Newspaper Page Text
From the Scat of
' ' ' f'' Vf I I'"- -. L
ARRIVAL OF THE CLIPPER SHIP
Wsir Hawk I
Iioiric?;; ol t lie War!
Important from Europe!
Th clipper fchip War Jaick, Capt. Simmons,
arrive-l un Tuesday afternoon, ll days from San
Francisco, bringing the American mails and ex
presses. She anchored in the roada, and Bails
again for Hongkong to-dajr.
lij this arrival, news from Washington was
received in Honolulu in thirteen days the shortest
time jet recorded.
Our lateat datea are Sin Francisco. Aug. 10 ;
Washington, August 13, (telegraphic) ; Loudon,
August 2, (telegraphic).
The Sperdtcell arrived over on the 7th of Aug.,
21 daj-H pa-Toage. She would sail again about the
The most important news from San Francisco
is the burning of the steamship Golden Gate, on
her passage from that port to Panama. The fol
lowing i from the Bulletin:
L.om of Ihe Steamship "Golden Gate."
The steamer Golden Gate left San Francisco for
Paoam on the 21st of July. After a pleasant voy
age of six anJ a half diya, she took fire in the cook's f j
galley, when I j luile westward from .uanzariillo. on M
the Mexican Coaht. Tiiia was ban 1a j, Jul Jah.
The firat cabin passengers were at the dinner table,
quarter to 6 P. M.. when the alarm was given.
Thirty minutes Liter the steamer, which was the
best one of the Company's vessels, was a total wreck.
Capt. Ilu'lson, (Comtnanier.) assisted bj Captain
Pearson, who was on board the vessel as a pas.-eoger,
did all that couIJ be doae to save the ship and pas
sengers, but in spite of their best efforts 118 out of
833 on boarJ were lost. The treasure which amoant-
,t rr. l 400 717 an t it i hmi'rht about S500-000 H
in Cmmnmpnt KM-nritiM were lost. Instant! v th it M
tht the d mr-er was annrehended all the women 12
and children were ordered to the forward part H
of the ship, and the vessel hea led for the H
abore which was 3 miles distant. The flames spread f 1
so rapidly that many threw themselves into the sea M
in their panic. Others tarried by the ship until it a
was only a qneation of death by fire or by water. K
The vessel grounded about 300 yards from the beach, ti
Some 80 persons made their escape to the shore
through the breakers. Four boats were lowered, one V)
of them was swamped instantly, the other three got
off. Two of then arrived safe at Manzanillo. the
third, with 20 persons is not yet reported as arrived.
Those who landed through breakers made their way
wearily and with much suffering over the mountain
dene with ch apparel to near M tuzanillo where boats
came to their relief.
The passengers leaving San Francisco in the Gold"
en Gate numbered 212 the officers and crew, 96 ;
of the whole number but 110 are known to be saved.
who -were the last to leave the ship, Ben Hollady, (of
Holladay fcnd Flint.) Abel Guy. and A. J. Gunnison.
The origin of the fire is quite unknown.
From the Eastern States, we have 17 days tele-
graphic advices, durinz which time one severe battle w
y t u - . f . j : . j '::; w
.vuS,ll vuiri.ri .u g
aul numerous skirmishes and engagements had taken
place with guerrilla bands throuhout the border states,
We condense our summary of Eastern news so as 'ft
....- . .u . M
to give aa abstract ot events in the various sections. 3
Tim But He mf Culpepper. f'l
There wa a bloody battle fought Saturday Aug. 9. ' office of honor, trust or profit in the United States,
six miles below Culpepper (in Culpepper county, Vir- hal1 g",l9f,er holJ an omce in the 8-calIed Cnfed
ginia,)18 miles north of Gordonsville and not far from g "jy
the line of the Orange and Alexandria railroad. The or agency under the so called Confederate States, or
rebels were under command of Stonewall Jackson under any of the States thereof.
an I Forrll : lha federal foreea were under Rink $ U"t peron " the third and fifth classes must
.nl t,n.,-M Th. t. W., H oh
, j k,
killed and wounded on each side. The rebel Generals
W" 1 . 1 as In ivap rl.ft ant T-Oaw wot a wnn . . f a n .1
TI n Tl mVa war a no asc1 ar Iicii ViTa I t r 7 a nvn r.a 1 Iwl
wilt W U A. WW V3 V V V J UIMI11.U J Vffy VttIUJ 1
The rebels retreated and at the latest accounts were
still retreating towards Richmond
Jackson's retreat ij
is considered to be a necessity
He had evidently be- il
come aware of the trap into which he was being be- 13,
cuiled. and retreated to escar the danzer which the LJ
execution of our plans threatened- W
ell nforme-l i
persons here assert that Gen. Pope will be in Gordons- U
ville by Saturday at the farthest, though perhaps vi
not without fighting. When the rebels fell back a
r r . i .1 i . o. t -it R
part ot their force took the road to StannarJsville m
another portion taking the other side of the moun- g
tain to Gordousvilte. K
i ne loiiowinz is me latest irom rope.
WaUIXi5TON'. August li illcnitfh from Cc-r, xl
Pops sttes that the rebels have retreated, and that
his civairy nnj artillery are in pursuit across the
jvipi.iiaii. me reoei army iearing ineir retreat t.
WilllM hf Ollt r.fT hlto etna ti.iL- In Dpinia C.ttrt Ci
- - v.-, - W V. J . J VltlUjjV V U W
House. Oeii. P s is in full possesiou of
ground ongiually held by the enemy. They make a
sianu ai vrange 10 prevent our advancing on Gor- H
donsville. Pope telegraphs that he is in full pursuit L?
K .1 L. T.. t -1 . . . K T
ui me reoeis. .vuoiner Dime is imminent.
Gen. Burnside his removed bis forces by sea
Fredick'ibHrfc. Va.. urrt(ll to 1 lmnt noo A M
detachment from this army had destroyed a portion
cf the Virginia Central Railroad, thus preventing
the retreat of Jackson's troops by rail to Richmond.
It is sail that Burn side's army is ordered to advance ft
rapidly towards Richmond. Y
From MClrllnn Army.
Under date of Aug. 5, a portiou of this army I
took possession r Malvern Hill, an important posi- Kg
tion on the James River, between Turkey Bend and kj
Richmond A nortir.n firM'PMIiittrm. IS
thrown across the James River onto the South Bank, j
as the indications were that the rebels intended
evacuating Richmond and making Petersburg their
headquarters. A good deal of secrecy attends the
movements of M'Clellan, and it is probable that a
desperate engagement will soon take place near
Variowa Telegraphic Item.
Several it earners, mostly English, have been cap
tured lately, attempting to run the blockade at
Charleston. Their cargoes are valued at millions.
-" uu guuooai .ruaisas nas been L.own
up by the rebels to prevent her capture by the Union 1?
Thn.tnrvdf 1ft .1 1 t- t . . . K
The story of 10 iron-clad th.ps having arnved at
Mobile from Lnglanl is all bosh, and probably arose ft
from the fact that the Fingl has been fitted up as S
an iron-clad boat at Savannah. She was about ready H
ior se. Fj
The rebel ram at Savannah is the RHtUh --,, M
frigate fin gal, covered with railroad iron. She is M
- - - ivicicu niiu rauroaa iron, fcae
armed with 14 guns, and is commanded by James
Jones, late executive officer of the .Merrimac.
'.- Wetb haa contracted with the Government
to bun 1 an iron steam ram, to be covered with 6-inch
V lo nae lwo revolving turrets like the
W. e coerea vritn I.'-incn iron, and to
nave aoucj ir0O ram half the length of the vessel.
The price to be 1 ,200,000.
The President professes to have reliable informa
tion from KichrnoiiJ that the entire rebel army never
exceeled 850,000 effectives, from the Potomac to the
Uio Grande. The forces about Richmond reach at
highest to 1:10.000, of whom 00,0 JO were ou the Pe
ninsula duricg the memorable seven d ijs fight.
The Rebel loss in that fight was 25,000, killed and
woutiJed. Richmond since has been one vast hos
p'tal. Washington. August 6. The Union meeting at
the Capitol to night was an immense affair. A num
ber of the n.ost prominent and most distinguished
gentlemen spoke. President Lincoln made a short
speech, principally in justification cf the Secretary of
War, taking upon himself the responsibility of acts
for which the Secretary has been blamed.
The report that Richmond i9 to be evacuated by
the rebels and a new bve of operations selected, is
undoubtedly correct. They will probably move to
Petersburg, so as to hold the road open for a retreat
The report that a pestilence is raging at Richmond
is again asserted by a gentleman who left that city
on the 1st. lie says the rebel army numbers 200,
000, and are in a fearful Mate of destitution. The
general head-quarters and a large proportion of the
army has been removed to the south side of the
river. Although the army is so large, the leaders find
it impossible to bring nure than 100,000 men in the
field at one time.
Fobtbeis Monroe. August 10. The mail boat
from Harrison's Lin-ling reports that the general ap
pearance is that a movement of the whole or a large
part of the army 13 taking place.
Porter's Mortar fleet is still ancborel at Hampton
H Cairo, August 12. It is reported, on rebel autbor-
!j Rouge, and were repulsed with heavy los. Among
jj the deaths were Gen. Clark, of Mississippi, and Colo-
3nelluomaa Hunt, of Kentucky.
The New York Times of Saturday gives a full list
of the vessels of the navy when the war commenced.
We had only 83 war vessels, while we now have 202,
b r( which are wooden and built during the past
year; 23 iron-clad were al90 built during the year,
and nearly 200 purchased and armed by the Navy
Department during the same time.
Providence, R. I., August 5. Gov. Spraguc has
called on the colored citizens to form a regiment, as
part of the qubta of the State, and promises to ac
company them to the field and share the perils with
Memphis, August 2. The enemy is reported to be
in force 8 miles from here, under Bragg. Two regi
ments of infantry and some cavalry and artillery
went out a few miles to day as advance pickets, and
have not yet returned. It is expected that they will
engage the enemy's pickets.
A letter to the Tribune saya Gen. McClellan sent
a large force across the James river on Saturday
mostly from Fitzjohn Porter's command. The num
ber is said to be 15,000.
The following order has been issued by the War
Department. It is ordered : First That a draft of
j 3X.000 militia be immediately made into the service
rl cf the Unite! States, to serve nine months, unless
sooner discharged. The Secretary of War will aseign
the quota of the States and establish regulations tor
Second That if any state shall not by the 15th o
August furnish its quota of the additional SOO.OOOf
volunteers as authorized by law, its deficiency in the
volunteers of that state shall also be made up by spe-
cial draft from the militia.
Two iron clad rams, similar to the Jilerrimae are
being constructed at Charleston to destroy the block-
ahng steamers. The JWemphi and Herat I had ar.
rived at Charleston from Liverpool with valuable
supplies. The steamer Roman was also expected
shortly. The fleet oil Charleston has been augmeuted.
It is now thought to be impossible for tha vessels
The Evening Post says that despatches from our
Ministers abroad show the tenor of feeling of foreign
Governments to be uniformly pacific.
Vroxrem of the Slavery Quenlion.
The Confiscation Bill. The Emancipation Bill
as passed by the House of Representatives, Washing
ton, prulUra fbr (bo cninucluatiuu vf tkc sla-rca f all
the following classes :
First Of every person who shall act as an officer
of the rebel army or navy.
Second Of every person who shall act ns I'resi-
dent, Vice-presideut, Member of Congress, Judge of
any ovuri, vauinti ouiccr, loreitcu minister, voiu-
nner. or Consul of the so-called Confederate
Tltird Of every perse n who shall act as Governor
of a State, member of a Convention or Legislature,
or Judge of any State Court of the so-called Cont'ed-j
fourth Of every person who, having held an !
hv accepted their appointments
since the date of I
the recession c
ordinance of their States, or have taken i
an oath of allegiance to the Confederate Stares.
Sixth Of every person not within the above
clasi-es, who. after the passage of the act, being wil- i
fully and without compulsion engaged in armed re
bellion, shall not within sixty days lay down his arms
and return to bis allegiance.
The bill also disqualifies said six classes from hold-
mg office under the United States Government. The
A fluent is autnonzea to negotiate
M ; Central Arnprw-.i. nr South A mpriia or in
tlie jai;iuds in the Gulf, or for the right of settlement
upon lauds of said countries for all persons liberated
uuJer this act, to be removed with their own consent.
For the purpose of paying the expense of the pur
i i i .u t i . i m
chase of lands and the removal, the President shall
use such money as Congress may from time to time
direct, arising out of the sales of the pronertv foriuer-
ly owneil by rebels, and which shall have been con- j
fiscated to the use of the United States.
The other ecctions mainly relate to the machinery j
by which the provisions of the bill are to be enforced.
Freedom vor the Territories. The President
has signed the bill prohibiting slavery forever in all
the Territories of the United Slates. As now fully
passed, the bill reads :
To the end that Freedom may be and remain for
ever the fundamental law of the land in all places
whatsoever, so far as it lies within the power or de
pends upon the action of the Government of the
United States to make it so, therefore
Be it enacted, &c. That from and after the pass
age of this act there shall be neither slavery nor in
voluntary servitude in any of the Territories of the
United States now existing, or which may at any
time hereafter be formed or acquired by the United
States, otherwise than in punishment of crimes
whereof the party shall have been duly convicted.
The Results of the Rebellion. Although there
was no danger of an interference with the institutions
of the South for the time being, (before the rebellion)
as that portion cf the country had control of the
Judiciary and one branch at least of the National
Wfa'ure' theJ "t needs bring on the country
KM uva.via ni. a liri Uivl HOI UeBllllV IU IIU-
iiitic ciuis nu.u kiii iuiu i ne ioyai oiaies, i id
Icyal States do not put dwn the rebellion, now an
forever. This being the case, what should we do ?
We say, unhesitatingly, protect ourselves at any and
every cost. If it be necessary to free slaves, in order
to save ourselves from disaster, free them. The rebels
have chosen deliberately their cousre certainly it
was not designed to benefit us; why should we there
fore make immense sacrifice; to raise at our very
borders a military neighbor who will ruin us ? Sym
pathy for the men who brought this terrible war
upon the country is henceforth out of place. The
people are beginning to realize, that to free the
negroes of rebels where life, liberty and every thin -
is at stake if they do not, is a very small matter,
over which they should not hesitate. If rebels wish
their slave property protected, let them lay down
their arms. If they do not see fit to do this, they
n ITe no rea3nn complain if we refuse to protect it
for them. S. F. Bulletin.
JUST RECEIVED !
rix ij.tT iz arrivals, ami for sale
JlJ at the Cheap Clot tun? .Lin pen um, a lare variety of
II., Cap, Bo"ts and hfc anI Clothing, in a great variety.
for sale t'j
320-3-n II ART 4- CO.
ILtRCK FlHi: ROOK SAFE.
Two mall Fire proof alr..
Uiie Iron Moiicy Chest.
For s!e at
Advices are to August 2.
In the House of Commons, July, 18th, Mr. Lind
say's motion was discussed, declaring the Confeder
ates have shown such determination to maintain their
independence that the propriety of offering mediation
with the view to the termination to hostilities is wor
thy of serious and immediate consideration of the
Lindsay was pressed to withdraw his motion,
but felt it his duty to proceed. He argued strongly
in its favor, as did Lord Tempest, Mr. WhitesiJe and
Mr. Taylor and Lord Palmerston ppoke against it,
the latter earnestly advising that the question be left
to the Government. In the course of his speech, he
treated the issue of war as a foregone conclusion, say
icg the only satisfactory termination that could be
anticipated was an amicable separation. This, how
ever, he thought would be impeded, rather than faci
litate!, by debates in Parliament. He contended tb&t
the acknowledgement of England could give no great
cause of offense, but the present position of the con
test did not justify the recognition of the Southern
independence, and again appealed to Mr. Lindsay to
withdraw his motion, which was finally done.
Sr. John's, Acgcst 9. The steamer Scotia, from
Liverpool the 2d and Queenstown the 3J, has arrived
with Archbishop Hughes as a pas.-enger. The Inde
pendence Beige asserts that France, Prussia, and
Englaud are negotiating for mediation in America,
and that the two former have made a proposal to
England, but have not yet received a final reply.
Earl Russell justifies the vigor of the Federal cruis
ers off the Bahamas, and the rumors are that Eng
land has sent a tpccial envoy to Washington to urge
that the President take the initiative towards peace
if he wishes to avoid offers of mediation.
Paris correspondence of the London Times believes
that the American question occupies the most serious
attention of Napoleon, and that a Council of Minis
ters has been held upon it, and would not be surpri
sed if the subject be laid before the English Govern
ment in a still n.ore pressing manner, with the view
of a speeJy solution. He says : I don't intend to
say whether the movement will be followed by any
immediate effect, or whether France will take the
lead, with the expectation that Engl md cannot do
otherwise than follow : or whether both will act at
the same time. I only know that France is convinced
that the present moment is most opportune for united
action." He insinuates that President Lincoln and
some of his advisers would not object to some gentle
The embarkation of the French troops for Mexico
was proceeding briskly.
The French have re-occupied the Roman frontier,
and Garibaldi had issued his proclamation for volun
teers to assemble in Sicily, announcing that the time
for action had come. The destination of his expedi
tion is unknown.
Garibaldi in the course of a recent speech delivered
at Marsalla made use severel times of the phrase
'Rome or Death ! to which the people responded
each time, "Rome or Death !' He also spoke in vio
lent terms of Napoleon, and said : "We have giveu
him Savoy and Nice, and he still wants something
more. He has one price ready for Rome another
To the Friends of Education.
THE PUBLIC AUE ALREADY AWARE
that the principal builJint; of the Seminary at Laliauialuna lias
been destroyed by fire. There were also destroyed at thi same
time a Philosophical apparatus and books belonging to the Semi
nary. The scholars were also sufferers. The estimate for erect
ing suitable buildings is $3,000. The Legislature h:is appro
priated $6,000 to be applied for the erection of buildings, and it
will require about $3,000 to complete and furnish them fur the
puritose of the school, and to furnish a Philosophical apparatus
equ.-il to the one destroyed and to replace the books. And the
Hoard of Kducation regard it a duty to appeal to the whole peo
ple of the Islands fr contributions to supply the deficiency, so
that this College may be put once more into successful opera
tion. There is now an opportunity for the friends of education
to render essential aid in a time or great exigency to this insti
tution, which has leen, and, I trust, will hereafter be of great
service to all our people. I would suggest that the Superinten
dent of the schools in each district, in conjunction with the Trea
surer, should take such a course as they may think most expe
dient, to raise a subscription for the purpose. Whatever amount
may be collected can be paid to the Trensurer of each district, to
be transmitted by him to the undersigned.
Oulee of the Board ot Education, Aug. 5, 13G2. 325-lm
THE UNDERSIGNED IS NOW PREPAR
ED to fill all orders from STENCIL PLATES, for Firms, Plan
tations, Hiee Growers, &c, on short notice.
Music, Legal documents, ic, coppied neatly. Ornamental
Foil Signs on glass, a beautiful article for decorating Refresh
ment Saloons, Bar Kooms, &c, got up in FJXCY STYLES.
Bills and accounts made out.
The public are respectfully invited to give me a call, as 1 will
do all work in the above line, at prices suited to the times.
Orders from the country and other Islands respectfully
THOMAS O. THRUM,
321-Cm Fort Street, opposite the Odd Fellows' Hall.
o A. F. Si A 1. Lb PftocRts deL'Oceanie Loooe
r No. 124, under the jurisdiction of the Supreme Coun
S cil of the Grand Central Lodge of France, working in J
the ancient Scotch Rite, holds Jtsreenlarmeetinzs on the Wed
nesday nearest the full moon of each month, at the old Lodge
Room, in King street. Visiting brethren respectfully invited
P. C. JONES, Secretary.
SUGAR & MOLASSES
East Maui Plantation,
No coming in, for sule in quantities to suit by
326 3m H. HACKFELD & CO.
PCK IMPORTER Jt MAXITAC mm.
MjZgzt TUREK or all kind of S id.llery, Car- Z,-Z
8"' riage Trimming, Mattress making t
and repairing done with neatness and dispatch.
TT All order?, uroinntlv atteiulett to.
Corner of Fori and Hotel street, Honolulu.
IVof ice !
ALL PERSONS H AVING CLAIMS AGAINST
me will p!ene present the same for payment, and all
those indebted to mc will make payment to me here or to A Id rich
Walker & Co., Honolulu, before the 1st of Uctubrr next.
Kona, August 5, 1SG2. 32o-3t
TO THE PUBLIC!
FOR FIRMS. PLANTATIONS. RICE
growers ami others, cut neatly to order in any style
required, by the undersigned.
fill! AT SHOULD BE IN EVERT
m. one or more sets of the alphabet, in stencil plates,
handy. Cut to order by the undersigned.
PLANS. LEGAL DOCUMENTS,
copied at short notice by the undersigned.
Ornamental Foil Signs
ON GLASS A BEAUTIFUL ARTICLE
for decoding Refreaer.t Saloons. Hotels, Counting
Rooms, A-c, got np in fancy styles by the undersigned.
Dlinds, Screens, Arc.,
VEATLY LETTERED WITH VELVET
or cl.Hh, or p.unted, by itiv undersigned.
Hills nnd Account
4 LL WORK IN THE ABOVE
'ill De done in the tet manner, and at prices suited to
the times. Or.lt-rs from the country and other Islands will be
promptly attended to by
THOS. O. THRUM,
225.21a Opposite the OJd Fellows Hall, Fort strett.
At an Auction sale in Charleston of recently im
ported goods, the following prices were obtained :
Turpentine soap, oO cents per pound ; tallow
candles (inferior), 23 cents per pound ; black tea,
S4 per pound ; starch, 15 cents per pound ; buckets.
So oO per don ; matches, $y per gross ; coffee,
Laguara, 60 cents per pound ; felt hats, 1 05 each;
paim-leaf hats, 2 50 per dozen ; letter paper, assort
ed, 10 75 per team ; note paper, S9 25 per ream ;
ruled white letter paper, if 14 7i per ream ; envelopes
9 50 per thousand ; Coat's spool cotton, S4- 50 per
dozen ; bleached shirting, 84 cents per yard ; black
sewing silk, $?14 50 per pound ; pins, S3 50 per
pack ; gilt buttons, S3 87 per gross ; ladies shoes,
-?4 25 ; men's and children's S2.75 to $2 37 ; hoop
skirts, misses and ladies', 5 25 to S3 each.
Firing a Mortar. The firing of a mortar is the
very poetry of a battle. A bag of powder weighing
from eighteen to twenty pounds is dropped in the
bore of the huge monster. The derrick drops the
shell in ; the angle is calculated ; a long cord is at
tached to the primer ; the gunner steps out upon the
platform, and the balance of the crew up"n the
shore. The Captain gives the word, the gunner gives
his cord a sudden jerk, a crash like a thousand thun
ders follows, a tongue of flame leaps from the mouth
cf the mortar, and a column ot smoka rolls up in
beautiful fleecy spirals developing into rings of ex
quisite proportions. One can see the shell as it leaves
the mortar, flying through the air, apparently no
larger than a marble. The next you see of the
shell a beautiful cloud of smoke bursts into sight,
caused by the explosion, lmagineten of these mons
ters thundering at once, the air filled with smoke
clouds, the gunboats belching out destruction, and
completely hidden from eight in whirls of smoke,
the shell screaming through the air with an unearth
ly sound, and the distant guns of the enemy sending
their solid shot and shell above and around us, dash
ing the water up in glistening columns and jets of
spray, and you have the sublime poetry of war.
"Will leave Honolulu
AND INTERMEDIATE PORTS.
SEPTEMBER Monday, 1st, 8th
15th and 22d.
N. B. The K If. AUE A leaves Honolulu for Kona and inter
aiediate ports El'ERr JVI OS HAY next quarter. She will leave
Kcalakekua on Wednesdays, and Kawaihae on Thursdays,
arriving at Honolulu ou Saturday morning.
. J ANION, GKKF.N if Co.,
Honolulu, June, 1862. (31T) Agents II. S. N. Co.
FOR HONG KONG.
THE CLIPPER BARK
HENRY J. H. HOLDSWORTH, Master.
Shortly expected from Sau Francisco, will be laid on for
Hong Kong. To sail on the
Fiit or October.
For freight or passage, apply to Messrs. HOFFSCnLAEGER
STA PEN HOI16T, or UENRY J. H. HOLDS WORTH.
K010.1, XAWILIWJLI 11 10I3IEA
THE WELL KNOWN SCnOONER
Jfc KALAMA, 2a
Will run regularly to the above ports. For freight or passage
which will be taEen at lowest rates) apply to
325 3in At Thos. King's Office, foot of Nuuanu street.
Regular Hilo Packet !
ry THE SCHOONER
Will leave Honolulu for Hilo.
REGULARLY EVERY WEEK
CABIN PASSAGE to or from Hilo f5.
320-3m S- SAVIDGE.
p rj a TTTT3 JTT A TTT Q flTTT'UlT'R ATTT
3 OAUIjllixixlU X i O XiUajAIVllXlU X i
Sauerkraut For Sale !
fX AXY aUAXTlTY TO SUIT PURCIIAS-
L ers, and of superior quality, by
322-3m Corner Hotel and Maunakea Streets.
Just Received per " Yankee."
up. Clear lake cheese.
Sup. Col fi-th, new crop,
Superior Oregon smoked bacon,
100 sack' California Oats,
Cases fresh sage, in gias,
" alspice, in glass,
" ground cloves, in glxss,
" carb. soda, in glas,
" canary seed,
u soda crackers,
u Boston crai-kers,
" oyster 44
Jenny Lind cakes.
For sale by
Old Copper and
TIURCIIASED AT THE HIGHEST MAR-
KET PRICE, by
C. BREWER ir CO.
CS. BARTOW OF LAHAINA IS Ml"
a authorized agent and attorney.
EDWARD P. BOND.
Lahaina, May 10, 1S82. 314-3m
BOOT A: SHOE
signed would respectfully
inform his friends and
the public generally, that
he is prepared to
MANUFACTURE BOOTS & SHOES
Of every description to order, in a thorough workmanlike man
ner. Having jut received, and made arrangements for a con
stant supply of the best French calf skins, and every other
discription of material necessary for manufacturing the best
article, he feels confident that he can give good satisfaction to
all who may favor him with a call.
323-3m Hotel Street, North West of Nuuanu.
rjMIIS OIL CAN BE USED FOR ANY KIND
JL of Lamps, burns with a
While and Brilliant Light, nnd emit no
quantities to sutt, for sal-; at
BY II. W. SEVERANCE.
.11 GIST. 30,
At 12 o'clock, M., on the Preuaiaca,
Will b sold, the
jj SITl'ATEn ON KING SI REET, NEAR
nff the corner of K;nc and Alukea Streets, and known at
ii'.iak No. Z, 3 and 4. k Kotert' Row." The lota nuasure
16 feet by tSS feet each, and the premiea with aomr repair, wiit
furnish pleasant rr-sidcncra for nail families.
Sale positive, For further particular, apply to
II. W. SKYEKANCK, Auctioneer.
E. 0. HALL
Offers For Sale
In Store, and Just Reeeired by the
Lead pipe, sheet lead, solder, tin, sheet iron, nail tod,
Norway shapes, cast steel, German and spring steel,
Bweed's iron, wire, powder, shot, percussion caps.
Safety fuse, "aipples, flasks, shot punches, lanterns,
Force and lift pumps, hose, patent oil lamps,
Gt.iss and Britannia lumps. German students' lamps,
Britannia tea and coffee pots, boxes glass, wicking.
Solar chimuies, nails, spikes, screws, pocket knives,
Fili-s, C. S. shovels, alarm clocks, black and white paint.
Buttons, agate buttons, locks, butts, bolts, saucepans,
Fepier boes, grates, egg beaters, spokeshaves.
Socket firmer chisels, sewing machine needles,
Telegraph needles, fine combs, bathing sponge,
Peg an i sewing avl, shoemakers' wax, planes, saws,
Sauares. bevels, brass cocks, auger bits, auirers.
Ship carpenters' adzes, slicks, broad axes & 2 tongue bevels,
Pick handles, market baskets, ooor mats,
Preserving kettles, enameled duck, corn mills,
Corn shellers, hay cutters, boring machines.
Grind stones, crank and rollers, frying pans.
Bake kettles, p ows, chains, tubs, wool cards, hoes,
!'..ks, Spaulding's glue, mucilage, twine, beeswax.
Borax, grain shovels, bush hooks, dog chains.
Trace chains, mule cliaino, wood faucets, mortars.
Rolling pins, flesh and horse brushes, sheep shears,
Paint and shoe brushes, hair and tooth bruhes.
Tinned spurs, adze, sledge and auuer handles, whips,
Trave'.iug bugs, blacking, W. W. brushes, sash tools,
Awl handles, picks, handled axes, shoe nails.
Tacks, breast drills, bow pins, bed castors,
Screw pullies, sash sheaves, assorted hooks.
Knobs and clothes hooks, assorted planes, mallets,
Clamp screws, Itench screws, hammers, glue,
Boat nails, clinch nails, Gillot's pens, pen holders,
Pencils, envelopes, paper, tape measures,
Spectacles, pail ears, ic, 4-c, &c.
American prints, French prints, shirting prints,
Linen napkins, table damask, assorted flannel,
Iiimity, check cambric, paper cambric piano covers.
Shawls, oiled silk, Italian sewing silk, jaconet cambric,
Alpaca, table velvet, brown and green barege.
Mourning prints and lawns, boys' hose, sephyr wool,
Ladies' merino and cotton hose, linen and cotton thread,
Sool cotton, assorted ribbons, thread edging,
Elastic braid, ruffling, new hair braid, lasting,
Italian cravats, searsueker, nankinette, nankin,
Fancy cassimeres, assorted trimmings, quilts,
Plaiu and figured delaines, figured goat's hair.
Robes, summer stuff, grey wool shirts, fancy shirts,
Chumbray, Russia crash, bleached sheetings.
Bleached cottons, blue drills, hickory shirts.
Bleached jeans, mosquito netting, worsted damask,
Cottonades, Marseilles, brilliants, linen bosom shirts,
Lining cambrics, dotted Swiss muslins, crinoline,
Ruches, hooped skirts, carpet binding, dimity bands,
Mits, tapes, toweling, &c, &c, &c.
PALTS, OKLS, &c.
White lead, zinc white, Venetian red, yellow ochra.
Red lead, Prussian blue, Paris green, chrome green,
Verdigris, umber, drop black, chrome yellow,
Tena de Sienna, Imperial green, boiled linseed oil,
Coach, copal and damar varnish, carbon, whiting,
Putty, ground and lump pummice stone.
nand carts. Cart boxes,
Wheel barrows, Cayenne pepper,
Burnet's flavoring extracts Black pepper, ground,
Cream tartar, Arrowroot,
Tomato ketchup, Dairy salt, &c.
I NEW 600DSJlhHrtlr ExPected
" Soathcm Cross" and " Saracen,"
Via San Francisco, and by the
66 Erie" sand " Kaavigra,"
Direct from Boston.
REI), WHITE AND BLUE
XION' NOTE AXD LETTER PAPER
and envelopes just rectived and for sale by
II. 31. Wlill.tl.
Mat Bag's. Mat Bagrs-
OR SALE ABOUT lOOO KAUAI MADE
gool substantial Mat Bags, for Suzar or Salt, at
320-3m TO! HOLT & IIEUCK S.
Mr. GEO. W. VOLLV1I,
LATE OF SAN FRANCISCO. II AS TA K EN
charge of the Bindery, and is prepared to execute all
orders for binding,
IUuivtrnted Xewipa per a.
Old Book. Ate
Particular attention paid to rebinding old and choice books.
Mr. V. havinsr hud many year experience in booff-binding in
all its branches, hopes to receive a share of the business required
Orders from the other islands, should be accompanied with
particular directions, as to the style, and, if the work is to match
volumes previously bound, a sample volume should be sent
with the job.
Orders may be left at the book store of II. M. Whitney, or at
the Bindery, in the rear of Rev. Mr. Clark's residence, eyond
the Stone Church. 317-3na
XTAILS AND SPIKES, 2 1-26 INCH,
1 French nails. 1 3 inch.
Sheet line, 36x72 inch,
Just Received per " Thames," and for sale at
325-2m MELCHERS CO.'S.
VIEWS OF HONOLULU!
a .t. u v o n X' viiiTivr: nn. r v.m ri xr
M-k V,.ao Ijlin.4a VfiT nAt fail tn marA O mot tf aTl CI.
vu kiii i jiai)'tO oii'iui'i vviiu m vs w mmm
BaricenM Views of Honolulu to their friends abroad,
as they will convey by far a better idea of the Scenery, Habits,
Customs, etc., of this place than any works or prints ever pub
ished. To be had of . BURGESS.
320-3n Fort street.
HISKV. in lO sallon kegs,
COGNAC, In 10 and 13 gallon kegt.
JAMAICA RUM, in 5 and 10 gallon kegs,
PALE ALE Bass if Co.'s, in quarts,
J. C. MarseUi & Son's, in quarts,
n. Deetjen's, In quarts,
ALCOHOL, S3 per cent., in demyohns.
For sale at
l-3tn MELCHERS & CO'S.
Window Glass !
10x12, 17x13. 18x15, 20xlG, 24x20.
J 30x24, 40x30, 43 just received per " Thames," and
for sale at
MELCHERS if CO.'S
WHALING CRAFT AND GEAR,
Tarred anl Manila Cordage.
Hunting Powder, in I and 1 lb. tins.
Linseed Oil, in Demijohns.
For sale at (321-3;n MELCHERS Co.'s.
II Y J. II. COLE.
TO HE SOLD AT PUHLIC AlC fJ
TION, (of which due notice will ba giren.) unleaa
. i , 1 . , XT Pnlt aitttAltfwl M
liiiun anu I " a vwujini j '- -
Betvtama street, nearly oppoaiie lha American Lftka.
Th house been newly shingled, and the lot ha a fronUpa ot
40 feet, and is 100 feet In depth. With waur from the Overn-
ment pipe lt'l on.
XT Title Fee Simple.
At the same time, will be anU, the Ilrmsehold Fainitor. coo-
IE Stilling in pan Ul OMirnu, , voii, ""'"R J " -
Setteo, Looking Olasses, Rockinir Chairs, Cana Seat Chairs, Iron
itwufia, rtw .'ivai i.w.v, --
1 11 VT V A -
a v aa -. tivaivi .
Next Door to II. Dimond & Son.
'MIR UNDERSIGNED HAVING RECKI V
M. ed his NKW PHOTOGRAPHIC APPAKATl'S, baa en
tirety refitted and renovated the Rooms ftwm rly occupied T
H. Stangenwald, M. D., (more recently by Mr. E. D. lmrand.)
and hopes, by strict attention to the tsatea and fancies of his cus
tomers, to receive a .hare of the public patronage.
The Carta de Vttitt in either plaia or fancy etylca, put ap
neatly aud with dispatch.
. J. Vf. KINO,
S2-2m King street, next door to II. Dimond Boo.
STEAM BISCUIT MKBQY !
TMIE UNDERSIGNED WOULD RFS?
pectfully Inform his friends and the public generally that,
v. ii.i niuit RsIcm-v bi:iar now In full oner at loci.
, 1 1 C I1UIIUIUIU . - - - J ,
he is prepared to furnish Pilot and Navy Bread, Water Crack
ers ana otner aescripiiona oi
All of superior quality and at
Prices to defy Competition !
Partita furnishing their own flour for ship bread, will bar it
made up at the loweat possible ratea.
SHIP BREAD REBAKED.
Ordera from the other islanda promptly attended to
Ordera in Honolulu for shipping to be left with Messrs.
Wilcox, Richards k Co., Queen Street. 324-flm
IB. F. 8N017 1
OFFERS FOR SALE
LOWEST LI Ml K ET RATES.
THE FOLLOWING ASSORTMENT OF
3VE 33 3EFL O
HEMP AND MANILA CORDAGE,
Whale Line, Ratlin add Seisins; Bluff,
Boue Yarn, Cutting In Biocki,
Patent and Bushed Blocks, assorted.
Mincing Machines Try Wk Gsar,
Try Pots, Ccohrrs,
Gig Irons, Lanoas.
Copper Pumps, Ubiarea,
Brand's Whaling Guns and Lancei,
Ship and Boat Compasses,
Signal and Boat Lanterns,
Ships head and Tank l umps,
Large and small Force Pumps,
Topsails, T. G. Sails, Royals, Spanker, Staysail,
Two gang Lower and Topmast Rigging, nearly new,
Chain Cables, Fluke and Fin Chains,
Head Straps. Hoop Iron,
Coopers Rivets, Hammers and Drivers,
Coopers' & Carpenters' Tools, One new Whale Boat,
Anvils, Cabin Table,
Hooks and Thimbles, Can and Boat nooks.
Jib Hanks, Composition Nails,
Rigging Screws, Boat Grapnels. S21-3n
Just Received per "Yankee!"
AND FOR SALE BY THE UNDERSIGN
ed a superior lot of
RED WOOD LUMBER !
ROUGn BOARDS 1 inoh
UNPLANED CLEAR BOARDS 1
Do do do U "
Do do do IJ "
TOXG'D & GROOV'D do 1 "
SURFACE PLANED do
RED WOOD CLAPBOARDS,
C. II. LEWER8,
324-4t Fort and King 8treets.
Emirs Dairy Butter!
IIIS "'HE SUPERIOR HUALIT1 r
4y64' thi UL'TTKR is now generally acknowledged l
JittMii,,. the community. The care and cleanliness used la
ts working and packing is well known.
FRESH SUPPLIES I
Received by every opportunity from Kauai, and for tale at lha
Family GsoccJir axu Vmr.a Stoke, by
30l-6m A. D. CARTWRIOHT.
Teas ! Teas ! Teas !
A SUPERIOR SELECTION OF TEAS, via
" Comet" Oolor.jr.
" Comet" Choicest Breakfast Bouchong,
Choice Itasket Tea, I-fb baakaU.
A variety of good Cheap Teas,
At the Family Grocery and Feed ftore.
321 -3m A. I. CARTWRIGHT.
Cheese ! Cheese ! Cheese !
IIOICE CALIFORNIA CHEESE. PER
" Comet" at the Family Grocery and Feed Store.
321-Sm A. D. CARTWRIGHT.
Crackers ! Crackers ! Crackers !
Jenny Lind Cake,
At the Family Grocery and Feed Store,
321-3jn A. V. CARTWRIGHT.
Bacon! Bacon! Bacon!
i riHOICE CALIFORNIA BACON, AT III
Family Grocery and Feed Store
A. D. CARTWRIOHT
Cider Vinegar! Cider Vinegar!
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE ON DRAUGHT
at the Family Grocery and Feed Store.
321-3m A. P. CARTWRIGHT.
HAMBLEN & BAKER'S OYSTERS,
8.1 so, ic, ic, per 44 Comet,"
32ime FamilT 0WCery lD1 A.T CARTWRIGHT.
RECEIVED FROM MAUI AND KAUAI.