brevetted for gallant
conduct in the battle of JJuena V ista. 1 1 is j
headquarters are on board the Atlantic. Bri;E
A"W W T 1 1 1I
vjren. v leie, a rrrauuate ol w est 1 oint in
1S12, who was late Chief Engineer of the
State of New Jersey, and who had the prin
cipal responsibility of laying out the New
ork Central Park, has charge of the 1st
Brigade. Gen. Stevens, best known as late
Governor of AVashincton Territory, leads the
2d; and Gen. II, S. Wright, late Professor
in the Military Academy, commands the 3d.
But no full account of the troops on board
has yet come to hand,
Just before the Expedition left Annapolis
for Hampton Roads, the small-pox broke out
in two of the regiments. From the Maine Sth,
some t or S men were brought up to the
lospitals, but the surgeons on board having
made such arrangements that they did not
doubt they could control the disease, prevent
ts spreadinrr, and properly separate those in
whom it might be developed on the way, the
rest ot the corps were not restrained lrom
proceeding on the Ariel.
The account that we give above, we have
condensed, irom many columns mat it occu
pies in the N. Y. Evening Post and Tribune.
inat all tnis grand preparation was not in
vain, was demonstrated by the first report j
that came back from the expedition after its
departure from Hampton Roads, and that we
soon shall hear of more of its brilliant ex-
I . lis .1
pious and nowc services, tnere is no reason
It has often been questioned whether this
r 1 i e
creat neet ueserves to oe compared, tor sim
ple numbers, tonnage, the sailors required to
man it, and the troops it carries, with the
Great Armada of history, the Spanish arma-
L'smparissa M'Clellan and Braarrxard.
When I had the pleasure of conversing
with Gen. McClellan for the first time, he
asked me several questions with evident in
terest and friendly curiosity not unusual on
the part of Generals in reference to their
antagonists respecting General Beauregard.
In his case there was all the more reason
for such inquiries, in the fact that they were
old fellow-students and class-mates. To
rny mind there is something of resem
blance between the men. Both are below
the middle height; they are both squarely
built, and lamed for muscular power since
their college days. Beauregard, indeed, is
lean and thin-ribbed ; McClellan is full and
round, with a Napoleonic tendency to embon
point, subdued by incessant exercise. Beau
regard sleeps little ; McCIellan's temperament
requires a full share of rest; both are spare
and Spartan in diet, studious, quiet. Beaure
gard is rather saturnine, and if not melan
cholic, is of a grim gnyefy; McClellan is
genial even in his reserve. The density of
the hair, the squareness of the jaw, the
firmness and regularity of the teeth, and
the outlines of the features are points of
similarity in both, which would be more
striking if Beauregard were not of the true
Louisiana Creole tint, while McClellan is
lair-complexioned. Beauregard has a dark,
dull, student's eye, the dullness of which
arises, however, from its formation, for it is
full of fire, and its glances are quick and
searching. McClellan has deep, clear eyes,
into which you can look far and deep, while
you feel it searches far and deep into you.
Beauregard has something of pretension in
his. manner not hauteur, but a folding
armed, meditative sort of air, which seems
to say : " Don't disturb me ; I'm thinking of
military movements." McClellan seems to
be always at leisure; but you feel, at the
same time, you ought not to intrude too
much upon him, even when you seek in
vain for the grounds of that impression in
anything that he is doing or saying. Beau
regard is more subtle, crafty and astute ;
McClellan is more comprehensive, more learn
ed, more impressionable. Beauregard is a
thorough soldier ; McClellan may prove he
is n great general. The former only looks
to military consequences, and disregards
popular manifestation ; the latter respects
the opinions of the outer world, and sees
political as well as military results in what
he orders. They are both the creatures of
accident, so far as their present positions are
concerned. It remains to be seen if either
can control the current of events, and if in
either the artillery man or the cavalry
ofiicer of the old United States' army there
is the stuff around which history is moulded,
such as that of which the artilleryman of
Brienne or the leader of the Ironsides was
made. RusscWs Letters.
Mr. Russell as a Penitent.
ine ljonaon limes ot oeptemoer lutu
exhibits Mr. Russell upon the stool of re
pentance. He evidently feels that some
apology is due to the American people, for
his exaggerated and untruthful picture of the
panic at Bull Iain, and the flight to Hash
inrrton which he so eagerly led. He thus
palliates his report, without directly retract
ing any of his statements. lhe italics are
ou rs :
"It will be remembered that in the account
I wrote of the panic, I expressly stated that
my letter did not refer to the behavior of the
troops in action, and that 1 left the Ameri
cans to give their own account of the fight.
merely adding that I had been informed
tneir oenavior in tne aavnncs and in tne
early part of the day had been exceed
ingly cred liable. The battle was fought
on the 21st of July, and it was midnight
before I reached my quarters in Washington,
alter a very long and harassing day, and a
distressing ride on a horse which had gone
over sixty and odd miles of ground in seventeen
or eighteen hours. On Monday night I was
obliged to close my dispatch in order to send
it off by the 4 a. m. train on Tuesday
morning, by special courier, to catch the
steamer for England, which left Boston on
Wednesday. It was obviously impossible
to do more than record my impressions, nor
could I correct any errors on my part or that
of others. The reports of the generals, since
published, give an excellent account in detail
of all the different views of the action along
the whole line, and they do not appear to be
much at variance with anything I felt it my
duty to state."
This is pretty well for an apology. Mr.
Russell then goes on to show that panics are
not in themselves inconsistent with bravery,
and good fighting qualities. He also compli
ments the present materiel of the army, and
the deportment of Generals McDowell and
McClellan. It is evident that Mr. Russell
feels that his prestige as a vivid reporter of
battle scenes is quite gone in this country,
and seriously endangered in England. Only
by a due regard for veracity and modesty
can he regain it. In face of the explicit and
circumstantial contradiction of so many of
his statements, by responsible eye-witnesses
of the very scenes he professes to describe,
it avails him nothing for The Times to assure
us, as it does m a column devoted to his
defense, that he is "a gentleman whose
veracity and descriptive powers are not now
proved for the first time." On the contrary,
it is the misfortune of its social corres
pondent that these qualities are now for the
first time fairly upon trial, and have been
proved" so much to his disadvantage . In
S H I RTS. S H I RTS.
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK, AX IX
VOICK of the cekrtmtrd
Davies &. Jones' Shirts !
The genuine article No humbug.
McCoLGAN A CAMPBELL, Tailors,
ment sent by Philip II. of Spain in 15,
FOR SA1LE !
DRT OLD RIO COFFEE, IX BOND.
T.iharen in ca.w, in Bond, by
F.l. lltFPSCIII.EGKTt A ST A PEN" HOF-?T
Return of Dr. Hare' Arctic Hipeditioaw
A telenranhii disratch from Halifax an-
o I - c
nounces the arrival there of the schooner
United States, the vessel in which Dr. Hayes
sailed from Boston on nis last expedition
to the Arctic regions, bringing hack the
commander and party, all well, but report
ing the deaths of two of their fellow-voyagers.
These two are Mr. August Sonn
tag, the astronomer, and second in eommanJ
of the expedition, and Mr. Gibson Caruthers,
The expedition sailed from Boston on the
7th of July, 1SG0, in the schooner United
States, 140 tons burthen, which had had its
name changed from that of Spring Hill.
The plan was to pmeeed first to Upper Na
vick, in latitude 72 degrees 40 minutes,
there to procure dogs and furs, to leave
that port about the end of July, and, pro
ceeding through the middle ice, to reach
Smith's Straits about the 15th of August.
It was calculated that the first summer
would be exhausted in reaching that locality,
the winter setting in early in September.
From that time till March, 1S61, they were
to remain inactive, but, on the earliest re
turn of sunshine, sledge parties were to be
formed, and engaged in making explora
tions. The expedition reached Smith's Straits
about the 7Sth dejrree of north latitude, on
the 26th of August. 1S60. but found that
the schooner could not reach any higher.
They wintered at Port Foulde, expecting to
get into Smith's Sound when the ice would
be melted in the summer. It was in this
Sound, in latitude 7S degrees 40 minutes,
that Dr. Kane's vessel, the Advance, had
to be abandoned in May, 1S55. But the
Straits continued scaled up, and so far as
the navigation of the Sound formed part of
the plan, it had to be abandoned.
Sledge parties, however, were formed,
and in one of these Dr. Hayes made explora
tions as far north as SI deg. 5 min.; about
the same latitude that was reached by
sledge parties in the last expedition com
manded by Dr. Kane. This point was
reached on the ISth of May, 1S61. The
objects of the expedition were :
1. To explore further the open polar
sea discovered by Dr. Kane, and to deter
mine its limits and character.
2. To complete the survey of the northern
coasts of Greenland and Grinnell Island.
3. To determine important questions re
lative to the magnetism, meteorology, natu
ral history, and general physical features of
the unexplored region north of Smith's
The first object could not, of course, be j
accomplished on account of the ice blocking
up the passage to Smith's Sound, but we
may presume, from Dr. Hayes' activity and
determination, that the others have been
so far, at least, as it was possible to effect
f oTtinir atotrtisratnts.
t. r. Haaaitx
d. c. .
.licit 17EK Jfc JIKUItllst.,
agknk of the
Rcgidar Dispatch Line of Honolulu racltts.
XT All freipht arriving in transitu f'-r the Sandwich Islands,
srill be reveirrd and furwar Jed by the " Regular Distich Line
FKKK r COMMISSI-.
Particular attention paid to f.-rwardin and transhipment 01
mrrcnandioe. sale of whalemen's bill, and other exehaape. in
surance of merchandise anil specie under opeu policies, suppv
iuj whale!!!!, chartering hi, etc.
117 ud 119 California street.
A. P. KVKRETT.
J. f. pope.
aaraa to :
Captain B F. Snow,
Messrs. C DaswEK it C., J
: .CBirriTT3 HORlilJ.
C. S. 11TR1W1T.
B. r. 8TO
MORGAN', STONE & CO.,
Commission and Fiwvariine, Merchants, San Francisco, Cal.
References, T. S. Hathaway Kq. Messrs. T. A A. R. Nye,
A Swift A Perry, New Bedford. Messrs. Orinnell Minturn A
Co., Now York, John M. Forbes Esq.. Boston. Messrs. Per
kins A Smith, New Loudon, PauitU C. Waterman Eso,. Hon
WHEELER & WILSON'S
WHAT NEXT !
Stcav York in ITonoInlu,
PHOTOGRAPHIC LINE !
fTUIR AS CO(II) A LIKENESS AS HAS
ever been taken in Honolulu, 'jefore at $2.50 and J3.U0.
Hard Time ! and the effect of a Inrce stock of Chciuicnl
and Cases on hnnd, which must lie got rid of to make room for
Has come to the conclusion that his Old (New York) Stile of
taking Pictures, t'HKAP, and a piod many of thetn, otiitht to
do as well here as in any other tUce, and therefore invites his
friends and the public generallv to take the cluince while llfy
can, of eettinir GOOD AMUltoTYPKS. for less than half tht
old prices ! Call and took at specimen picture at the
Rooms. Photographic Views of Scenery, Private KesiJences.
Ac, taken cheap, and with dispatch, iu the rourh or re
XT No one can say now they cannot afford to have their
Pictures and those of their friends taken at the extremely Low
Pkicim ! when they iret them as rood in every respect as those
heretofore taken at two and three times the present price.
. Only One Dollar for a frood picture, cased, and put up in as
go mI style as any ever before done in Honolulu.
IT At King's photographic Rooms, over the "Advertiser"
Ollu-e, i.ext door to Post Office.
ll.inolululu. Nov. v, 1SG1 289-lm
XO LEATHER PAD:
XO LEATHER PAD!
XO LEATHER PAOt
GLASS CLOTH PRESSER !
GLASS CLOTH PRESSER!
GLASS CLOTH PRESSER
XEW STTLE II EMM Ell !
XEW STVLE HEMMER!
XEW STYLE HEMMER!
The Grralrat Inipravrmrat Invented!
MAKING AN F.NTIKK
XEW ST1 LE MACHINE I
I Forming the justlj
celebrated LOCK STITCH, acknowledged
by all to be the
XFSW STVLE MACHINE!
ISVGKETT & POPE,
VTT CTIOX 35 35 Tt S
105 nud lOT Cal. Street, Kan Fraaciteo.
1ARTirt'L.iR A TT EXT 1 0 X GIVEN' To
the Porcttaae. Shipment and Nile of Merebaoiue)
mmrdinc and TtaimhipnKtil of thiod; the Chaiterme and mW nf
Yenebi lhe supptjitnf of Wnaleship and the arrfituuaoa
Advances made on Corn I g amenta. 2T(My
MELCIIEItS & Co., Aeeitt at IIoBotnl.,
A RE REGCLARLV RECEIVING BV every
ji packet, fresh supi-hes of I'lsar from the adore refehra.
ted Mills, and fAVr the same for sale at the l.iwret market ratrs.
The baker flour is lutriicularly reconimriMled l.i the bakers
and the superfine flour to the trade in ceneral. while Die family
flour for family use is now acknowledged to t the tatom wuh
ail the hocse aeepers on the islands. &4ft-iy
TO SHIPPERS OF OIL AXI WHALE.
.-e-TIIE PACIFIC MAIL STEAM.
xS A'-i 1-Zahip Co 's steamers will, ui.lil further notice.
;)., p receive Oil aud Whalebone at Arapolcn, for
lj"-" C?? transportation via latiama by Panao.a Kail,
road to Aspinwall. a d thence by aaUing veasela to Mew lork,
at the fotlowinic rates through, via :
Oil. ten cents (loc) per callon.
W halebone, two and one-quarter rents (2Jc) per poand.
27t)-om FOUbfcS 4- BAUCOCK.
CHARLES F. ROBBINS,
Importer and Dealer in
Type, Presses, Printing Material,
INKS, CARD STOCK, Ac,,
Nos. 411 to 417 CLAY STREET.
(orrosiTtt raasa bakkk's,)
261-ly SAX FRANCISCO.
PAINTER 6l CO.,
Practical Printer; and Dealer in
Pl.Tl.G UAIEEIALS, INK, iEK, CARDS, ic
510 Clay St., abstr Sunaante.
b. raiKTBB SAX FUANC1SCO.
p. KAl.NTitB J ET Office fitted out with illaU'h.
SA1II. C. IVOOUltlJPF,
S II I PCII ASHLER. STOREKEEPER AND
UEPiEHJL AGENT. Goods bouuht and sold on com
mission, bhip aud Family Store put up at the shortest notice.
Comer of Uckkn's Kod and Pottiscbk tkkict, llnbag.
XT Refers to Thomas Spbscbb, A. J. Ciktwhiiiht, J. C
Spaluinu. Honolulu, Sandwich I stands. 24 1-1 y
Notice to Masters & Owners of Whale
.-v. i nr i.iiibnsiur.ii ur.ti ii-.a t r.
LTV to announce to musters ot whale hhv. and the l ul.lis
in general, that they have succeeded in leaainc from the
French Government at Tahiti, the railway aud heaviiijr down
premises. Including storehouses, etc., rtc.nn.1 are now prepared
to execute repairs with dispatch and at lower rale than nt any
other port in the Pacific. OWEN A UOOU1NU,
Hongkong Underwriter's Notice.4
IMIE rXHERSICXED. HAVING IIEEX
nmxiinted Surveyor for the " New York Board of I'n.lrr
writers," takes this method of informing sliip-mnsters that he is
always ready at the shortest notice to attend to any bubines
required of him in that capacity.
S. O. VVOODIll FF,
Corner of Queen' Road and potlloger PtrueC
Hongkong, November, lt60. 2b3-ly
WHEELER &, WILSON !
Y, A. ALDRICH !
OFFERS FOR SALE
j yy jl ti ua j .OJ4 jl r Mmr
Cases Fancy Prints,
It ! the Cfaenpeat. moat Durable, uml Enatrr
I nderaloed thnn nny slbcr Newfnsj
SEND FOR A CIRCULAR
II. C. IIAVDEX, Agent,
Corner Sacramento and Montgomery streets,
j 287 8m
! PQ"oi7- X-aSnciixxg;
EX LATE ARRIVALS.
6-t Bleached Sheetings,
Bales Pearl River Denims,
Long Round Combs,
Rubber Dressing Combs,
White and Bine Letter Paper,
i BROWN DRILLS AND SHEETINGS,
i BLEACHED SHEETINGS, Asst. Widths
! BLANKETS, all grades and colors,
PRINTS ic DELAINES, in great variety.
DRESS AND FANCY DRY GOODS.
ALEXANDRE S Genuine KID GLOVES.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
DAVIS & JONES' SHIRTS.
FLANNELS, HOSIERY, &c.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
BRUSSELS AND 3-PLY CARPETS,
MATTING, HOLLANDS, Hemp Carpets.
Jcwett's and Comoirs Oil Cloths.
For sale for Cash, or to first class, prompt paying trade, at a
discount from market rates.
110 and 112 t lay Street.
2S5-6ra Snu I'ranciaca,
TO MASTERS AND OWNERS OF
AMERICAN FLAGS !
A Chance Seldom met with.
yv THE CXDER5IGXED WISHIXCi TO
. I i , V, , . bl.ln n . ,.t 111 1 . V. . fT .
LL, lea, (or dispose of,) the Kc.vauraut. Billiard, and
Bowling Saloons, on Fort Street. They are fitted and complete
with everything Hi at can possibly be required.
It i now doing, and always IM done a very good, respecta
ble and lucrative business. Full particulars will be given by
applying to the proprietor on the premises.
o-It K. BURGESS.
OLD FRENCH'S PREMISES,
OTor fir sale the well-known article of
Cured in German refined salt, and packed in Turk 'a Island salt,
by Duncan McBryde, on Kauai, at tiie lowest price.
fir QUALITY M'AURANTEI) ! '
WM. IIEXItV TUESCOTT,
ACTING SECRETARY OF STATE TO THE UNITED STATES,
j To all whom these Present shall come. Greeting:
KNOW Y E.TH AT G EORC E E.NETCHER
a citizen of the L'pite l SlatL-s, has filed in this Department
tne requirl notice of the discovery of guano on II jwUihPs
I'land, in the Pacific Ocean, the same lying in North latitude
; 60 mm., and in West longitude 176 deg. 62 min.
That notice of the occupation of said I .in ltd, in the name of
j the tniled States, by A. O. Benson, on behalf of himself and his
j associates, m. V. Taylor and said George E. Netcher. ha
i also been filed.
I And that the United States Guano Company of New York, a
corporation of citizens under the laws of the State of New York,
; assignee of the assigns of the parties aforesaid, has entered into
I sufficient bond, nn.ler and according to the provisions of the
I A of the Congress of the tnited State, passed on the
j eighteenth day of A ugust, in the year eighteen hundred and
Wherefore, the United States Ouano Compnnv is entitled, in
t respect to the guano on the said island, to all the" privileges and
advantages intended by that act to be secured to citizen of the
I nited States who may have discovered deposit of guano ; pro-
Tided, always, that the said United States Gnano Company
shall abide by the conditions and requirements imposed by the
i Act of Congress aforesaid.
J In witness whereof, I, William Tletiry Trescott, Acting Seere-
""7 i me i nitec Fiates or America, have
hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the
Ietartment of State to be affixed at Washington,
this seventh day of August, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eieht hundred and sixty, and of the
Independence of the United States of America the
M M. HENRY TRESCOTT,
, Acting Secretary.
An persons not duty authorized are hereby f.irbid occupying
or removing gnano from the above or any other Island, Hock or
Key lielonging to the Company, as published to the New York
Tribune, March 8tb. 1859.
(Signed) A. O. BENSON,
SSSJStn President United States Ouann Company.
FRENCH, WILSON & Co-
MAKE THE BEST
r ii rii i shin Goods, nil kinds.
Retail ing for Cash, at AVholueutlu Price.
'HIE LARGEST AXI) BEST STOCK OF
Found in any Retail II once ia C'nlii.-nla.
Woods Suitable for TravcJinff
Purposes in any Climate.
FRENCH, WILSON A CO.,
Next door to the What Cheer House,
And No. 323 Montgomery Street, near California, in Tucker'
liuilding, Saa Francisco.
Manufacturing Establishment, No. 102 Liberty street. New York.
P. S. Measures taken for floods frain our house in New Yorsk
and delivered to any iiart of this State without extra charre.
MONGONUI, NEW ZEALAND.
GENERAL. MERCHANT CUSTOM HOUSE AGENT
f f AS MADE A R R A XG EM EXTS TO K EEP
1 constantly on hand a large aud well selected stock of
and everything required for a complete outfit.
IT Fresh supplies, potatoes, and firewood, all furnislied at
the shortest notice.
Mongonui lie in the south-east part of Lauristan or T'ouhtles
Bay, and i lu latitude 35 deg. fl min. S., and longitude 173 deg.
10 WHALEMEN ! &
VISITING NEW ZEALAND!
Lat. 'Middle Jfrat), 43 3 43' 34" fj., long. 1
Akamoa, Nkw Zg.ti.ixn,
6i' 47" K. J
FBMIIS EXCELLENT IIARIIOK I SITUATED
At. at the S.K. end of Hunks' Peninsula. Itiiude tMidiit
llead)il- 4S' U4" 8 . long. 172 of 47" K. llib wuier w.
and '. 3 hour 24 minutes.
The hea.ls are ixaiarkali'.y hol.l and high. The S. head Is
much the higher, with a reef running olT a shirt distance; off
the N. head is a large flat r.ek, called the ..iii;Ihi. The
breadth of the entrance is ulxmt three-uiuirti-rs '.f a mile : tiie
course in is N.W. at first, and Uieu the harbor turns nearlv due
N. lreat caution must lie observed In entering with a 8.W.
wind, as it rushes in (milling and heavy suualis over the land
shove the S. head, which ris. s to a height betw.n loOO ami '2U0U
feet. I'pth of water, 14 fathom inside the heads. The nsual
anchorage is on the K. shore, alxait 5 miles up. in the first bay.
wun a row or houses on the beach. In 5 to tt f itlioms. Giva a
good lK-rth to Green's Point N.-fon- eiitering tins bay. as a reef
extends alxiiit one-eighth of a mile t.ff it. The shores are bokl
to tlirraighout. If a h'H wind is Id iwing fr.m N.W., do not
atp'int to enter, as it is iead out and very puffy off lh bind.
Running in with a strong S.W. wind (by which the hot wind ia
always followed.) keep n der low canvas, lower lifts w-ll ti-nt
and tore topmast staysai np. M'Ulie-waws an-sometiirx to be
exiierienced when l-t ten the highett UihI.s, aliout 1 mils
to 1) miles inside. Whon you have all the town open you are
aOreast of Green's Point. The licst aud most ronvenient berth
is Green's Point on. with ttje next idnt of a little bav S. of It,
na tne soutnernmnt house on the beach, with lhre dormer
indowson the roor, (Bruce1 Hotel,) on with the low building
the westward of It. 4 mil off shore, in 3 f .;!...,... iirLiin.
round stiff, retentive clav. covered with hln ml rr
ships are in tlie roail, the only consideration is to give them a
clear berth, to weigh with the wind from tlie westward. The
Harbor Master will always hoard you.
Collector of Customs and HarUir Master.
Custom House, Akaroa, June 27, leo. 24m
C03I31ISSION AND PURCHASING
OROERS FOR PIRCIIASE OF MER
Chandlfte and articles of everv riescriivlnn . MiiMii
by the undersigned.
A resilience in this city often years, and an experience in the
business, of nearly the same length of time, are considered
a sumcieiit to warrant tlie confidence of persons in the country
who occasionally require to make purchases here. thn.noh th
-kii. j m u. rename pany; or wno may oe loosing r-ir a perma
nent Agent in San Francisco. To either the advertiser offer his
services, assuring all who intrust orders to him, that no effort
hall h? soared to execute their eommitsinns sati-fai tonlv.
All Orders must be accompanied with the Cash or City
Those desiring information concerning the undersigned, are
Wm. T. Colrmsw A Co., San Francisco.
J. H. Cogbill A Co.,
C. Lxsulet, Druggist,
Flixt, pRABopr A Co., "
Ira P. Ramki, u
Ros.s, Drmpstir A Co., "
J. Axthowt A Co., Union Office, Sacramento City,
And to the Proprietor of the Pac. Ci.mecial Aovertlsxr,
N. B Orders for Machinery, Pianoforte, Meloleon. Sewing
Machine, Watches, Jewelry, Ac, will be attended to by com
L.. P. FISHER.
Commission 4d lrcHASixa Acxsit.
C2 WASHINGTON STREET, upstairs,
. . Opiiosite Maguire' Opera House,
-fi-tr SAN FRANCIUCtV