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T T l x r
Horseracinsr and Profanity.
GEO. FRANCIS TRAIN'S
Exposure of the Derby Iay.
Mr. Train's epeceli which we give in full be
low, was Wivered in report? to a j rc-win;; call
made upon hiin to t-poak at Arngld J'lace Hall,
Dwelt Head, udJ in n-ply t j ..'veral fjuakers who
had j.recelcd him, and eulogized a recent speech
of Lord I'rougham'e, and that household god
of Englislmcn, the Derby Day. Bost. Iiulhtiu.
I neyer refuse a challenge from any source,
much more when so iersonal aa this has been
to-night. I am not in speaking mood. I came
in t late. 1 confess myself better in defence
than in attack, bnt as I ece a breach in the ram
part I will give you a taste of the latter. (Hear
All the speeches to-night were eloquent on the
Derby day (cheers) and the last debater said
it was a ti;ht that would make even Mr. Train
delighted with our institutions. .Stimulated by
your cheers, he went on to say that there I
could read the Constitution of Kngland. There,
said he, you see this great empire, and concluded
by repn-sjenting the Derby day as a picture of
England's Civil Iiights and IMigious Liberties.
(Cheers.) It may seem unkind for me to disturb
the ectne. You may think it ungenerous for
me to d..stroy the picture ; but I may do good
by telling the truth (hear) although it may
meet with ftrong opio.ition. If 1 come out as
aught as & Iieformer, you must not censure
me. (Hear.) If I t-peak as a moralist, yoiw
must listen with rwpect. (Hear.) Youa.sent?
Then let ivi tell you that the Derby day is the
gnat char tui house of crime t ichere the liable and
the srrf me:t on etpinlity the gambler the courte
zan, and the horst thi'f. (Cries of Libel,"
Insult to England," Bosh," and derisive
cheers.) As Hamlet remarks to Laertes, a ial-
able hit. (Hear.) You seem offended. You
urgot that I uin on the opposition benches.
That you repeatedly called upon me before I
rose to speak. (Hear, and " That's so.") You
like the truth you do not wish to be D.irnuni
ized you cannot bay that I flatter or fawn upon
you for iny own benefit ; and in this age of
toadyism and snobism you ought to appreciate a
man tcho dares to speak the truth (cheers,)
although at the risk of losing all his popularity.
1 say that the Derby is a disgrace to England,
a blot npon the moral character of the English
people (oh,) and if that day represents civil
liberty and icligious freedom, I thank Clod that
America has not arrived at that pitch of Chris
tian civilization. (Oh, and interruption, one or
two gentleman leaving the hall, saying they
were a lot of t nobs to listen to euch abuse.) Order
being restored, jMr. Train said, I sec I mii!t
prove my ca.?, point by point. (Hear.) I have
made a bold assertion, and you call upon me to
prove it: I will do it to your entire satisfaction.
(Cheers and laughter.) To commence. The
Derby is the delight of the rum-seller, the beer
shop, and the gin-palace. Intemperance that day
holds his Bacchanalian court Champagne on
the grand stand for the noble rum and sherry,
and gin, in the court below for the Traviatas,
and beer and porter and foul mixtures for the
great unwashed. (Laughter.) lne costermon
ger gets drunk for a shilling, and the noble for a
Knnd. Drunkenness id the great feature of the
?iby day ; Solerness would be sneered at ;
drink deep, drink long, drink all the time. Ask
Fortnum and Mason what they put in the ham
pers to take away men's senses. Look at the
merchant, the broker, and the banker, the day
after the Derby. Those heavy eyeballs, with red
borders, that dark ridge under the eyelash, that
yellow-tinged complexion and listless gait, all
betoken a day of dissipation at tfie Derby, and a
aight of debauchery at Cremorne. (Oh, and
laughter.) The Derby is the grand annual mus
ter of the Blackhg, the (iambbr, and the Burglar !
There they meet the Lords of England and the
Members of the House of Commons. Equality
Fraternity Liberty. Iietting is contagious. The
f teneral sets the example to those in the ranks.
The priest bets his bottle of wine, and the ladies
bet gloves. Every body gambles at the Derby.
The passions are excited. The mind is disorder
ed. Impure thoughts enter the brain. Yice is
a terrible contagion. Free Trade in gambling
undermines morality, and schools industry to be
the first victim for the Penitentiary. I do not
. think that assembling with ' blacklegs, pimj,
and scamps, tends to elevate the mind or improve
the morals of man. (Hear, and applause.)
The Derby is not a day of prayer and fasting ;
bat the tongue is loose and vulgarity is the order
of the hour. Profanity is on the increase, vul
garity gains new disciples on the Derby. I was
taught that profane swearing was the resort of
the vulgar. (Dear, and oh.) The gentUnan
may di-?ent, but the man who cannot endorse
his opinion without the olcene introduction of j
some loud oath deserves the pity ot all goou men.
(Hear.) It is a vile habit, coarse and pletian.
There are tiro distinct marks f the true gentleman .
He nerer tells a lie or tak'S the name of Hod in
rain. (Hear, hear.)
It chill my Lert to hrar the Met Soprani-:
Rudely app-al"d to upon every triflii g thew,
Maintain your rank, vahrtrity depie.
Yoa wuul.l r.t war ujx-u a hM i f d a:h.
Kep-nt ! Your Maker now tiny atop your breath.
The Dtrly Day is the Baden Baden of the
Pogue et Xoir. (Jumbling is the rule ; all classes
bet, the servant copies the master, men lose who
can little afford it. (Janiing is a terrible vice
it ruins the winner as well as the loser. What
excitement is the most intense ? asked the Regent.
"Winning at cards, replied Fox. What next?
Iing. The Derby is covered with gamblers.
Tbmble-rigging, cock-fighting, card betting,
horse racing, fortune telling, enny tossing.
Each sharper bent on his prey. The gamester is
. lost man, and the Derby is his lair. Another
thought. The Dt rby is a day of unlridlt d lici nse.
The Christian preacher has no voice at the Derby.
Slang phrases are the fashion. The chaff of the
Derby is an institution (hear and cheers) but
it is a vulgar, low, disgusting institution. (Oh,
and hisses.) The ride home is a scene of danger
coats torn, hats lost, carriages brcken, and
life risked stones, mud, dirt, and bonbons fly
around your head. Your ryes are liable to be
put out at any moment. The ladies in your
carriage may be your sisters, your wives, your
daughters. Xever mind it ; they must listen and
blush not, for it is the Derby Jay. The young
man with the four-in hand throw dolls and
wooden babies into their laps (laughter) the
very idea conveys an immoral thought the con
ception is obscene. Who introduced this doll
throwing custom? Of course, it was the liber
tine, the seducer. The act is often accompanied
with loud jests.
Iiamcxl.-st words admit of no defence.
For w:.it of decency is want of sense !
T7ie Derby is the benefit day of the Shoulder
hitter and the Pugilist . The rowdy scenes, the
brutal contest, the bloody fights on the ground
are only surpassed in debauchery by what take
place on the return from the races. The drunken
drivers rush madly along the street?, and human
limbs and human life are risked on all sides.
Go into the hospitals the next day and make a
note of the broken arms the burned bodies and
disfigured faces you see there. Cruelty to man
succeeds cruelty to horses Miss Todd's coachman
must not punUh his horse but the jockey ot the
Earl of Essex must not be questioned when driv
ing his spurs deep into the favorite's sides.
(Hear, hear.) .
Aain, the extravagance of the Derby is enough
to condemn it. How many go there that can
lirrl afford it? fThr.t'0 ) How many ynng
wen have risked and lost and their employer?
muf-t suffer until the clerk turns out a Kobson
a Iiedpath or a I'ublinger ! (Cheers.) Perhaps
he is a married man with grown up daughters,
and all dependent upon his hard-earned salary.
He bets lie loses he becomes mad he looks
over the bridge his courage fails he stops a
moment hesitates than kneels down before the
heavily laden coal cart puts his head delilerate
ly unJer the great wheel and his head is crushed
Vj atoms ! II: did through losses on the Derby !
I'ollock speaks words of fire of the suicide who,
with his own hands, open'-d the portals of eterni
ty, and, sooner than the devils hoped, arrived in
hell f (Sensation.)
The Derby is the Slock H t change of the horse
tin' vis. (Oh.) That day they revel in their
villanies. They come from all parts of these
inlands to carry on their infamous traffic on the
Derby. Why is it that men consider dishonesty a
virtue when they sell a horse? (Laughter.)
The Jew aDd the Gentile the Arab and the
Hindoo the gentleman and the blackleg the
English lord and the Irish peasant are all the
same when dealing in horse-flesh ! The Quaker
said his horse had no faults, and would stick to a
hill. Will he draw?" " Yes, thee would be
delighted to see him draw?" Of course the
animal turned out to be a jibber as well as
blind ! " That," said the Quaker, 44 is his mis
fortune, not his fault." (Laughter.) The
parson will let you find out the spavin ; the phi
lanthropist will not tell you of the lameness
the Christian lady will conceal the vice of the
least she offers for sale and the Christian gen
tleman delights in having his holiday sport at
The D'rby is the Kate Hamilton's of the Cy
prians! Here Cyprians flaunt their silks and
rustle their patins, and make their coarse jests
and loud observations in the presence of the
fairest, the highest, and the most virtuous ladies
of England. Which is the lady and w hich the
Cyprian, aks the stranger? Keally, who can
tell. Even Frith, in his picture ot the Derby
Day, has the portraits of some celebrated prosti
tutes to make it life-like. Sj I am told. What
a place to take our wives and daughters ! Would
you introduce thm at the llnlborn Cassino?
Would you take them to dance the Lineers at
the Argyle Kooms? (No.) Would you go with
them to the Piccadilly Saloon, or the Portland
Booms, or Culdwell's, and drive them twice a
week to Cremorne ? Most assuredly, no! Few
married men would le so lold. Yet, what they
shun in the haur-ts of vice in Iondon, they court
in broad daylight at the Derby ! (True.) They
are horrified at vice and prostitution when re
tailed, but are its noblest jatrons when whole
saled. All that is bad comes together at the
Derby. That day the Argyle Magdalen are in
their champagne rolies. That day the cassino
empties its families into the Derby. That day
Kate Hamilton sits supreme upon her throne.
That day the I lay market removes its entire pop
ulation to the Derby the great rendevous ot the
Concubine, and the Stock Exchange of the Harlot.
(Ironical Cheers.) That day lad women meet
by appointment bad men, and virtue is scoffed at
on the great charnel house of the Courtezan.
Here female beauty means loss of honor, of virtue,
and of moral life. And yet, knowing these
things, Englishmen hesitate not to introduce
their families into such haunts ot iniquity.
Why? Simply because it is fashionable. (Hear.)
The Lords are there as well as the Commons.
Fashion is a tyrant. A Queen once introduced
large sleeves to cover her broken arm. A Queen
gave trie world corsets to hide her ugly form. A
Queen suggested long dresses because her feet
were large, and an Empress invented crinoline
when coining events cast their shadows before.
(Laughter.) So fashion makes immorality pop
ular. Great ladies countenance the Derby, and
who dares protest? The Bishop of Oxford?
Xo ! Lord "Brougham? I lis Social Science
would not interfere with the social evil which he
thinks is a social necessity. (Laughter.) Where
is London, and Canterbury, and Durham? Do
they object? Does the Duchess of Sutherland
and the fair peeresses of England endorse the
horrid debaucheries of the Derby day ? I have
never seen their protect, although they found
time to appeal to American ladies about the
immorality of slavery. (Applause.)
If evil communications corrupt good manners,
the evil of the Derby must breed foul corruption.
If ladies are known by the company they keep,
the Derby is not the place for modesty and
purity. How the young girl must shrink in
the presence of her lover when listening from her
elegant brougham on the; hill to the obscene
songs and conversation of the gipscy women, who
perhaps have been paid to entertain the mistresses
of the young gentlemen in the adjoining carriage.
(Hear.) All this is allowed on the Derby day.
The Peers approve it the judges award it and
no Cumming, no Newman Hall, no Spurgeon,
no Lord Shaftesbury, raise their voices against
the wholesale immoralities of the Derby day !
Oh.no! That tcould l- un-English. (Laughter.)
My painting is completed, ray argument is
closed. I was challenged, Mr. Grand. I ac
cepted. I have fought ; and ask you, sir, who
is the dial man .' (Laughter.) lhe honorable
speaker pointed me to the Derby, where I might j
witness Civil Ilight and Heligious Freedom j
the great Constitutional Charter of your race, j
After the scenes 1 have painted, I hope for the !
sake of Virtue, Morality, and Keligion, that j
argument will never be advance 1 again. I main- !
tain I have proved three distinct propositions.
The Derby Day is the Stock Exchange of Pugi
lism the Mecca of the Dorse Thief the Bourse
of the GamMer the Kendezous of the Blackleg
the Hum-shop or the Drunkard the Central
Depot where the villanies of the Turf are matured
and the Grand Bazaar of the Gentlemen
Better the Vulgar Card-player the elegant
Adulterer (oh, and cheers) the profligate Boue
the hardened Gipsy and the aristocratic Black
guard ! Here the frail women hold their levees,
who are as corrupt in body as they are in mind ;
whose coarse oaths in their drunken orgies sound
upon the car like the Death Battle of Bcmorss.
(IiOud Applause.) Virtue to women is what the
grain is to the straw take it away, and man
and beast tread it under foot. (Loud cheers.)
Mr- Train sat down amid enthusiastic cheering
and applause, and many of those who had at the
commencement of his speech, expressed their
dissent, crowded about him to congratulate him
upon his brilliant effort in behalf of religion and
morality. Commercial Built tin.
MIEi:XI)ERSIGXKD WOILI) RFS
pt-ctfullr iuform his friends anil the iuMic genrr;iliy that.
he Hon., lulu Steam l$ir-cut nakcry tetiiir ii"W in mil oeriiinn.
he U irepared to furnish Pilot and Navy Bri'l, Water Crack
ers aiitl ottier descriptions of
All of superior quality ami at
Tisinr n rlofYr PnTnnnt i t i rm
1 IILCO LU UllV UUUlUVblblUU
Partita furnishing thfir owu fiour for ship bread, will have it
made up at the lowrit possible rates.
SHIP BREAD EEBAKED.
Orders from the other islands promptly attended to
XT Orders in Honolulu for shipping to be left with Messrs.
W licox. Kichar Is Is Co.. Queen Street. o24-6m
MIIIS OILCAX BE USED FORAM KI.M)
L of Lamps, burns with a
AVIiile and Brilliant L.ilf nut! rniil no
In qnanfiti',' to rt. fr it
MKLCHFK? A- Co "-.
OFFER FOR SALE
TO AEEIYE !
OF THE HAMBURG BARK
"LAURA & LOUISE!"
DI E I' ALL OCTOBER,
Iry Goods 3tc,
WIIITK CROI XD PRINTS, NEW STVLK3,
Mack ami white prints, new style?,
Fancy prints, new styles,
Pink and yellow prints, new styles,
Two blue prints, new styles,
Turkey red cottons, brown cottoup,
White cottons and shirtings, union cheeks.
White cotton and linen drills, fine linens,
Fancy and mourning muslins,
Tape check muslins, black coburgs,
Victoria lawn, various qualities,
Union and cotton sheetintrs 11-4, 12-4,
Linen and union tubl damask, white,
lirown, bleached and drab moleskin
ltUck, plain and figured alpaca,
Itlue figured alpaca, fancy cotton velvets,
Superior black silk finish alpaca.
Worsted lasting, black, blue and green,
Blue twilled flannels .",0-incli,
Superior white flannels,
Huckabuek and linen towels,
Linen cambric handkerchiefs,
Fancy printed cotton handkerchiefs:.
Printed Turkey red handkerchiefs,
Muliu hdkf-i., fancy printed border,
Thibet, blue, red, white and blue,
Liack and blue broad cloth,
A .-mail invoice of black broad cloth, of very sup. qaality
manufactured from Hawaiian wool.
Clothing, Shirts Hosiery, &c,
Ked flannel shirts, hickory shirts,
While cotton shirts, white liuen bosom shirts.
A lare assortment of fancy cotton hhirts,
Silk and lamb's wool undershirts,
A large assortment of silk, Lisle thread, Cotton stockings
Children's cotton socks,
Men's grey and white merino socks,
Checked cotton pants,
Pilot cloth pants,
Mack alpaca coats, Water proof coats,
White inarseilles vests,
White linen drill pant.
Plain black silk, figured camlets, asst'd colors.
lil.ick silk neckties and handkerchiefs,
White cambric bilk handkerchiefs, printed border,
Alexander's kid gloves,
lilack silk umbrellas,
P.lack silk hat ribbons,
Muck silk lace falls,
2 IT: j I s, &c,
Gent's fiorentine straw hats,
Cent's Paris felt hats,
A larsre assortment of ladies bonnets,
Ladies' and children's straw hats, new styles.
Snerior English hopskin saddles, complete,
Iuiitntion hogskin saddles, complete,
r.its, worsted saddle girths,
Spirits Wines, &e,
Genuine Holland gin, in baskets and cases,
Claret in hogsheads and cases, (4 Co,,,
Superior London jM.rter, Iuqts. and pts., (Barkley Perkins
Ilottled ale in quarts and pints,
Superior English drought ale in hogsheads, viz: Bass tr Co.
in'.ld ale. Burton Brewery Company, Jeffreys,
Bum in casks.
Iffsirdivsirc, Cutlery, Arc.
P.est English refined bar iron, round and flat.
Best English hoop iron, 2, J and 1 inch.
Iron tinned Saucepans,
Tin Plates, IC, l.V, IYXX, charcoal.
Ka.ors, Sail Needles, Needles,
Pen and pocket knives, w
Coco handle butcher knives,
Knives and forks,
Pins, Crochet Needles,
Fencing Wire, No. 4, 5, and 6.
Crushed sugar, in hlf. barrels,
Vinegar in Demijohns,
Best Russia tarred bolt roie and cordage,
English Sail Twine,
Seizing stuff, Caglines,
Spunyarn, 2 and 3 thread,
Swedish Tar, Coal Tar. Pitch.
Boiled Linseed Oil,
Supr. English white lead and zinc paint,
Black paint, Vermillion,
Green, b!u? and yellow Paints,
Best English hemp canvas, No's 1 to 4.
Uussia heavy and li(:ht ravens I'uck.
Blocks, Locks and thimbles,
Yellow metal sheathing and nails,
Copper pump tacks.
Crockery A: Glassware.
White granite plates,
liowls and chamber.
Cut bar tumblers, .
" Goblets and decanters.
Champagne, and Claret and Sherry glasses.
$n ii dries.
Blue, grey and white woolen blankets,
Russia crash, Bed Quilts,
100 pes. heavy Burlaps, 40 inches,
Lubin's Extracts, Macassar Oil,
Buffalo Pressing combs,
Ivory tooth combs.
Men' white Berlin Gloves,
White linen tap,
White, brown an! black linen thread,
Flue cotton thread,
A large assortment of Children's toys,
Gi'.t framed mirrors,
Paris Fans, Ladies' reticules and work -baskets.
Cachmere tables and Tiano covers.
Ladies embd, fkirts.
Mother of Pearl buttons,
Black and white bone buttons,
" metal " frames,
A small invoice of oil Paintings and Engravings in gilded
W a t e r- m o n k ey s,
Hide Poison. (GO gallons water to 1 gallon poiton)
Printing paper, Letter and not paper.
Steel pens, leftd pencils.
French blacked calf-skins.
Last 1112 trailers.
ENGLISH PORTLAND CEMENT,
Liverpool Salt in Oak Barrels !
BEST WELSH STEAM GOAL,
IInobilit. ijr. U. I4''
A Superior lot of Kerosene Oil
SIDE AM) SOLAR
KEROSENE OIL GLASS HAND LAMPS
AND FANCY SHADES AND FIX
Expected by 'Yankee,' 4 Ann Eliza,'
AND OTHER VESSELS VIA SAN
A very Large nnil Superior Amorliurul of
Seleelrd exprenly vrilh care for market.
VOXSlSTiyG l.V PART OK
FRENCH AND AMERICAN
English, French and American muslins
Heavy and light shawls
Fringes Hk and lace trimmings
Calico Ostrich feathers
Cashmere and velvet trimmings
White and black blond White and black ruches
White, Rilt, and pink fine belting
Gilt and silvered bodkins
Dimity bands Knitting needles
Cord, crochet, tassel and bead head nets
White and colored kid gloves
Lisle thread gloves Tape trimmings
Balmoral skirts Iterege roles
Children's plaids Zephyrs
Liuen and cotton pant stuffs Clouds
A fine assortment of ladies' and misses' boots and shoes
A few pairs of ladies' serge Balmoral boots
Fine bleached and uubleached 4-4 cottons
&e., &c, &c, A:c,
.... A LSO . .
A fine and well selected assortment of
, til. is s ware
Paints, oil and glass
COySlSTlXQ IX PART OF
Assorted chest locks,
" door "
Taper, flat and half-round files,
Brace and bits,
Cap and letter paper,
Pens, pencils, ink,
Envelopes, rubber, &c,
mall fclass lumps.
Assorted kerosene lamps,
Globes, chimneys, &c,
Oiw, C S spades,
Shovels, hoes, yokes
Tin pail ali sizes.
Tin cans with btil.
Cake cups, skimmers
Slop ptiil, bread pans,
Hot, Uo and spade-handles,
Urass shears, transplanters,
Harden ("yringws, &c,
Manila cordage, 1, 1 inch,
Pails, tubs, 4c.
Chrome and Paris green,
White I. S. Cups and saucers,
Muu-S kc. Arc,
B. L. oil.
Sheet zinc, carbon oil,
Oerchins, olive oil,
Stileratus carb. soda,
Saltp-tre, rock salt, Burnet's extracts,
Winchester's No. 1 brown soap,
Olive soda soap, chocolate,
Spices, cream tartar,
Sal soda for washing,
Blacking, Kc, 6lc.
A XH' LOT OF
Jay lie's Celebrated Medicines.
FflOKMFffi GALLERY !
Next Door to the Post-Office,
Up Stnirs, Over the Advertiser Office.
f PORTRAITS AND VIEWS TAKEN
Glass, Paier, Leather, India Bubber, ic.
Pictures inserted in Lockets, Rings, Breast Pins, Ac,
II. L. CHASE.
AX EXC'LLEXT SEAL
nd strong. For sale by
M. H. WHITNEY.
CAKES, AMP&STMES !
npiIE UXDERSIGXED, BEBS LEAVE TO
Jl ii.forni the public of Honolulu that he is, from this dav
prepared to execute all orders for H'F.JJlJiyu and CHRIST
EXiyii CAKE ; also. Parties, Balis and Private families wil
be supplied on most reasonable terms, with all kinds of French,
German. English, and American PASTRIES in great variety.
Every order will be promptly attended to by
Corner Kmc and Maunakea streets.
N. B. Bitter Oranges, Lemons, Citrons, Banana and Pohas
E Sfi LIS II
FIRE i- ARCH
im 13 1) Is. Cement,
Warrarted the best in the market.
For ib b v
r??o.,n If I? trKFELP! Co
TEDDIXC. VISITING AXB BUSINESS
Cards, Seals and other engraving cut to order.
XT' Agent in Honolulu, Pr. SMITH, Dentist, where prices and
tpecimen C ards may be seen. 31-Jy
WHEELER & WILSON'S
FAMILY SEWIIfl MINIM!
ALL FORMER OBJECTIONS OVERCOME.
XO LEATHER PAD USED
NEW STYLE MACHINES t
THE NEW STYLE HEMMER !
TRANSPARENT CLOTH PRESSER
ARE ATTACHED TO THE
PRICES GREATLY REDUCED.
SEND lOR A CIRCULAR.
A. C. IIAYDEN, Agent,
JCorner Sacramento and Montgomery Sts.,
CLOTHING EMPORIUM !
M. HART & Co.
BEG RESI'KCTI'LLLV TO INFORM
their friends and the public, that they have this day
commenced the clothing business in the store formerly occupied
by W. Baseh, they intend keeping a choice assortment of the
best clothini; imported direct from the Eastern States ; great
care will be taken to suit purchasers, and hope to merit a share
of the public pairon;i,.'e.
Honolulu, Jan. 9, lSoi S20-3m
SUGAR AND MOLASSES,
FROM THE METCAI.F I'LAXTATIOX,
For sale by
321-Cm ALDRICH, WALKER & CO.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES,
FROM TITCOM1TS PLANTATION,
For sale bv
ALDRICH, WALK KB & CO.
FRESH CUES, &o.
Hams ! Hams ! Hams !
COME VERY CHOICE CALIFORNIA
fcr Anil Flillim ll:in4 inet rifoii-Ml i-.t.r iH'.-nf n
- ----- r- - j - -"- l"- vvuit.i.j ami vi
sale at the Family Grocery and Feed Store.
l-Jra A. D. CARTWRIGHT.
The splendid new Dutch Clipper Ship
712 tons per Register, was to leave
ON APRIL 15ih, WITH A COMPLETE
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS.
(Including new and dashing styles of PRIX'TS,)
Expressly selected for iL'u Market.
Samples of invoices shortly expected via the Isthmus of
Panama, when nU- will Ik m:id." to arrive by the underxifrned.
-27 lin .' ANION, liRKKN fi Co
FIELD & RICE,
No. CI PEARL STREET, '
BARN CM XV. riELl). WILLIAM It. RICE.
Am V. ISVKKETT,
VICTORIA, V. I.
Messrs. McRrF & Merrill, San Fnm-.
" C. W. Bhooils if Co 2r
His Kx. R. C. Wti.uk lioftiiBi.
Mesr. Alpku-h, Walker if Vo.r
B. K. Sw. Ksq.
J. C. fer-ALMXG, K$o,.
8 GRIFFITT3 MORGAX.
C. 8. niTClWAT.
MORGAN, STOXK & CO.,
Commission and Forwarding Merchants, Pan Francisco, CiJ,
T. S. Hathaway Kq New R-dtj
Messrs. T. Aj A. R. Nye,.. ..................... . u
44 Swift & Perry, " u
" Uriunell Mint urn Ac Co., New Yoifc
John M. Forbes Esq., Ronton '
Messrs. Perkins A: Smith, New Lntdan
Duuicl C. Waterman Esq Honolulu '
CHAS. WOLCOTT BROOKS, W. FRANK LAPP, UPWARD F. HALL, n,
CHAS. W. BROOKS & CO.,
Commissi mi Mercliants,
123 Sansome Street, San I'rancioco, Cm,
PARTICULAR ATTENTION CIVEXTO
the Purchase, Shipment and Sale of Merchandise ; to Fof.
warding and Transhipment of Goods ; the Chartering and (Vt
or Vessels; the Supplying of Whaleships ; and the Negotiate
Exchange on Honolulu in sunis to suit.
ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
B. F. Sxor, Esq., Honolulu
JA8. HrNN'KWKLL, Boston.
IlKNRT A. l'EIKCK, "
THATER, P.RH.HAH & FlKLI.
C. Hkkwkr & Co.,
J 8. Walker,
11. IIackkkld & Co.,
IIknj. Pitman, Ililo
Sl TTO & Co.. New Vnrfc.
293-ly Swift & Allen, New Bedford.
D. C. M'RCER. J. 0. M KRRILL
lie r u i: r & rriuituiMi,
AGENTS OF THE
Regular Dispatch Line of Uonolulu Faclcts.
!TT All freight arriving In transitu for the Sandwich Island.,
will be received and forwarJed by the "Regular Wspntch Line'
FREE OF COMMISSION.
Particular attention paid to forwarding- and transhipment ot
merchandise, sale of whalemen's ills, and other exchaitce. )n
surance of merchandise and Pecie under open policies, suppy
ng waaiesnips, cnanering snips, etc.
117 and 119 California street,
REFER TO t
Captain II F. Ssow,
Messrs. C Brewer if Co., Honolulu.
Corda 50 XjioIoi- !
J TL'KKI to order. Constantly n hand, a larire assort
ment of MANILA AND HEMP ROPE, (all itrt,) bull
Uope, Tow Lane, Oakum, &.C., for sale by
TL BUS CO.,
S14-ly 139 Front Street, San Francisco.
A. F. BROWN,
II tame mmi
" Wostenholm's " Pocket Cutlery,
HVIMVTV BEADS !
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
AXD A GENERAL ASSORTMENT.
Constantly on hand and in receipt by every Pucket.
308 BATTERY STRKKT, San Francisco.
J. .1. SOUTIIUATE t'0'
Importers & Coiniiiission .llercliants.
BllICK FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE,
UNION WIIAItl-', VICTORIA, V. I
REPKR liY PERMISSION. TO
Mrssrs. R. Daviosos .t Co., Hankers, San Franciso,
" DANitL Utmi A: Co, y
' C. A. Iiw A: Co., S gan Francisco.
" Cross r Co., S
" E. Hol t .-H HI.AMiKR & JiTAPfMIOIT, Ilor.olulll.
COMMEIICI A I, A U V E H T I S E U .
I PiibliHlied Krerr Tliur-ilaj Mori
Citt and Island tCBschiiMioxs, ft. OJ a Vbas.
The subscription price for all papers forwarded toforeif1'' ,
tries, is ft 5J perannura, uliicli includes the A nwricsB
Hawaiian postages. All pap'r? for American or :uroleanor','
will have United States postage stumps ontb'im.
XT Scbscriptioss Payabi.k Always is Advascb.
XT Communications from all parts of the Pacific i
be very acceptable.
COMMERCIAL PRINTING OFFICE'
PLAIN A Nl) F ANCY
BOOK AND JOH PRINTING
BOOKS, BILLS OF FIXCIIANflF.,
CATALOQCES, BILLS OF LADING.
BILLHEADS, CONSULAR KLANK.
CIRCULARS, BLANK UKKD3.
AUCTION BILLS, HAND Kltlf
rr VISITING, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS CARDSP'
on a " Yankee Card Press," in the highest stj le of the Wt-
33- All ndrrrticmriits payable in ad"'
3 v An.
Five Lines. ,
Ten Lines. . ,
F'ifteen Lines. . ..
Thirty Lines. . . .
Whole Column. .
Ships advts., (not exceelinj? 101inesspace,)first insrtio
Kach subsequent insertion
Qcartkblt AovERTisrKS will be charsred at the fb'.l'n'
payable at the end of each quarter : j)
For one square, (or the space of 20 lines,) per quarter..-
For one-fourth of a column, per quarter (S
For one-half of a column, per quarter "jjj it
For a whole column, p-r quarter