Newspaper Page Text
iL'RSDA r, SEVTEM11KR 11, 1V52.
.ate, we have export! about 550,000 ft, of
(We have not yet the exact figures of the ship-
he made by Uie I'mitr.) And there are now harvest
anl to be harvested a sufficient quantity to raise the total
wf thi year project t at least &00,000 fts. It n:ay exceed
IhU amount, as the naantity growing on the other Island U
iK.t tucertaincd. This, however, will be fur.d sufEcient t indi
at that the estimation of rice in this froup, sv far ai the cer
tainty cf iw growth is concerned, must be set down as a success.
If the ( raoui.t of taro land, the thousands if not ten of thou
sands -f urn, which fr years have been lyin waste, can he
br.iV Ut ii.t cultivation of this great staple, it will prove an urituiI
Weiimf to thre islands and its jople. .When we remember
that the Ur.4 which one hundred years apo supported a impu
tation of 40"5.OOO Is now required to aff.H-'l sustenance to
leas than 70,000 or about one-sixth, we may readily jude of
the ijuantifj lying idle, as well as the increased product
that v.iijki now he ohtaiued from i'-, if cultivated asjhoroughly i
aa it then was. ; At that time the cultivation of every acre of
arable or taro lac J wad a necessity imposed by the rc'jire-RH-nU
rX the dense population then existing. If then, only
r!xtk of the taro U now refpiired that was then wanted,
we may argtje that the remainioz five-sixths of the land may
he turned into use tut rice culture. What this may produce,
we have no means of determining, but it is evident that the
JicM will ouly be reckoned by millions of pounds.
We hare stated these facts tliat our readers may see how
important this branch of domestic in.iu-lry mat yet become,
and the necessity of taking special pains in growing the rice
and in preparing it for market, in order that the quility of Sand
wich Ii!al Rice may take at the outlet a iiih rtnk, and
maintain that place. La-t week, a gentlemen extensively en-gatf-d
in the j.urchase of rice, (the h-ose with which he is
connected in Pnn Francisco, controlling about one-half the
Importations made at tliat port,) touched at this rt in the
clipper fifing Eagle, en route frcm Ean Francisco to Siam.
He informed us that tome samples of our rice which he bad
s-n were Jail tfual to the best Vnrolinn, while otWs were
very poor, showing that the Uat qualities ran be raised here
if our rice planters will take the neees-ary pains. In other
words, our rice will rank aa No. I Carolina, worth 12Jc, or as
ordinary China, worth only 6 or 6 ct.s., just as our planters
choose. We are aware that this new indastry is as yet an
experiment with most of them, and that experience alone can be
a s-jr- guide as to the best way of obtaining the Ust grain,
All that we wish t urge now is the importance of taking
grrat care tint none bit the best grain be sent to Sao Fran
cisco, aa iilairl rfee.
It is said, and probably with good reason, that most of the
rice which has been harvested, has been cut too early, leaving j
tire grain green and Dot well filled out. By allowing it to ripen j
fully. n only does it become of a more erly color, but its i
and weight are increased, all of which the producer reaps j
the benefit of. I
in trie Mercantile tiaxette of Aug. 20, we observe the fol
lowing remarks concerning shipment made by the Speedwell,
which bears on this point :
V. note dates under the hammer as follow : 70 mats No. 1
China, $5 TS ; 1.000 bag No. 1 I'atna. fa W) : 470 mats No. 1
China, f 5 bi ; 260 du do. $5 70, 355 do inferior, do, :: & 4c ; j
1.000 mats China, according to quality, $4 12J (it 5 70. Soiue !
f the late receipts of Sandwich Ixiari.1 paddy were picked pre- i
tnatarely. and on Ix-fng cleaned hre turned out veiy jorly, j
selling at 6 a 7c per lb. whereas choice lutu of like description
in order sold to tin) extent of 3,000 pounds in bags, at 1 lc, i
bring quite equal to Xo. 1 Carolina, which latter description in
at premrnt very scarce commodity, commanding in bbls lic.-'
From several sources we are Informed that it is the opinion of
San Francisco merchants, that our paddy should be bulle t J
before shipment, and left to be iwlished after iu arrival -there. '
The duty is in our favor, and there are other recommendations
why it should I thus sent- Xf so, Hen we fdiould imrr-diate!y
have sufficiently fcirgp hulling mills erected here for this
The Speedwell, which arrived from San Francisco on Mon
day, brings &n iotereHting summary of commercial newt. Her
rargo is reported below, and embraces a large variety of goods.
ur letu-rs ami papers are to the M ulto. The Hulletin of the
21t, reports the following :
McRuer Merrill held to-day an interesting auction sale of
Pandwich Islands Sugar, liest samples commanding $3 40
10O fc. Th-y alo Md some Island Kice, not i-trictlv prime, at
about c. The Fula ofTerrd d m1 mt bring a satisfactory price
a sample only being- sold at 7c lb.
Sru ali hf bbls Sandwich Inlands. $12 8 $13 40.
Kick 26 bags Sandwich Inlands, $9 SO
Regarding the state of the market fur island product, our
private advices say :
yincethe departure of the last racket for yotir port, our
market for raw sucars has materially improved, and Island
sugar are morh wanted, brincing high rates. China No. 1
will rummand ISJc, No. 2 I Jc 6t li?c, and por.rest grades IOj
11c. The stock is light for this sea-ion, and prices are ex-pecte-l
to rule hieh f"r the next sixty days. Molasses is very
dull at 2iw, owing to low prices of Kaniern syrups. The demand
for S. I. rice is limited quotable at 11c. Much of the shipment
of this article, per Speedwell, proved to be cf very inferior
riulity. having been harvested before Ix-ing fully ri;-iKiI. We
think the demand will increase, and prices go up to 12: (or lest
luality. Pulu U unsaleable nominally at Sc. Sample 1hs at
aurtw-n only brought 7c. t
Gold sull rules at a hiph premium in onr KMtetn markets,
and Ute shipments of treasure via I'annma have been unusually
heavy. Bunkers' sight Kxchange sokl last stcaoicr-duy at lo
to 1 p. r cent, iliscount."
The foBowing is the latest n port of the Eastern coin and atock
market. It is gratifying to observe that the t". S. Government
securities stand so firm as to command four per cent, premium.
Nrw Tfiits:. Aoffist 20th. Sterling, dull, 1271; Gold, 11 I
; facifie Mail. 110; Government storks, easier 6s f 'Si.
htTKNT IIATF.S. rrtrivr.1 at tbia OUicr.
San Francisco Aug. 23 1 London, pairs) . . . .July li
New ork, (papers;. . .July 21 I " leleraphic ..Aug. 8
" telegraphic.. Aui. 21 I Ilonskon May 10
ialnti May 12 Sydney, N. S. ., Jau. 13
Fua Pas Frasci.-co per Vanke-.-, to-morrow or Saturday.
For LaliAisa per Nettie Merrill, to-ilay.
For llri-o er Nettie Merrill, to-day.
Fi'K Kona per Steamer on Moa Jjy next.
PORT OP HOIJOLUIiU. H. I.
-Sch F.mma Ro.ke, WefhTby, from Mkee's Landing
anl Laha.:na. with 00 brl molois-s, 4 pii-'S, and a
Lirge lot of native pr rluce 1 cat i: ami 00 deck
5 Sch Hannah, ntne,frjm Hi!o, with C3 brls moUtsscs,
'M bags fundus, 4 do. pulu. 41 hid'.-s, 57 coat ii.a,
4 p:gs "jr, 6 do. Ix ef, 12 brU potatoes, 3 bags
arrowroot, 3 canoes. 10 pim, and 40 passeiiKers.
6 Steamer Kilau--a, herriil. from windward orts, with,
it'J bags colfre, 3 do. (uncus, S bales wo-. I, 112 bags
potatoes. 20 hides. 1 cask tallow, 1 box old copper,
11 bundles beef, 9 buliocks, 3 horses, 10 sheep, 20
hoes, and a large quantity of native freiifht-
0 Sch Moiialiiue, Kuhcaiia. from Koloa and Nawiliwili,
with 50 bags paddy, 1 H bales tobacco, 2 horses. 9
pig, 14 tor. Is woxl, ami 2-4 passengers.
0 Sch Warwick, I'.ull, from Molokai, with lot of corn and
6 Sloop Kinau, Howard, from Kolau, with 13,000 lbs
pi" lily from A sink's plantation.
" Sch Muuokawai, Henry, froiu liana, with 33 sheep,
3 horses, 55 gout bkins, and 10 pasM-ng'-rs.
7 Sch Kalama, Clark, from Nawiliwili and Koloa, with
2u cord wooJ, 2 kes butter, arid 3 large planks.
S Am bark Speedwell, Com. Paty, 1J days from San
8 French li ship Latour du Pin, Favoreu,25 days from
Kodiack, 110 r-p, and about W h, season. Came
in here on account of illness of the Captain.
8 Sch Maria, Crane, from Hanalei, with 50 oris molaspes,
70 kejs su.-ir, 1I cords woo-!.
8 Sch Kamehanieha IV, Spunyaru, from Mc-loaa, with
12 cords woo!, and 2 paseuers.
'J Uritish ship Lady Voung, MorrUson, 24 ilays from
Port Tons--nd, en route for Otago. N. it., with a
cargo of lumlwr. Anchored out.side, ami sailed
again next day.
10 New Grenadian ark Inkermann, 4 days from Pu
get SjuixI, with cargo of IuiuImt for Shanghae.
Stoppel for supplies.
10 Sch Neitie Merrill, liorres. from Hilo and other wind
ward port, with 29 bales pulu, 2 brln tallow, lot of
hides and g'Mt skins.
4 Haw. bark Hathl-en, Marchant, for Victoria. V. I.
5 Sch Kamehameha, Spunyarn, for Ilanalei.
Sch Odd Fellow, .Morse, for Hanalei.
0 Sch Kinnia Itooke, Wttherby, for Lahaina & Makee"9
6 Sch Moikeiki. Najx-la, for Lahaina and Kahului.
t II. B. M.'s steamer Termagant, Capt. Koliert Hall, for
S Steamer Kilauea. llerrill, for Lahaina, Kona and other
S Sch Moiwahine, Kuheana, for Nawiliwili, Koloa and
R Sch Kalama, Clark, for Nawiliwili, Koloa & Waiiuea.
9 Sch Maria, Crane, for Ilannli i.
9 Si-h Haunah, Antone, for Lahaina, liana and Hilo.
9 Sch Jeannette. Gre-n, for Maliko.
9 Sch Kaiueliameha, Spunyarn, for Moloaa.
X IJark Speedwell, Com. Paty, rfiorts Left San Francisco
Aug. 23. Had favorable winds the first three days ; after that
had calms and light airs for five days. Remainder of the pas
sage had moderate breezes. Arrived at Honolulu September 8.
Capt. Paty reports the arrival, at San Francisco, of the bark
Mite, from Newcastle, Australia, on the 23d Aug.; same day,
fchip Uuldm Gate, from Boston.
! XT Fr. whaleship Ijttour du Pin, Favorcu Left Kodiack
j in the early paitof August, whales being scarce and shy, and
j the Captain in a low star: cf health. Took 110 hrls. sjicrra and
I about 90 do. whale the season. Kciorts having spoken the ship
tlineral Pike, on the first of June, near Sitka, with about 150
j tierin and '.Mi whale the season, and was bound on a cruise
j South- Iid not speak any other vessels.
VESSELS IX PORT SEPTEMBER 11.
Am bark Yankee, Tay'.or, for San Francisco.
Am bark Siieudwell, Commodore Paty.
French wh ship Latour du Pin, Favoreu.
V-rl Ezprrtrtl from Foreign Porlw.
llark Iarmi'tta sailed from London Ju!y 5, for Honolulu direct.
Consigned to J. T. WiUerhouse.
Am. ship Kaduga. llurdilt. sai!i-d from Boston June 18, with a
cargo of assorted mil r. to C. ISrcwer .V Co.
Am. ship Erie, Jernegau, sailed from New Bedford May 15, with
a full cargo of assorteil mils--, to Wilcox, Kichards & Co.
Haw schooner Liholiho, Bush, from Plurnix Island overdue.
Lmtch ship Galilei, Koch, sailed from Loudon June 7, with
asstd. caro to Janion, Green A: Co.
Hamburg bark Laura A; !uise, Marks, to sad from Hamburg
May 1, with mdse to Messrs. Hackfeltl .V Co.
Oldenb'g bark Sylphide, H-eemariii. t f-ail from Bremen about
M ly 1. with merchandise to Melcln rs tf Co.
Bremen bark Pauline, to leave Bremen April 10 to 15,
with ass, cariro to ll.-IT-M-hlatter Jfc Stax-iihorst.
Haw wh brig ;iil;i:i, Lass, from a cruise among the Caroline
The bark Young Ha tor, said to be a very fleet vessel, has
been purvhased by the owners of the Regular Dispatch Line of
pockets, to replace the Speedmell, which, as we reported rome
weeks ago, has been sold, ami will be di-patched ahjut Octolier
1st fr China. Ttie 1. . is of about 400 tons rapacity, and
cost abont $15,000. She is looked for by the end of this week,
and will be In Id on to follow the Yankee.
The British bark Damietta, sailed from London. July 5,
with a full cargo for Honolulu. She was loaded by and is con
signed to our townsman, J. T. Waterhouse, run,., returned
from Engtan-1 in the Speedwell. This makes the fifth vessel
nw nn the way p this port from Xuroe, besides two large
ship fr u America all with full cargoes, amounting in the
aggregate to at least 3,500 tons of merchandise and other effects,
ifwludiiig sugar mills and machinery.
We have recHved a copy of the Pnxlure ami Exchange Re
porter t-f Messrs. Field ir Uice, of New York both f rmerly
merchants of this place. We are glad to learn from private
rpUirred, 101; Coopons. 1001; 6's of 74. U. The Secret arv
of the Treasury sold. bWy, in Wall street, three million 7 3-10,
ai t-:e nuiuireii no rur anil intrret. 1
Axes. box........ .
1 loots and Slus-s, cs
Boot arl Shoe findings, cs
Boiler Flues, No..........
Boiler Flues, No. .........
Bread, tins...... ........
Brooms, dox.... ..........
Caiwly, bxs........ ......
I Carraiire Poll, No. .
! Case Goods, cs....
; Case G'kkI
; Cheese, cs
i Clothing, cs
ources that thry are succeeding very well in business, and have j iraM
alrea-ly engageil in tne New Orleans lraIe, which is again be
ing pene.1 to Nortliern enUrpruse. We otservef however, that
theprictsof goikls generally imported into thes-i U lands, are
rapidly advancing in Eastern markets, and our people must
soon pay the hi,!h rates ruiing there or go without. In many
articles, particularly Cotton manufactures, prices tin re are higher
than here an a.- .maly which cannot h.i.g exi-t.
Th bark Yttniee wi'l probably get off to-day, taking the
y wails. She has a full cargo of rice, sugar pulu, hides and
lkillS, JtC, tc.
The first whaler of the season, the French ship ImIout du
tin, arrived on Monday from the Kodi.tck, with but a poor re
port. She left early on account of the illness of the Captain,
and after recruiting, will proceed South.
The British ship Lady Youn.j touched at this port on the 9th
to land passengers aad procure sfappriea. She was from l'cget
Sonad with a cargo of lumler for Otago, New Zealand.
The bark Kathleen, sailed on Friday last, for Victoria, taking
only a small cargo. The stock of iKxnc.tic produce of any
kind, is very small, anl beyond the local demand, little doing
a Fbantisco er.n Si-kmweli., Sh-t. 8:
...l?Leal pi k", reel
lry (n.ids, cs
I lry Goods, pkgs
! Iry Goods
j Fan Mill, No
Flour, hf sks
, Fish, Mackerel, kits....
! Fish, Salmon, bbls
! Fruits, I'ried
i Kaisons, hfbxs
liison', rjr bxs
; Fruit, Greea
i Cranberries, kegs
I Furniture, cs...
) Furniture, pkgs
' Glassware, cs
j Granite, piece. ........ .
j Hardware, cs. ........ .
. Hats and Cas, cs
j Hats, Palmleaf, dor
j llots, bales ,
j 1 lousehold goods.pks...
; Ifik, cs
j Iron bars. No
Iron piK-, Ulls
j Lamps, eks
1 1 i.ime, Mls
...S LimU-r, It 4:
. . .2 Macaroni, cs..... ........
...5 MarMe. cs.....
...4 Malt Liquors
,.15j Porter, cks 65
.2; Ale, hfbbfs 20
'O Ale, keirs 3
2 AK cs 43
2, Matches, tin-, 30
i Matting, rolls 2
....10 Moulder's sand, bgs. ...... .20
....24 liu Ulive. cs 4
....24 Opium, bxs ...........2
.....4 Paints, cs. ................. 1
1 r.iT, Mis 49
....51 Pails, do 25
1 Pies, smokirtir. cs 1
20 Pitch, bbls 10
2. Provi.-ions, Chinese, pkirs,..13
20 Pork, bbls ....11
1 Pork, hf bbls 27
....24 Pump and fixtures, pks. .... .2
Kice. Mats 20
....17 Saddlery, cs 2
6 Sardines, Ux 1
r-hiri-les. No 120,000
A Goon YoTAfse. Tlie ship Onwanl, Capt- William II.
AlW-n, arrive! at this port on Saiar lay morning after an absence
of 41 months and 2i days, having taken on the voyage 170 bar
rels sperm, and 050 do. whale oil, and 63.OO0 lbs. hone. The
sperm oil and 150 bbls. whale, sh - brought home ; the balance
was shipped bme at diJerent periods of the vojaije. We are
glad to chronicle such an event in these days of adversity, par
ticularly in a branch of business that has iu former y ars dot e
po much to build np our once flourishing city. A. IS. Skip List.
j-y T7,e extraonlinary premi am on gol-1 will long ren.ain a
notable tct in our history ; bat it was tx without precedent in
Knglish history. At the end of year 1SI the price of gold was
five pounds, ten shillings pr r ounce, and the depreciation of
B:uik T Kmriand papr, the currency of tin? government, ii
conse.jtvi.lly twenty-nine pounds, four ahillinifs, one penny l-r
e,Rl ulntost 211 er cent- di-"ount ; and for many years,
goH averaged 20 per cent, premium. Of course the London
rimes ha forgoit-n these fact. .V. 1". Tribune.
S?ah; or th "Hsi:T Briimaw." TIJ afternoon says the
V Bulletin of Aug. 1.. I.. 31arlal Kabe mounted an
empty box in fnvnt of Ibe 1 nited States Court-h-nse to s ll tlie
hip Henry Britham. He toUccted a great crowd about him, as
he knows most veryily in l"n, ail would hail all l y name
as they passed by. Must of the irowd ha.l no Uta of buying,
but wauU-d to hear what the - Uoct." La 1 to say. Hespee-Jily
ran the price up to 15.000. but there lie stuck for a long time,
f-een tocsand tolla- he crieil : t it-o-n tousand lollars
nlv' Vosj d-r ever such chancer" and he scanned the
iiluJUtoJerlo-wHy - Who says de huntn-t Hey 1 ." haihng
man in a buggy Jost passing. " Puy de ship ll'nrw Pri.,-,m :
or.! fifteen touaand to" r ' Vhy U n't s-nceof yt u pi. I $l..oo0
....1 rli'Miks, heads, pkgs.
....1 S-pires, Imx
...20 Spiritous listii.rs
7! Bum. hf bbls
..1U0: Whiskey, hf bids
; Stationery, cs
...21 Starch. bx
...20 Staves, bills
Stoves and fixtures. No.
...20 Tea, bales
....i Tea. pkgs
...14 Tinware, pkg
....3 Tobacjo, cs..
. ...1 Trees, Nils
....5 Vineg:r, bbls. ........ .
. . . . 1 W'haPg bomb lances, cs.
...r?0 Windmill, No...
....5 Wine, cs...
...21- California, Keg 1
...10 Sherry, qr ck 1
....2 Kasl rry, hf pie 1
....5 Ka.lerry, apt ...5
....2 Chainai:iie, bKts ...20
For IIoni;h.s. per War Hawk, Aue 2 72 hales (5,228 fts)
fungus, 67s brls flour, 1 pk .-jevie (flood.) Value domestic
j produce, $5,2'"S 60.
! For Vktoria. V. I. jer Kathleen, Sept 5245 kegs and SO
' mats (44.012 lbs) sugar. 6.S65 galls molasses. 5 mats and 8 bags
j coffee 62 brls sweet 'tat-s. 35 tons i-ait, 1 truss shirts, 1 parcel
i samples, 347 pninpkid. I1I0O oranev. Value domestic pro-
. dure, $5,355 77 ; f reign do., j25 lot.il, $5.:;so 77.
I For SaS Faik1sc- ir Yankee, Sept. 11 (not ramplete)
I 214,937 rhs rice an.1 paddy, 350 bales pulu. 10 cs (1,546 fbs)
j toliacco, 237 hiles, 7 bales skins, 33,254 lbs sugar. 1 pkg sjccie
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11.
The responses, resolutions aiul aJJressts which
the death of the Prince of Hawaii has called
forth from the foreign representatives local
societies and citizens, afford evidences of the
eorrow which that event has created among all
classes. Xor are these expressions the mere
ebullitions of momentary grief, but they are the
deep, 6oul-stirring utterances of the disappointed
expectations and hopes of the nation. It is true
the Prince was yet young, and was only begin
ning to become known to the people who loved
him because he was the Prince, the flower and
hope of a royal house aa illustrious in Haw aiian
II istory as that of any royal stock to any other
nation. Though young, all eyes were turning
towards him, hopes were forming, and prayers
offered that he might become an honor to the
throne and a blessing to his people.
These expressions of sympathy are meet for
the occasion, and while they are evidences of the
keen sorrow of a loyal people, have, no doubt,
been as kindly received as they were cordially
tendered. It was eminently proper that the
citizens of this metropolis should assemble and
give utterance to their sentiments. Although
many of them are simply strangers here, the act
is none the less appropriate. The meeting
which was convened on Thursday hist, called
together, at the Court House a number of our.
citizens, for the purpose of adopting some ex
pression of sympathy w ith their Majesties on the
bereavement. It was organized by appointing
B. F. .Snow, Esq., Chairman, and Jas. W.
Austin, Ksq., Secretary. After a lew remarks
from eeveral gentlemen present, a committee of
five was appointed to draft an address to His
Majesty. On the following day, an adjourned
meeting was held again at the same place, and
the hall was crowded with both foreigners and
natives. The address which had been prepared
by Wm. L. Green. Esq., was read in English
and Hawaiian, and was 60 appropiate and ex
pressive of the popular sentiment, that it was
unanimously adopted, without debate, and or
dered to be presented to His Majesty, through
Prince Lot, by a committee of four citizens, con
sisting of Messrs. W. L. Green, E. (). Hall, A.
Muku, and Moehonua. The. following is the
To Their Majesties, Knmehame.ha II'. and Queen Km ma :
.MAV IT 1 l.fc ASK iOl It .MAJK.XTIKS : liie citizons or II jnolnlu
deeply deploring the th-inuc of II. K. II. Albert, Prince of Ha
waii, only son of your Majesties and heir to the Hawaiian Crown
have deemed it meet, in public meeting assembled, to convey to
your M;ij -i. h an e..ic.-.tir) of the sincere and heart-felt sym
pathy and rc!ectrul condolence which they feel towards your
Majesties on this very sa l anil heart-rending occasion : and
whiht with the Nrcaved piirf-nts they deeply mouiu the los of
one so young, so iiveiy and so promising, they mourn also, fur
themselves and the nation, the early loss of one, on whom the
people had centered their warmest affections and most cherished
The citizens of Honolulu claim no preeminence over other ix.r-
tions of your Majesties' rcjilin, for devotion and loyalty to the
j I on so 01 iaiiKliamc-!ia.-tiul lliey may le permittod resn-ctru!Iy,
to say that having enjoyed greater opMrtunities of personal
intercous'. with me august deceased and or noticing and admir
ing in him the early development of those (rrajt-s of bodv and
mind, which even in finder youth gave so rich a promise of a
glorimis manhood his premature demise has touched a tendvrt-r
cbonl, a deeper sentiment in their breasts, than if springing
sunpiy irora synipamy with the bereaved parents or an appre
ciation of a national loss.
To this faint and very inadequate expression of the feeling-
with which the inhabitants of Honolulu approach your Maj-sties,
on this lamentable occasion, they would resecifully add their
rarncM nope mac your .Majesties may not suiter yourselves to
succumb under tin; heavy calamity with which it has pkuseil
me Ail-wise 01 our -lesliiu-js to a ill n't you, but that your Majes
ties may le, in some measure, sustained under vour bereave
ment by the reflei-iioii that you still possess in a loyal and
uevoicd people a large and air.-ctionate r.iniily, who claim a por
tion 01 mai love ami solicitude inuimo so lavishly bestowed on
the dear one now departed, ami who will never fail to reciproc
ate and repay mat love nn-l solicitude by obedience to the laws
and devotion to the Crown and person of yotir M;ij tsties.
H. F. SNOW, Chairman.
J. W. AUSTIN, Secret ry.
The citizens of Lahaina, never behind in any
good work, also met lat-t week and gave expres
sion to their sentiments of condolence iu the
following appropriate address :
To Their Mujrntie. Kintj Kumt hainrha Fourth, and Con
sort (Jiieen t'.mmn :
We, jour Maj-sties' loyal and dutiful subj..-cis and others,
residents ol the district or lthaina, assembled in public meet
ing, desire to approach your Koyal Persons with expressions of
our profound emotion and gornnv, at the irreparable loss which
you ami the nation have sustained in the sudden and ncvix-ct-
en main 01 ins ivoyai iiigiur.-ss me laie riinre 01 ilrniu ; ami
to assure you of our earnest and heart-felt sympathy in tliis
most heavy affliction, with which it has pleased the Almighty,
in ins uiscruiaoie nays, 10 visit nom yourselves and this People.
ve deeply yhare in the universal lamentation which this great
calamity has call-il forth, and we deplore the loss of a S'rince
whose amiability and intelligence promised so much for the fu
ture of this People.
That it may please Divine Providence to soften this affliction
to your Majesties, and eupport you in this heavy trial, is the
earnest wish and prayer of your Majesties' loyal and devoted
subjects, and ol the toreipn residents or Iihaina.
v. w. Hutchison, )
t. I . A HAM?,
I. K. NAI AlWAKAi.
J. W. II. KAUW AIII,
The following address was presented bv the
Artillery Company of this city
Armo.".t ok tub Hoval Lifinr Artii.lf.pt Conrs,
a ib r,
K KfVAL l.lfinT ARTIl LF.RV CORTS, T,
I'm sis of Hawaii's Own,"
Honolulu, September 5th, lStfi $
Sire : The All-wio Father, who uchasu-m-tli those whom he
loveth," hath suddenly taken to himself the beloved Son of your
Majesty, nnd or the Nation, and the hearts or " the Prince of
Hawaii s Own," are tilled with grief by the death of one in
whom was centered so much of affection ami hoe, and who trave
promise of so happy and useful a future; and we desire to ex
press to your Majesty and to her Majesty the Queen, our heart
felt sympathies in this your time of great affliction and trial.
The memory of the Prince, whose title we are proud to hear,
and to whose ers u we were devotedly attached, will he sacred
ly cherished by every member of the " Uoyal Light Artillery
We mourn with your Majesty, and would gladly afford conso
lation, but it is not in mortal power to assuage the grief of a
parent's heart crushed under so hca-y a bereavement; we can
but mingle our tears with yours, and, relying uihiii Ahnnihtu
aid, pray that time, with the sympathy and increasing nOVvlion
ol a ival teoplet may heal ihcdeep wound that death has made.
Permit us. who have the honor to look up to vour Majesty as
the head of our corps, as well as Sovereign, to offer our respect
ful condolence in this heavy hour; and to assure your Majesty
that we shall at all times deem it a piivilt-pe to testify by our
acts, as well as by our words, the siucerity of our affection for
your Majesty, and our regard ror the memory of his late Koyal
Highness. Prince Al!crt of Hawaii.
Approved by the Corps. JNO. O. P0MINIS, Sec'y.
To 11U Majesty Kamf.hamuia IV., etc., etc., etc.
All these proceedings show how deeply seated
was the love of the people to the young Prince
of Hawaii, and how earnest is their loyalty and
affection to the King and Queen, who so worth
ily fill the throne of the Kamehamehas. Long
may they both live, to seek only the highest
good and prosperity of their confiding people.
Fr-roSA Fkanoisoi per Sedw-ll. Sept. S Mrs Melville,
r Mi and M iter Melville, Mrs tJ Vi.llum and 3 children, Mrs
, Lancaster. Miss Roderick, Kv C T Mill. John T Waterhouse,
' I L Kiel. inl. James lyvve, Wm Crockett, J largahe:t. lan P
I True, C K Ilrnmelies. J Scott. Perrv, II Kggers II Lancaster,
! Kdward Bu.-h, Ell tiritEn. and - Hawaiian i.
i From AVtxpwAKB Pours per Kilwa, Sept fi Mr M II
' Ilerkwith. 2 children an-1 servant. Mr and Mr J O Carter, 2
' children ard servant, C Hrewer, wife and servant, Mrs Jones. 2
children ir s-rvaid. Mis Jotie, i, n:T!ioiie, .vims jarrett.
rVtt.! Iug-Hng up salt river anyhow. ; Aiex Aul 1 and -V lulZ' " . TVl-
rHarPKVida. J Kli.-t, J-hu cabin
recent n J SXi J "imann, E IUi.,y. H Farb n, o,e other, and aN.ut 10 d-.k
ITihrrX't TTa, A,-,.r M.rt.. t..k nn. Mr
indetru.tible. .fteen tonwui J "u, n. ' i Jj.-,yd, J Fraier, T Sorrenson, Master K I'amori, an. 7 native.
Ox'. two!-thirJ .ivl LlTue w.Tth" $ U I rom Hil.o jer Nettie Merrill. Sept. lt Uev K lorwin, Mrs
h- tun-ljH. She is s-ikI to be worm -''T. . I n ; i...f.n vi. .ml Master Lvman.
rale it put i VI - - .
th Iht'tor -..
UijXd) io x,aX the tale was a g""d one. At any
flS?Vto -Vre presenl Into a good Lumor and
d jsatiaul. considering the price he .
" ST Oaha College will U re-opened on WednesJar
next tbe 17lh. Tres Mill- retnrrr-I frm Clif mi
on th 8th, in the Se-hrtH.
New Music. The publisher. Mr. Gray of San
Francisco, have sent as a copy of Dublin Bay song
and chorus as sung by Sum Well?, arranged to muic
.j Gen. T. I7vn
The American War.
The news by tlie SpuJictU three days later
from the seat of war, than we before lad is
meager and unsatisfactory. Tlie mystery which
we hist week referred to as hanging over the
movements of the army of the Potomac, still
continues. The report of the evacuation of Har
rison's Iindiug is confirmed, and M'CIellan's
forces had made Williamsburg their headquar
ters, while another di.-patch says that a large
number of his troi)s were embarked at Fortress
.M.uiroe, and just on the point of leaving, their
destination unknown, but probably bound for
The report comes to us also that W Chiton
has fcm sujirrcxtal by ien. IJurnside, but this
must surely bo an error. The truth will prob
ably be found to be this that UurnsiJe has
taken a portion of M'CIellan's army to Frede
ricksburg to join with and reinforce Pope near
r;.rdinville P'Ut ir dmihtftil whether this
was done in time to aid in the engagement be
tween Pupe and Jackson, which must have occur
red about the of August. A telegram is
said to have been received at San Francisco, just
as the Sjift Jutl was leaving, to the effect that a
battle had been fought at Gordonsville on that
day, but this 'a only verbal and unreliable.
We still think, (for nothing to tlie contrary
appears in any of the telegrams) that M'CIellan's
purpose is to remain awhile where he is, and
attack Richmond in the rear by crossing to the
South of the James, or on the flank, by moving
up the Yorktown Peninsula. The latest advices
show that the bulk of the rebel army was mov
ing North, to support Stonewall Jackson, and it
is not impossible that, by the aid of the railroads
at his command, he may have been so rapidly
reinforced, as to enable him to overcome Pope.
With the rebels, whatever they have gained has
been by their celerity of movement. Jackson's
victories and successful retreat in the Shenan
doah Valley were gained in that way. So too
his sudden appearance and falling on M'Clel-
lan's flank before Richmond, when he was sup
posed he to in the Shenandoah Valley, were
what deranged M'CIellan's plans and discom
fited the Union army.
Whatever may be the plan of the new cam
paign in Virginia, we have confidence in the
men who have it in charge, and in the generals
in the field, particularly in M'CIellan. His tac
tics may not be clear, but that is no reason why
they may not be tlie best which can be made
In the game of chess which, in its tactics, bears
a close resemblance to a battle field moves are
often made by skillful players, which to speeta
tors appear like giving great advantage to tlie
enemy, and even valuable pieces are thrown
away, apparently without good cause; but sud
denly a " cheek mate" brings the enemy to a
dead halt, and he surrenders w ithout reserve. So
it may be in this Peninsular campaign.
Our secession neighbor, the Polynesian, is
welcome to crow over the retreat of M'CIellan,
and the expected success of the rebels expected
and wished for by him but his crowing must
be done quick, for the hopes of the rebels are
narrowing to a point.
Loyal citizens of the Great Republic," says
one of the California papers, ' have no cause
for discouragement. The man of whom they
expected so much has never yet lost a battle ;
and the War Department was never so efficient
as it is at the present moment. The public
credit is unshaken, the determination of the peo
ple to crush out the rebellion is to-day stronger
than ever, and fresh troops are arriving at Wash
ington at the rate of five thousand a day. In
the meantime, the resources of the South are
hourly being impoverished, and if we have not
been able to reduce the rebellion as early as we
have desired, its fate is not the less certain."
Gi.-n. Butler has been recalled from Xew Or
leans, and Gen. Uix ordered to fill his place.
Uutler, it is said, will be sent to South Carolina
to raise the National flag at Charleston, and
teach the rebels of that section to respect its
stars and stripes. This ought to have been done
long ago, and would probably, had there been
more " picayune Butlers" in the field, to spare
for the service.
The guerrillas throughout the Border States
urc l.in; much damage, and spreading terror on
every side. Until a larger number of Union
forces are brought against them, they will prob
ably continue their plunder and depredations.
These forces will soon be in the field, if they are
not already there.
Political parties in the States were becoming
more noisy as the fall elections approached, and
it is feared that divisions mav arise among
them, mainly on the best way of conducting the
war. The " conservatives" seek to preserve
slavery intact, the 44 radicals" demand that
41 freedom be proclaimed to every man," i. c : to
the slaves, of course. This pressure of the two
parties on tlie administration is very great, and
what the effect on the conduct of the war will be,
it is hard to tell. The President, in his address
to the Border State Representatives, uses tlie
fallowing language, which will show the position
he is placed in :
44 I am pressed," he said, 44 with a difficulty not
jet mentioned one which threatens division among
those who, united, are none too strong. An instance
cf it is known to you. Gen. Hunter is an honest
man. He wus, and I hope still is, my friend. I
vjilued him none the less for his agreeing with me iu
the general wish that all men everwhere could be
freed. lie proclaimed all men free within certain
St.Ves, and I repudiated the proclamation. He ex
pected more good and less harm from the measure
than I could believe would follow. Vet, in repu'liat-
ing it, I gave dissatisfaction, if not offense, to many
whose support the country cannot afford to lose. And
this is not the end of it. The pressure in this direc
tion is still upon me and is increasing. Dy conceding
what 1 now ask, you can relieve me, and, much more,
can relieve the country in this important point."
To illutrnto what the radical party is now
demanding, the following stirring letter of Gov.
Yates of Illinois, in reply to Lincoln's call for
500,000 men, will give an idea. Two years ago
he was a pro-slavery Democrat. So change pub
lic opinion and public men :
44 Mild and conciliatory means haTe been tried in
vain to recall the lieoeis to their allegiance, lhe
conservative policy his utterly failed to reduce trai
tors to obedience, anil to restore the supremacy of the
laws. They have, by means of a sweeping conscrip
tion, gathered in countless hordes and threaten to
beat back and overwhelm the armies of tbe Union.
With blood and treason in their hearts, fliunt the
black flag of rebellion in the face of the Government,
and threaten to butcher our brave and loyal armies
with foreign bayonets. They arm negroes and rner-
cil ss savages in their behalf.
4 Mr. Lincoln, the crisis demands greater efforts
and sterner measures. Proclaim anew the good old
motto of the Republic, 44 Liberty and Union, now
and forever, one and inseparable, and accept the
services of all lota l mes, ana it win oe in your
rower to stamp armies out of the e"irth irresistible
armies that will bear our banners to certain victory.
In any event, Illinois, already alive with beat of
drum and resounding with the tread of new recruits.
will respond to your call. Adopt tuts policy, and
she will leap like a flaming giant into the fight. This
policy for the conduct of tbe war will render foreign
intervention impossible, and the arms of the Republic
invincible. It will bring the conflict to a speedy
close, and secure peiice on a permanent basis.
NOTES OF THE WEEK.
Fcxeral of the Pri.ncr. The funeral of the late
Prince of Hawaii, was held on Sabbath last at 11
o'clock A. M., at the Palace. The ritual of the
church of England was read. Rev. E. Y. Clark and
S. C. Damon officiating. Although notice had been
given that the service was to be strictly private, the
attendance was large, comprising the chiefs, minis
ters, representatives of foreign governments, mili
tary and other organizations, government officers,
&c, ic. From sunrise till the conclusion of the
services, alout 11 o'clock guns were fired every
five minutes. A tomb 1ms recently been erected in
the Palace grounds for the remains of the Prince,
but the coffin was not deposited in it on the occasion.
A Funeral Sermon on the late Pbixce of
Hawaii, was preached last Sabbath evening at the
Fort Street Church, by Rev. S. C. Damon. An un
usually large audience wa present on the occasion.
The text was from II Samuel, ; 18, 23.
4 Anil it came to ps on the Seventh il.iy ttint the chiM died
Bat now he U dea.1. wherefore slioul.l I fast? Can I bring him
!;u:k again ? Again 1 shall go to him, but he nhall not return to
After alluding to the death cf the infant Trince
Royal, in the Palace of Kicg David at Jerusalem, Mr.
Damon referred to the death of the Prince of Hawaii,
making some remarks upon the striking similarity
between the ancient Hebrews and the Ilawaiians.
The sermon aimed to exhibit the Lessons tavgld
by the death of the Young Prince, and under
several heals, the preacher sought to show that
the baud of God should be recognised in this event
that human plans are all vanity and uncertainty
that life is at best short and fleeting that there is
always danger of our setting our affections too strong
ly on earthly things and the great truth that
death comes alike to all, high and low, rich or poor.
Each point was appropriately illustrated with refer
ence to the present calamity, which has befallen
the Royal Family of this Kingdom. The audience
manifested a deep interest in the sermon by the most
marked attention, and we wished that the voice and
earnest appeals of the preacher could have been
heard by net only by our King and Queen but by
each of the chiefs. He took a hopeful view of the
future, and closed his discourse with the following
lines from one of Longfellow's poems, entitled,
" Let us be patient ! These severe afflictions
Not from the ground arise,
Uut oftentimes celestial benedictions
Assume this dark disguise.
44 We see but dimly throuph the mists and vapors,
Amid these earthly damps,
What seem to us but sad funereal tnpers
May be Heaven's distar.t lamps."
Hawaiian Ullaiillas auroai. We have not ob
served auy thing in the California papers regarding
the movements of the company of Hawaiian dancer?,
which some months ago went over to the coast to
exhibit their paan practices to enlightened audi
ences, and which lately returned from thence. In
Wilkes' Spirit of the Times, however, we find a re
port of the reception which they received at Grass
Valley in their tour through California. Though
the story reaches us in s somewhat roundabout way,
it has lost none of its spiciness or freshness :
Thk II.ioi.a 1I.vla's. According tn the Orass Valley Ra
tional, the Kanaka dancers were roughly treated in that burgh.
We give the stery as that paper has it : The performance of the
Kanakas, noticed in nur last, came off Thursday evening, i -Hamilton
Hall, to an audience tolerably large ; and, in accor
dance with announcement n posters, ladies were prohibited
and the " txiy s " predominated. The performance is pronounced
extremely Imlicrous, but not as obscene as some of lhe sjectators
anticiialcd to flnd it; hence, perhaps, the dissatisfaction of
many who demanded their money back. Kggs were thrown at
one of the dancers, we are toll, and numerous exclamations of
disapprobation were indulged in by a portion of the Kiw-ctators,
who should have taken a hint from our article of Thursday, and
kept away ; or, fiudiug themselves victimised, ou?ht to hare
manifested their good sense by quietly leaving the Halt. Tar
ties went tx'hiiid the scenes, and such was the interruption that
the performance was considerably abbreviated. The Treasurer
ma ie a speedy retreat, to avoid being rompelh-d to rvfjnd some
of the admission money. A Krtiuii of the audience, st the con
clusion of the H'rfirinance, went lo the American House, where
the company stopped, and wanted to lake tbe Kanaka's wngon,
but desisted on leing informed by one of the landlords that
the House was responsible for the property. The crowd became
pacified iHn receiving the following literal treat from the
manager ot the show Three kegs of iuger. or.e keg ot brandy,
one keg f sherry, live dozen IkUUs of crock, eight Ixixeg of
cigars, and twenty dollars in cash the latter 1-eing distributed
judiciously. The alTair has created considerable licnl excite
ment, and elicits many conflicting opinions in regard to the action
of the dissatisfied ones.
Train on the Derby. On our fourth page we
insert a portion of one of Geo. F. Train's latest
speeches, in which he exhibits the corruption and
licentiousness of the Derby Day, as it is called. A
part of the speech was devoted to Lord Brougham
that we omit. This speech t-n the Derby places Mr.
Train in a new light before the public, who judging
from his speeches alone, have supposed he was a fast
young man, leaning rather to the ways of the world,
than to the ways of his fathers, morality, and the
teachings of revealed religion. The exhibition of
these traits will draw a still larger audience to his unri
valed speeches. We do not, by any means, endorse
all he says. Indeed some of his later speeches, de
livered since his trial, are so unmercifully severe and
bitter against certain classes in England generally
the ruling classes that they cannot be read with
out exciting some regrets that he should have made
them. This last speech on the Derby Day, however,
is gospel truth and will do good wherever read.
Licekscd to Preach. At a recent Kession of th
Oahu Clerical Association, Messrs. Henry H. Parker
and Orramel II. Gulick were licensed to preach.
Mr. Parker will be associated with Rev'd E. W.
Clark, over the Kawaiahao Church in this city.
Mr. Gulick is expecting to fill Mr. Shipman's place
at Kau, Hawaii, the natives having invited him
For the East. The Yankee will sail Friday or
Saturday for San Francisco, taking the mail. Files
of this paper containing the news of the death of the
Prince cr.a be had at the counter.
iARrER's Magazine. For choice miscellaneous
reading, it is difficult to find a periodical more en
tertaining than this. It is a magazine for everybody.
The-August number excels if possible, the previous
isauies. It contains the closing chapters of Thack
eryj$ 44 Phillip," and the opening chapters of
"Romola," a new serial by Miss Evans, the author
of the 44 Mill on the Floss," 44 Adam Bede," &c.
Ross Brown's flying trip through Norway, illustra
ted with those inimitable sketches of men and
manners which have given him a worldwide fame
Mr. Bigg's adventures along the Xew York wharves
Tominatoo and Orley Farm, by Anthony Trollope
are all worth perusal. The History of South Car
olina Nullification, a very interesting paper at tbia
time, should be read by every American, Northerner
or Southerner. For popular entertainment ond
instruction, there is no monthly that will compare
A Great Book. 44 America before England" is
the title of a new book by the Count Agenor de Gas
pasin, author of the 44 Uprising of a great People."
The author, who is a Freuchman, is one of thr few
public writers of Europe who has had tbe courage to
espouse tbe cause of tbe North, and he handle:.' his
subject as ably as valiantly.
This will be found one of the most remarkable
books of the age, as its author has proved himself to
be a most remarkable man. His work entitled the
44 Upiisiug of a great People" has been read with
the greatest interest by all. This, his last effort, far
excels the previous, and exhibits a most wonderful
knowledge of American aff.iirs and Americans
for a European. A few copies of this work,
which was only issued from the press in New York a
day or two before the sailing of the mail steamer ot
July 21, have been received by fast express. See
. Wonderful ISook.
Legation tof the United States,
Honolulu, Sept. lO, 18G2.
TfkTOTICK IS IIKKF.liV C1VKV TO ALL
persons whom it may concern, lliat the " KeiulezvoUB "
at Hilo and Lahaina as Depots for sick and destitute American
seamen are closed, and that Honolulu Is the only Hendezvoui
where " sick nnd destitute Ano-rii-ii'i seamen" will hereafter re
ceive that attention arid medical car-- which humanity prompts
and the lilerality of our Government has so long provided for.
TIIOS. J. DKYKH,
0J9-It I". S. Commissioner.
GCORCR W. BROWN,
NOTiVriY 2T TJ 33 Xj X C? ,
Office, Court House, np stairs. 320-ly
Gaspariirs Last Work on America !
Jl'ST KKCKIVEU ltV KX PRESS FROM
Ne- York, a few copies of
" America 15c fore ISiirope'!"
By Count Agenor de Oasparin, author of " I'prising of a Oreat
I'eople " This new hook was only issued from the American
press in July, and has heen recofved lv l"xrres. H in
one ot tne most tlirillingly entertaining ana instructive
books ever issued, and ou,;ht to be in the library of every Amer
ican, at home or abroad. Price $2 75. 1 Vol. 419 pp.
A few copies of Gasparin's ' Uprising of a Great People a
new edition with an additional chapter by the author.
l'nce f l ao. ll. m. vv in J r r..
Notice to the Public!
Tine City Iffarkct -
u'ir.i. tw i? t-r n ? V 1 iv
IS SATirKDAY NKXT, under the chnrge
JOHN THOS. WATERHOUSE,
Importer and Dealer in General Merchandise. Honolulu, II. I.
His Ex. U. C. Wtli.ie, . . . Honolulu.
It. F. rsow, Esq., .... "
C. A. Wiluims r Co., . . "
Chis. Rkkwkk, Esq., .... 41
AYlLCOX. HlClIARO.S & Co., ... "
Dimoso A: mn,
TllOS. PENCKR, Esq.,
II. IMCKINSOV. Esq.,
11. I'lTMAN", K-i.,
M i:rta .v Mkurii-l,
C. Y. Lao iKS A: Co.,
O. T. Lawton, Esq.,
rOBIS, llHi'S. fi Co.
Fiki.o & Kick, ....
Accident. Last week, on Thursday, as Rev. P.
J. Gulick was driving a span of horses from the city
to his reei lence near I'unahou, the horses became
frightened and threw him out of the wagon, break
ing his collar bone, and injuring him internally.
causing neniorrage. me ncoueiu was a very se
vere one, but not considered dangerous.
Vll TixiTOJs ofT tlio Year I
rmMIK liXDRRSIfiXEI) WILL PURCHASE
JL at the Bkst .Mabkkt Pku'K
Old Copper and Composition
For Shipment !
AijkU 1 Mh. I.iiwahii iksskn bach, and Will -i J
be supplied with the very best
Beef, Million, Veal, &c, &c,
From the celebrated herds of K. Mofut, Esq., and of the Vfaimea
Grazing and Agricultural Company, and at the lowest market
Honolulu. Sept. 11, 182. S29-?Jm
J. RODERICK 11KGS TO NOTIFY.
his friends and the public generally that in addi
tion to his already convenient hi id cnim dtous
accommodation for Hoarders, iu Kaahumanu St.,
near to the Punt office he lias nov added rooms for private par
tie, where they can be provided with every luxury the s aon
affords at the most moderate prices. Asa well known nld Pio
neer in his line of the Islands, he trust that his friends and the
public will continue to favor him with their usual patronae,aiul
f.r which he will, by every attention, hope to merit their at pro
By Express from New York.
NEW LETTKR WRITERS.
Sewall's Ordeal r.. Free Labor in VI tst Indien,
Cook's Cavalry Tactics, 2 vols.,
Du Chaillu's Africa,
Williams' on Kxecutors, 2 vols.,
Teimeiit's Natural History of Ceylon,
Longfellow's and Wadsworth's Poems,
Tennyson's and J. O. taxe's Poem",
Kly's Journal in Kichmoiid,
John Doe and Richard Koo,
Brown, Jones, fr Co..
Neal's residence In iiain,
Magician's Own Hook and Reason Why,
1001 J-onps and other Song lo.k,
Webster's Counting Houe Dictionary,
fpier s French Dictionary,
Together with a great variety of other new and late publica
tions, tor numerous to mention.
Just Received by Speedwell and for sale by
It II. M. WH I TNK V.
a. j. M'Ki;..i:y,
BOOT & SHOE MAKER,
Xuutinu SI. nbovr It. Iioie's St mm Rakery.
MY STOCK IS 1'ROCL'R.
f.- MY STOCK IS I'ROC
CJnC J ed from K. KAMSKV, and war
19 1 Orders respectfully solicited i
' Via- teiide.1 to with dispatch.
JOHN THOMAS WATERHOl'SK.
A XV PERSONS IIAVIXO ANY CLAIM
on the I'udersipned are requested to hand in their
accounts before the 20th inst. And any persons indebted to the
L'ndersigued are re'pKsted to settle as soon as possible.
329 Ot H. J. HOLDS-WORTH.
Smash Up ix Ntvanc Valley. On Friday last.
while tbe family of Mr. Synge were returning from
a pic-nic in a wagon belonging to Mr. E. Burgess,
the horse took fright from want of ttill in the driver,
and kicked the wajon clear from himself, breaking
it up and injuring himself beyond recoTery. The
fimily fortunately eeapl injury.
A L.T, PERSON'S ARE Ft) R BIDDEN TRIST
3k. INO any one on my account, as I shall not be responsi
ble fi,r any debts contracted without my written order.
O. KIMBALL, (0. K.)
Kahu'.ui, Maui, S-pt. 1, 1SC2. aH-lm
Everybody should have one!
TMIE I'N DERSIGXEI) II A VlXfi RECEIV
ed Tools and Materials ier " tpeedwell," is now prepared
to furnish on shoit notice,
Superior Slcncif Plate, and
For marking Linen, Sil' or Cotton. An article requisite in
every familv. Large pHtes also cut to order, by
f HOa. G. THRUM,
n-J--3. F'.if Street, nppritf lhe O ld Fellow' Hall.
Notice to Builders.
PROPOSALS WILL HE RECEIVED 11 V
ft. the Hoard of Kducation fur furnishing material and erect
ing buildings for the Lahainaluua Seminary, according to plans
and sjieciflcation to be seen at this offiee, until and including
the 22d if Sept, inst., at tl.r-e o'clock, p. M. lrooaals to be
scaled and marked, " Proposal for rebuilding Iihaiualuna
It will Iw at the option of the Hoard to accept or not either of
the offers made.
Also, separate proposals for making sixty sinplc bedstead
and thirty small tables aceordinp to specifications to be seen at
this office. By order of the Board,
Iept. I'm. IssTitrcTiox, 3. Fl'LLER,
Sept. 4, 1S02. (32?-2t) Clerk.
fE IT KXOWX AND MADE MANIFEST
M. to all whom it may concern, that after this date,
STAN'IHir GOLD COIN
will e the only legal currency iu money transactions with the
Government of this place.
F. LA C0RTK,
Guam, April 19, 162. 329-Oni Uorcmor.
iVof iec !
npiirc scholastic year of oa hit col-
JB. LLGE at Pnnahou, will commence on Wednesday, Mt.
17th, instead of Sept. loth. Candidates for admission will be
examined on Tuesday, the Idlh. . .
Candidates are requested to present testimonials or good
moral character. . .
In addition to the Knlish and Classical course, instruction
will be given in French, in vocal and instumenul music, also in
drawing and painting. 1'er uruer,
Honolulu. An?. 25, 12.
K. W. CLARK,
Sec. of P.nard of Trustees.