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TUURSUAY, SEPT UMBER.
Thz r.iH season' has r.peueu unexiectedly early, by the
arrival of three whaler from the Arctic Ocean, wi'A ' rr-
. These vessels art the R'intlter, with H60 Lbls. whale
oil ami 2D.000 Ifcs. bone ; tin- r.rmm.zu, with COO b'..U. frin,
1300 bbbt. bale oil, and -iu.uou !h-. ne .! the Florida,
with 60 bbls. fperra, lliO this, wbale oil, and 16.000 fts. bun'.
This result has lvn so contrary to tli-l experience t.f the pat
few years, where the xx ship have generally arrived first,
that it ha excited the hoi-e that the days of bad-lock with
whalemen are past, and a brighter pro-pert i-i before them.
Th-f season in the Arctic has beii remarkably pleasant, and
favorable for abating. The Florid entered t!te Strain n'uoat
Slay lit, and there has ben hut little ice in tin? ocean, not suffi
cient to hinder whaling whenever desirable. So mild was the
wintr that twice the Cora, which wintered in the Arctic, found
the ocean clear around her U-f-re U.e return of spring. Whale
were aniHu.iIlr abundant. 44 thick as porpoise-.." ami the
returned vessels report that they could readily have taken from
SOJ to 1000 barrels more of oil if they had had any place or
cxjL to stow it la. ThU is etKush to aure as an! hip-
, owners at home that the whales are not yet all - dead broke,"
and gone to parU unknown. The accounts which the tailors
fire us of the plea.-a.cit weather and multitudes of whales in the
Arctic remind u of the stirring reports brought by Caj-tains
Boys and Walker in lSl'J-8. We hare no advices yet from the
Ochotsk fleet, but we can safely say that the Arctic ground is
good ktr the next ten years at least.
Ahnongh no vessel i3 in port to load oil for home, the Erie,
now 133 days oat frorn New Bedford, and the RaJurji, luO .lays
out from Boston, may be looked fwr early in October. Both
these hips will t laid on for oiL
"Regarding the rates of exchange, there is much uncertainty
existing, and prohaLly BotLiuir will be done in it before the
arrival of the nest mail with telegraphic advices from York to
Eept. 5. Should the high premium on gold continue, as it un
jvtiouI,ly will, if it has been caused by tlx enormous issue
of fire hundred millions of paper money front the Government
treasury, it must continue to. derange the exchange drawn on
New York front all tarts of the world. When exchange
between New York and London is at a premium of 20 er cent.,
sad 24 percent, with Bremen, there seems to be no remedy
against drawing at a hiu-h rate here, except by selling oU or
goods to meet the ship' expenses. This can be done to a very
limited extent only, and ought to be done, when it can.
besides the three whalers noticed, tnere have been two arrivals
from fcrtijrn ports. The schooner Toandu came in on Friday
with a fall cargo of lumber from Iu?et Sound, a part of which
was landed at Lahaina. Site sailed again early this morning
tor Victoria, takiug a full cargo of sugar and molasses.
The ship LeoniiLis also arrived on Friday In distress,
leaking 2100 strokes an hour She Is from ruzet Sound, with .
a cargo of spars, bound f.r the Hirer Platte, South America, i
1 A survey has been held on her, and her carj," oroV red lo be
discharged. The leak Is thought to be in tho stern.
A latter received from Kauai by Messrs. Iluffschlaeger If
, Staptnhorst, states that a brig, supposeil to be the whaling brig
! W ailvn, owned by that hoase, was lying off and on at Waimea.
J She has been long looked for, ami has m before been heard
1 fnun Cnr tnii v ' r-T.f t ; I .. .. . .::
I dar or two.
The bark Era'janzi came into port leaking, and will require
to discharge her cargo, In order to examine the extent of dam
age. She baa hauled op to the Custom-bouse w harf for that
A targe auction sale, to close consitments, took place at the
Socio of John II. Cole, on Tuesday, and the average pr.cea
rer very tur cotton gooils and linens having advanced con
siderably on former prices.
Commkbcial iTm.s. '
Epbcik aD FxmMit. At no time in onr country's history
-at least not since the days of the Uevnlution have cold, sil
ver, and exchange on Jtarope been so hiirh as last week. Oold
sold at a premium of 17 per crnt., silver of 12 to 15 per rait.,
and even copper are at a slight premium. Kxchange on
England sells at 29 per cut. ; hot as the different notes of value
between the pound and the dollar make a nominal difference of
about 9 per cent, against ns, the ai-tual difference of exchange
is 20 per cent. That Is, if a merchant has boupht one thou-t.iiid
dollars worth of roods in Kogland or France, it will coat him
twelve ha od red dollars to pay it.
No business can pay this prrmlnm long. It wonld break
every merchant in New York and Boston if it continued two
year. It has already forced msny of them to withdraw their
European orders. For if the gooiU came ever, the importer
snust charge the consoraer twenty per cent, more on his good,
to cover his loss on exchange. In this respect, therefore, the
fcigh rate of exchange is no loss to the country as a whole. It
forces ns to boy American goods; it devclojies indejieodence
of reirn business, and makes ns eo,ual to the demands of our
TJi-re ia some complaint that silver Is hoanled. There is no
troth in the complaint. The New York Herald says 44 it is
every man's doty in vigorously kick any per -on who is discov-
ereu to De guilty or hcartlmg silver or seliinr it to the brokers."
8uch a reommrtMlation 4 a violation of law is worthy of the
paper in which it appear. Silver has been in demand for
Coatoia noose parpoae. where it is as gotd as goUU The enm
saanity have neede-t It arvl have bonght. And those lucky
noosh to own it. of course askril a premium for It- The desire
or it is now Ceasing-, and consequently lire demand for it is now
Holders of domestic cottons now male hundreds r.f dollars
per day, merely by marking up the pri.xs of their goods. Such
to the speculative demand for domestic, that cotuma are ad
vancing to prices never before known. -AT. Y. Paper.
t. AT F.ST DITKS, rrreirrd al tl.U IXUrr.
Baa Francisco......... Anr.3- I Lmdon, (paers) ....July IS
New Yora, (papers)... J uy 21 44 telegraphic ..A ng. 13
44 44 telegraphic.. Aug. 2" I Honckons... ....May 10
Tahiti May i Sydney, N. S. W.,...-Jaa. 13
M l'kn-a al IInolulu Iu Nrplrm Ix-r.
ST. H. M. DT.
Flrat Qmrtfr-... 0 11 45 A. Last Quarter,.. 15
jrull Moon...... T 9 27 A. New Moon Zi
t int. Quarter.. .SOJ. Mi. S0u. M.
PORT Or HOUOIsULTJ. H. I.
8pt. 19 Am fh Toando, Gardner, from Pu?et Pound ria
Victoria and Lahaina. 'S7 days to the latter plao-.
with about 1 14 M fcet lumber to Messrs. Hackfeld
19 Am ship Lronklas, Wood, 40 day from Poif'-t Soun ,
- i co route fur Montevideo wita Inmlx-r. l'ut in here
i t"T repairs, Iiavimr sprung a leak while at sea.
13 Sch Nettie Merrill. I'.oitm. from lliloand other witxl
ward iort, with 100 keg toar, brta moiasKS,
SO hid-4. 4 lags pulu, etc
19 Sch Manookuwai, from liana, with 700 awa root. 130
i goat skins, li bags fungus, & hides, and 10 deck
13 Pch Maria, Crr firm Hanalii, with 23 cords wood,
raoio ami 4 uecsc iiasseiigers.
19 Slonp Kir.au, Howard, from Koolau, with 170 bags
19- -P:h Mlokai. Joe, from liana, with 10 cords wood.
SO Sua-mer Kilaura, llrrrill, from wiodward port, with
2i bairs coiP-e, 'J bags fuuira. t2 hide, 1 bundie
goat skins, 4 brls tallow, 4 bud Is leather. C2 head
cattle, 10 sheep 1') bogs, 1 doz turkeys, 6 do. fowl,
53 brU pctates-0o0 oranges, pkgpecie (f (51 75)
aikl a K of native freight.
20 Am wh ship Reindeer. Kajr.fr, frotn the Arctic. 24
months oat, 145U wh.o,0u bone, s-ason ; 10 sp,
4J74 wh, tU.OCO bone, voyage ; 1650 wh, 'i3,0u0b
20 Sea Kamoi, Shepherd, fr.xa Kahulni and Lahaina,
with a cargo of wheat, floor and o.ita.
20 Sen Lmma Kooke, Wetltrrhy, from Makee's Laud.ng
and Lahaica, with 1'30 brls motases, 150 keg
auicar. 1 nor-. 20 sheep. 5 pls, 150 turkeys, lot
furniture, and a large lot of native produce.
21 Am wh bark Itraranxa, fnrr-er, from the s-joth and
Ant e, Z4i months oat. -o sp, l."VUil wh, -JO.ouo
bone, season ; f5 sp, 300 wh, 63,00o bn, voyage ;
SCO p. IMO wh. 2O.OIJ0 bone, on tioard.
21 Am wh bark i'lnrida, t ish. from the Arctic ZS months
oat. 50 sp, II wh, 16,iK) bone, season ; .V) sp.
y.'jO wh. 50,000 none, voyage ; 50 sp, 2CO0 wh,
15.000 tx-ne, on board.
23 Sch Kalama, Clark, from Koloa and NawCIwili. with
20 cord w..l, 45 kig paddy, 4 kegs butler 1
cabin and 12 deck pusseogers.
22 Sch Oild Fellow, Morse, from Hanalei. with 25 cords
- . wood, 10 hides, 2 brls tallow 2 cabin and 1 deck
21 Sch Hannah, ntone, fna Hil with 9 hides. 17 2 goat
kins, 2 lxgs, 5 bag fungus 1 cabin and 14 deck
24 Sch Karoehamcha. fJreen. from Maliko, with 123 brls
moiassv and 2 ba;s fungus.
gcp. IS Sch Moikeiki, Napela, for Lahair a an.l Kahnlui.
2J ikeamer Kilauea, IWrrili, for Lahaina, Kona and other
22 Sch Nettie Merrill. Bcrres, for Lahaina, II Ho and other
gt Sch Maria, Crane, for ITanaleL
2i cVfe Kekaoluolii. Hat-r, for Kona and K in.
i gcb Manuokawal, M. Ihsh, fir liana, East Maui.
23 cb Kin ma Eo kc, Wchcrby, f-w Lahaina & 3Ukee's
23 4ch Kila,"; Clark, for Nawiliwili an.1 Koloa.
21 Sch K&mci, Shepherd, f .r Ijihami and Kahulul.
XT Schooner Toando, Gardner Left lVrt Townsend Aug.
22, and Victoria oo tie 24iU- Flret three days, Lad very strong
jof . winds, alter that had tronj breezes from the southward
and rat ward for about a week. Took the trades light iu lat.
Si X., long. 13" 9 W. Arrived at Lahaina on the 10th Sept
aiavbargcd part or her cargo then?, aul arrived at Honolulu on
. VESSELS IS PORT-SEPTEMBER 23.
... .. in bark Ppeedwel!, HoMsworth.
Ass Wp Leon.la, Wood.
Agii ich Toando, Gardner.
bl Itein.Wr. Ravncr I Bark Bragaiwa. Turner
tom the Whaling ftt.
1ZT Ship ReinJrer, lUynor, re;orts M'ent into the Arcti
u!y 10, and had good weather mont of the time, but became
very blowy during the latter part of Auirust. Took the firt
bowhead May 16, lat. CO3 04 N., long. 17J K., and the last
Aug. 22. lat. 70 10 X., long. 170 0 W. iu all 15 whales,
14i0 brls. oil. Saw most whales in lat. CJ 10 X., long. 174 3
W from July 2i to Au. 10. On the lt of May, kt one of
the starboard boats while running in a gale ; on the 18th June,
lost the starboard anchor by the ice coming in contact with us
at the mouth of Plover Hay. Found very liul; ice, and the
weather more mild this season tlan on any former occasion
whales numerous. Having filled all the casks, left for IIouololu
August 27, and arrived on the 20lli Sept. ; experienced light
breezes all the way dowa.
XT Hark lira'janza, Turner, reports Left Honolulu Pec. 23
f.r the line and Arctic. Touk the lirjt sperm whale Jan. 5, lat.
1 S , long. 10a W., and the lart April 10, in Doki Hay, the
westernmost of the Solomon group, lat. 5 3 S., long. 3o3 K.
In all. 28 sperm tales. C00 brls. oit Sx.rm whales were plen
tiful in that Bay during the month of Fetruary. Went on the
Arctic whaling ground July 1st ; to .k our first howhead whale
next day, and the last Aug. 10, lat 03 SO X., long. 17S W.,
12 bon-heads, 1300 brls. Whnles were plentiful, and weather
goo.1 until alout the mitldle of August, when it commenced to
blow ra.her fresh. Found whales most numerous during the
month of July, left for Honolulu Aug. 27, and arrived on the
21st Sept., having experienced fine weather all the way down.
JO Bark Florida, Kiili, reorU similar to that of the Rein-
dter. Whales Plentiful, and weather .rood all the seastjn.
Vetutelm -Spoken nud Heiirtl FrumS
f . WHALKj.
Aug. 1 Brig Victoria, Daut lsberg 0
12 Bark Isabella, Tucker 4
12 44 Navy, Sarvent ....3
! 13 Ship John Howland, Whelden C
13 Brig Kohola, Brumnierhop...... 1
13 Ship Ocean, Clark 3
IS " Thomas lickadon, Stewart 7
. 20 Bark Coral, SUnon .1000 brls.. 7
": '20 Ship Champion, Worth 5
2U Bark Barnstable, Brotensou.. .........4
20 Ship General Teste, Lopes..... ............. ...5 ,
22 Bark Catherine, lieppingstone. ............... .4
23 44 Zoe, Siioniouds 1
28 " Fanny, Bliven..... 13
VMMlrt Kxicct-l front Foiri'n I'orla.
Aw ship oung Hector, Chadwick, to tail from San Francisco
Sept. 6 due.
Am ship Nile, ld ridge, to sail from San Francisco about Sept.
Id due the 25lh to COth.
Am bark Comet, Smith, to sail from San Francisco about Sept.
ij .iue ear:y in .clooer.
Jlisaionary packet Morning Star, Gclctt, from Micronesia due
in all November.
Bark 1'artnietta sailed from London July 5, for Honolulu direct.
Consigned to J. T. Waterhousr-.
Am. ship Uadupa. Bunlitt. railed from Boston June IS, with a
cargo of assorted mdse. to C. Brewer Co.
Am. ship Krie, Jtrncgan.t-aili-il from New Bedford May 15, with
a full cargo of assorted ml sc. to Wilcox. Hichards A: Co.
Haw schooner Liholiho, Hush, from i'ijienix Island overdue. '
lutch ship Uaiilei, Koch, sailed from loadon June 7, with
asstd. cargo to Jauion, Cirecn At Co.
Hamburg bark Laura & Louise, Marks, to sail from Hamburg
May 1, with mdse to Messrs. Hackfeld Jc Co.
Oldenb'g bark Sylphide, lloewM inann, to sail from Bremen about
May 1, with merchandise to Melcliers if Co.
Bremen bark Pauline, to leave Bremen April 10 to 15,
with asstd cargo to HotTschlager & Sutpenhorht.
Haw wh brig Wailua, Lass, from a cruise among the Caroline
From Windward Port. per Kilauea, Sept 20 J P Parker.
Frank Spencer, 11 A P Carter, S li Wilder. J S Butler, Ceo U
Famiim, W 8 Fgerton. L L Torbert, A F I'lina. W 11 Rogers,
V K Vida. Master Hughes li cabin and 78 deck passengers.
J Fnun Ilii.o
f Candage, Masti
wm. t-nrge Kf
from Ilii.o ier Nettie Merrill, Sept. 19 A B Hates, Cant,
taster l-.merson, 3 others, and 35 deck passcugeis.
Ier r.njina Jtoeke, tent 20 A McGregor and
1 Koliinsnn. M r Snrav. and 60 deck T-assenirer.
for indward Ports ner Kilauea. S-r.t. '11 His Ifonnr
K II Allen, II Dickenson, Master W Waterhouse, L L Torbert,
J P Parker, J E Chapman, W II Ropers, K Pal. U 11 Vida, Geo ;
Minor, J d Low Ai cabin and about SO ileck passengers. I
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 25.
Is no one jmrticular have the intlupnccu of
civiliiuttion in these island-, been more marked
or been attended with a more I
than in the judicial administration of this king
dom. If inflexible justice, grounded upon the
equality of man irrespective of birth, color or
wealth, constitutes a sure kU on which nation?
al prosperity can be builded, then the Hawaiian
nation may justly take a high rank among the
peoples of the world.
The organization of the judiciary on its pres
ent system, is due to the late and lamented
IiuoED and Lke. The former framed the svs
tcin, but to the latter was left the more arduous
task of reducing it to practical service, and it
was his good fortune to live Jong enough to see
it perfected as far as the means available would
allow. Though the system now established here
may be said to be the best adapted to the wants
of the mixed native and foreign classes which
it serves, we are not to be understood as saying
that in its various branches perfect justice is
always meted, or that the Judiciary embraces
only such officers ns are worthy of the service.
The reverse is the fact, for some are employed
who are only a disgrace to it, and to the govern
ment which employs them.
Notwithstanding these dcfect3 in its branches,
the Sitreue Covrt, as now administered by
Chief Justice Allen and Associate Justice
Kouertso.v, is an honor to this as it would be ,
to any other country. Ey tho most untiring
diligence in a service requiring close applica
tion, study and research, they l ave been ena
bled to master the difficulties of their positions,
and by the perspicuity and equity shown in their
decisions, to win the unqualified approval of the
public. This approval is traceable to the study
exhibited and to the unflinching justice pervad
ing them all, showing that they are above the
influences which too often control the decisions
of the bench in older countries. To the honor
of Hawaii, be it said, that Justice here holds
her scales with blinded ej-es, and the poorest
native or foreigner can enter her courts and
rest assured that her scales will only yield to
the weight of evidence and the law.
We have been led to these comments by the
recent decisions of the court and particularly
that of Chief Justice Allkx, in the case of
Isaac vs. Daniel Monfgomer'j, published in the
last two Polynesians. The decision covers over
seven columns, and is too lengthy to be
copied in full. The case involved the right of
ownership to the Tuuloa Salt Works Estate, and
from some circumstances attending it, forms one
of the most remarkable cases ever tried in our
This suit having excited more than usual in
terest throughout the islands, we will give an
abstract of the facts elicited during the trial,
and quote such portions of the decision as may
be important. It was instituted by Isaac Mont
gomery, complainant against his brother Daniel
Montgomery, respondent, to regain possession ol
the Salt Works, the latter having had charge ol
tht game for the pat pevon years. The princi-
pal if not the only witness in the case was Cha.
V. Vincent, Esq., of thL citj. The property
in question may perhaps be worth $25,000 or
$'20,000. It was first acquired by Isaac about
1S42. In 1S48, the nominal ownership of the
1-i.iJ was conveyed to Mr. Vincent, for reasons
etated in the decision to have been as folluws :
"Mr. Vincent testifies 'that in 1S-4S he loaned the compiauiar.t
5.00C, who gave him security on the lease which he then hekl
of the 1'uuloa Salt works and the salt there manufactured. Tbe
complaiuant went to California In ISi'i, and on his return in
ISi J, he purchased the title of the estate, and he conveyed it W
him to secure the original loan, and a rurthtr advance, making
the amount $S0"0. And it was agreed at the time that he was
to have one third of the profits for his superintendence, the com
plainant one third and the complainants wife one third ; and it
was distinctly understood, that on the payment of the JSOOO and
intr-rei-t he was to re-couvey the estate.' He says further. We
made a settlement in 1S53, and I received full payment of coiB
pl iinant's indebtedness, and then desired to re-convey the es
tate. I received one third of the profit for managing the estate
I considered the estate sacred, and I made provision to protect
the complainant in my will. I thought the estate worth four times
the amount lie owed me. After my settl-.tnent with the com
plainant, the title remained in me f.r about one year and a
half, and I expressed a wish to complainant to re-convey the es
tate to him, and the complainant replied 'Oh. let it remain.' 1
mentioned the same thing to him again and again, and his
a:iber was always the Same. I thought the estate had better
remain in my hand9, as complainant was at that time intemper
ate and Sonietiii.es I. is conduct was imprudent.' Witness says
lie had rescued him from iiuuiy troubles, that he felt the respi4i
si!:!:ty of the trust and desired to get rid of it. However ihtf
title remained in him till the arrival in this c-untry of t!.e re
f;.ndciit, and Isaac then said to him after introdtidig his
brother : I will now take the deed of the land, and in preparing
the died, insert my brother's name in place of my own, and set
the sum in the deed at $15,000. He applied t9 Judge Harris,
and he drew t!ie deed for the land and the mortgage and three
notes of .r.Hi0 each at 6, 12 and IS months. The notes mid
mortgaire. 1 am under the impression, were made for the pur
pose of blinding .Mr. Harris, the object leinir to put Mr. Ii.u.kI
M'-ntgoinery iu trust, and lead people to believe he owned the
The nominal ownership of the estate continu
ed to ve.st in Mr. Vincent as trustee, as above
stated, till June 1855, when Mr. Daniel Mont
gomery arrived here from England, and the
estate was convoyed to him, to hold in the same
manner as had been held by Mr. V., Daniel
to have on final settlement one-third of the pro
fits of the estate as his pay, and Isaac two-thirds,
the latter also to have an allowance of 1200
per annum, insteau ct drawing that sum Le
received about $G0O a year. The estate con
tinued to be managed under this arrangement
till some time during the past year,' when a dis
pute arose between the parties, and after Some
efforts to coDipromise matters, the suit was
brought by Isaac to recover possession of his
The counsel for the respondent or defendant,
Daniel Montgomery, endeavored to prove that
the estate was fraudulently conveyed to Mr. Vin
cent and afterwards to Daniel Montgomery, and
that certain testimony was therefore inadmiss-
able ; and a considerable portion of the decision
refers to this point. Dut the trust is shown by
authorities referred to, to be a cestui qui trust,
and not fraudulent, and the evidence admitted.
Without noticing in detail the various points
of evidence given, we will insert the decision of I
tlie Lliiet Justice, restoring tne estate to Isaac
"I have examined this somewhat complicate I case with great
care, and upon the best examination I am able to give the law
and evidence, my judgment is that the complainant is entitled
to a decree declaring him in equity entitled to a conveyance of
thtf l'nuloa estate from the respondent, and that au account
should be taken of his adniinisu.it ion of Uie estate on the basis
of a salary, for services ier annum, charging him for the re
ceipts of money for personal use ; for it is certainly very clear
that the complainant has lx-en conversant with the general
man.-igcnvtit of the estate, cf the buildings erected, and of the
improvements made, and there is no evidence that he made any
objection ; therefore, upon principles of law and equity he is
bound riy all that has leen done by his trustee, with the sole
condition that the trust has in all these particulars been faith
" At present there must be an Interlocutary degree that refer
ence be made to the Clerk of the Court, ex officio Mast r of
Chancery, to state an account of all the moneys received from
the trust estate by the respondent, and also all moneys expen
ded thereon by him from June 19, 1855, to the day of the filing
of this bill, and particularly an account of all moneys received
by the respondent fir his personal use, giving him credit for
his services fr the period aforesaid, with the nual powers giv
en to the Muster on sneh occasions, to examine either party and
to require the production of all hooka and all documents and
vouchers in the possession of either party, touching the subject
matter of the trust estate."
The agreement between the parties in the suit
seems to have been very loose and mostly verbal.
Respecting this the Chief Justice well says:
4,It is much to lie reirreltrd that the terms upon which this
I'U.sincss sai to be carried on were not clearly defined. It !
pan in the peneroua feeling of brotherhood, and wan carried on
j without rejt.trd to aecountahilily and has terminated in a disa-
frreenient. It should te a warning; to all in business relation..
The terms and conditions should be clearly understood and de
fine!." What has attracted to this case more than
usual attention from the public is the occur
rance of an alleged attempt to b?be the prin
cipal witness. We stated before that the case
hung mainly on the testimony of Mr. C. W.
Vincent. It was all-important to the fuccoss of
either party that his testimony should be secured.
C. C. Harris, Esq., was the counsel for the
Complainant, Is:iac Montgomery ; and Messrs.
A. H. Hates, John Montgomery and Robert G.
Davis, Esquires, for Daniel Montgomery. The
attempt at subornation was alleged to have
been made by Messrs. Davis and John Mont
gomery, and the amount to be paid to Mr. Vin
cent for false-swearing was 1,000. A portion
of the trial was occupied with the investigation
of this bribery charge, and a large portion of
the Chief Justice's decision is likewise devoted
to it. Each of the counsel for Daniel Mont
gomery was examined, as was also Mr. Vincent.
Mr. Rates testified as follows :
44 Mr. r.afe.u Counsel for respondent, testified that his client
informed him that Mr. Joliu Montgomery, associate Counsel,
hail fctated to him that Mr. I'avis had said that Vincent had
male a jrooitun that for $1,000 his testimony should be
favorable to resjioiident, and at a meeting of Counsel and client,
the question was put to him whether he had made such a com
munication, and whether Mr. John Montgomery had propoe.l
to Mr. Iianiel Montgomery to deposit with Mr. Iavis, $ 1.000,
which was to le retained by him to abide the Usueof the iuit,
for the benetit of Mr. inoent, to which Mr. Davis repiieil,
That is false." Solicitor Montgomery was excited at this
reply iH-cause he had understood Mr. Pa vis differently, and
sai l, - Koiert ! I rau't stand that." Mr. Hales iurther testified
that Mr. Solicitor Montgomery said to Daniel, in his presence,
that he baJ tolil nun tint lie, the respondent, had given f-.oo, :uel
tliat the respondent le plied that is not true. I did I t Tiim
have 100. He came to me in distress, and I lonned, .r gave,
(witness does not reuieiulH.T the word ued,) him $100. Mr.
John Montgomery re-asserted the statement as made by the
respondent, who stated further that Mr. Vincent had fcpplied
t hun f .r aid, ami he had stated to him tliat lie did not know
how he was g. ing to be situated, but "if I can I will help you."
The respondent said he had been advised to make this commu
nication to witness, iu relation to the statements alleged to have
been made by Mr. Davis about Vincent's Uatimouy."
In Mr. Vincent's testimony was the following:
uThe respondent Dan'l Mongomcry had made prop' si
tions to him of subornation, at his own house, and shortly before
the arrival of the Specdu-el on her hist trip, lie stair-1 that
o:i her arrival he expected to be in fund from a large shipment
l.e had made, and would give him $1,000 if he would favor his
cause, lie spoke to him of the three C00 notes, lie says he
made no repiy when the respondent offered him the 1"1j0. The
respondent was impressing witness's mind thus. lie sa'd to
him, V iiK-ei.t. - You sold Iuuloa and I pave you in payment
three notes of $ OoOO each. You pave those notes to the com
plainant wi'ii yuur eniioi Sciiient ou the back. Thoee notes 1
have since I .aid, and if they arc not paid let him, Isaac, .i ...luce
them." 41 Now," says inccnt, 44 1 was to support him in that,
and for my support I was to have 1000. 1 did not support
him for I prefer to speak the truth in this Court among men.
I have never c rain unica ted this to- any one until to-day on the
The following is Mr. Davis' testimony :
44 Mr. Davis testifies that Vincent stated that he had nothing
to gain by this suit, if it went either way. ami thought that the
benefit he could derive would be employment in the line of his
business, on the property, and it may be that I conveyed the idea
to the minds of my assocrates. I cannot say that Vincent stated
he was of more couseq'ience than all the lawyers. 1 do not
recollect of having made sueti a statement to others. I have
never insinuated that Mr. Vincent had stated to me that he
wished money placed at his diioal, and I never gave absent
to a question involving this to Mr. Hates or Mr. J. Montgomery.
I had a gtiieral conversation with these gentlemen, an.1 told
them that 1 thought Mr. Vincent's testimony would be adverse
to our client, lie then stated to Mr. Dates, there is one impor
tant matter in this cise which I will disclose to you confiden
tially, that $1000 has been named as the price of Vincent's tes
timony, and Mr. Bates said 4 Yes, that is what I wanted to kuow
atiouU 1 said, then, Mr. Dates, I wish you to understand that
I named it to my colleague, Mr. J. Montgomery, but the tTpo
sitiou djd not come from Vincent. Moutgomcry replied. Yes,
it was named to me by you, but not as coming from V i-jctut.
I replied that Mr. Montgomery might have received that Impres
sion, rather than tliat I conveyed iu I infer that he lr.ight
hare received that impression from the fact that my colleague,
Montgomery, afterwards told me that the respondent said that,
he had given Vincent S00. Mr. Davis said that Mr. John
Montgomery had called on him to put him right with Mr.
Hate-1, in relation to the interview at Mr. Dates' otlioe. ti ween
all the counsel and the respondent. Mr. Vincent irtated to me
that Mr. Daniel Montgomery hal said to him, that if he wanted
$1,000 to use. he would let him have it. 1 a.ked him if it was
not in the light of a loan, and he repiieil, perhaps it might be
so. 1 did not then regard the ctateiuent of Mr. Vincent as a
declarati n that respondent had attempted to bribe him at that
time. I told U.e rponuent what I had learned from Mr. J.
Montgomery, that he had given Vincent S30U. I never told
' it to Mr. Dates as associate Counsel, fur 1 did not kuow what to
think of iu I asked res;nd nt whether he had given Yineent
i $J0O, and he replied that he had not given him J'J0, but had
leaned it, and hud his note for it- I do :mt remember that there
has been any discussion with the Counsel and respondent about
the Saoo or "the 51,000.''
Mr. Montgomery's testimony was as follows :
"Solicitor Montgomery testifies that Mr. Davis did not use
any expressions iu conversation with him thai Vincent could be
i.iduced tgive evidence either on one side or the other, by any
valuable consideration ; but the impression left on his mind was
that as Vincent liad talked abo.H petting half of Duuloa, and as
the respondent told him so, as well as Mr. Davis, and his re
marks in relation to hard times, I inferred that $1,000 was in
some shape or way a sura which Mr. Davis thought might ojkt
ate on Viuoent's testimony. He felt there was a risk of Vin
cent being induced to deviate from the truth, which, from Mr.
Dates statement, were on respondent 3 side of the case. Sol
icitor Montgomery then made a communication to his client, of
the iruiressions he had derived from Mr. Davis. He stated to
his client that it appeared to him that Vinceut expected some
inducement to keep l.ini on the right track In his testimony,
and he thought Jl.ooO was the inducement ; to which the re
sjiondent replied "I have paid that man $300, and I can't af-h-rd
' licitor Montgomery says he expressed surprise at thia
course. These remarks of Mr. Davis were undoubtedly the
cause of this idea in the mind of the Solicitor that Vincent was
open to a bribe. The Solicitor was interrogated whether he had
not stare 1 that Vincent wanted $1,000 for his testimony, and
whether the respondent was not a fool not to give it. He re
plied that his client had given $oG0. as ho said, and which he
had no reason to doubt, and that increasing the sum was not in
creasing tho offence, and that he had. said jocularly, 'that he
might as well go the whole hog.' He denies explicitly that he
ever advised resjndeut Montgomery to make the overture.
uThc witness further fays : That 'when he said at the inter
view of the counsel arid client, 'I can't stand that, Hubert,' I
was under the impression that Mr. Davis nieant to convey a
denial that he had made any communication to we on the sub
ject of his interview with Vincent snd I did not refer to the
statement of $1,000 being deposited with Mr. Davis for Vineeul's
beiKtftt. iMr. Montgomery savs he desired Mr. Dates to accom
pany him to Mr. Davis's house for the purpose of having Sir.
Davis correct what he thought was unjust toward him, in the
statement made by Mr. Davis in Mr. Dates' oflice, which 1 un
derstood to be a denial that had communicated any thing to me
almtit incent, and the $1,000, so much talked atniut. The in
terview was bad, ami explanations made and whatever misun
derstanding existed iu relation to the offer of $1,000 was removed
by Mr. Davis by the declaration that the proportion did not
come from Mr. incent, to which Mr. ' Montgomery replied
'Yes, it was named to me by you, but not named as coming
rrom .Mr. incent.' "
The evidence which has been . quoted above is
sufficient to show that there was an attempt to
subornc Mr. Vincent's testimony. If there was
an attempt, it was made by some one, and the
decision of the Chief Justice exonerates Mr
Davis and also Mr. Vincent. Tlie onus there
fore must fall on his collearre. who 6aid he
might as well go the wnoie nog." lhe com
a aa . m m
ments of the Chief Justice on him are severe :
" When Solicitor Montgomery made known to his client the im
pressions he had derived from .Mr. Davn, that incent exacted
some inducement to 4ket p him on the right track' in his testi
mony, and he thought $l,0OO was that inducement, his client
stated to him that lie had given Vincent $300. and could not af
ford to give more 5 instead of discussing the comparative crim
inality of the offence of briliery, whether the sum was more or
less, it was his imperative duty to have denounced such conduct.
It was not an occasion to be jocular, or for a counsellor of the
Court to indulge in trifling remarks upon this the most serious
of all subjects connected with proceedings in a Court of Justice.
It is, indeed, trifling with serious things. It is the duty of
counsel to aid in the investigation of a suit, and to keep the
sources of information free from corruption, and the Court can
not for a moment entertain a discussion of the morality of giv
ing a consideration to a witnoss, to induce him to tell the truth.
It is corruption itself ; and the man who would receive money
to tell the truth would receive money to tell a falsehood, and
there could be no reliance upou his testimony in either case.
Mr. Montgomery has always sustained an honorable position at
the bar, and the Court do not believe that he would seriously
entertain, or advise a client to eutertaiu, a proposition of this
The Chief Justice very properly makes the
case out as favorably as the circumstances admit,
for the charge appears not to have been fully
proven against him ; and it is a rule in law that
the accused is entitled to the benefit of any
existing doubts. So far as the law and the
courts are concerned, Mr. Montgomery escaped
conviction ; but the public have the right of
jurymen in this as in every case, and must be
allowed to judge from the above evidence whether
he did or did not 44 go the wjiole hog."
Here was a bold attempt to bribe a witness in
a suit in the highest court of the kingdom.
And well does the Chief Justice say regarding it :
41 The honor of the Dar mut be sustained by an upright
practice, or tho course of leiral investigation will be liable to Iks
impure, and dangerous to the rights of parties. Should a case
be made out of a violation of this principle, it would be the
imperative duty of the Court to strike the name uf the offender
from the Koll."
This is not the first attempt that has been made
to degrade our courts, or that the conduct of
the gentleman has attracted public attention,
and met a public rebuke. In the settlement
of tho estate of A. F. Turner, who died on Kau
ai some years since, the authority of the court
was so far set at defiance, that notice of attach
ment was given to Mr. M. acting as administra
tor of the estate, if the judgment of the Court
was not peremtorily complied with, and the
amount at issue ($1000 or so) handed in. Judge
Iwbertsun's decision openly charged a dereliction
of duty, as instanced in the following :
44 This 's a peculiar case, and demands the strictest scrutiny.
Mr. Montgomery was doubly clothed with a fiduciary character
leing at once the surviving partner and administrator of Mr.
Turner. His position in sustaining, in his own person, these
diverse characters, while the heirs at law of Mr. Turner reside
iu a foreign land was peculiarly calculated to touch and awaken
the suggestions of solf interest, unconsciously, it might Ik-, to
himself. Under these circumstances he became the purchaser
of the property, through the intervention of a third party. No
case ever came more fairly within the reason of the rule than the
present, and it must tie dealt with accordingly."
"I think there is no doubt that, in every case where an ad
ministrator having surplus funds in his hands, has mixed up
those funds with his own, so as to derive therefrom an increased
amount of credit, or has used them in any way so as to gain in
terest there ou. he is chargeable with interest in favor of the es
tate ; and where it does not appear that the money has been
kept separate from that of thi administrator, ready to be paid
over when called fir, it is fair to presume that he has made use
of it. and the rule applies that he ought not to derive any ad
vantage to himself from the trust projierty. (See Haslar .
Ilaslar, 1 Bradford's Dep. 232 ; Ouilvie i. Ogilvie, it. 353 ;
llocke r. Hart, 11 Vesey's Kep.. 5i.) In the present case, it
appears that the administrator has had a considerable balance
in his hands ever since the sale of the estate to Mr. Holfschlaeger
and even before that time, and I do not see any great force in
the argument that, because no one here was at that time au
thorised to represent the heirs at law, he cannot be charged with
interest. If the administrator wished to relieve himself from
the resjKiusibility for interest he might at any time have paid
the funds into Court. I think the great question is, has he used
the funds himself ? If so, he must be charged with interest and
the onus is upon the administrator to show that he has not
done so. I think ho is liable, beyond a question, for interest
from the 7th of November at least."
"e have thus adverted to these cases, not
from any personal feeling, but because it is the
duty of the press to speak openly the public
voice, esrcially in cases affecting the purity and
j standing of our courts ; and to show that, while
our judges contend for justice, there are opposing
characters to deal with. If bribery and
infidelity of trusts are permitted, or passed
lightly over, if attorneys can take to themselves
the liberty of rising before the Chief Justice, as
is said to have been done in this same Mont-
gomery sun, in open court, ana interrupt a
counsel by the ungentlemanly remark 44 that is
a lie, sir," not once but repeated twice ; when
such practices are allowed, we feel it our boun
den duty to gpeak out, and declare to the judges
that measures to check them cannot be too
promptly taken, and that in all measures they
may take to keep our courts pure, decorous and
free from such conduct, they will meet the full
approbation of the public.
Rre without later foreigu news than that
given ia our last issue. The ship 1"omti Hector is
on the way hither with the mails and is probably not
fir off. If her detention has been in San Francisco,
she will bring uews frora thence to about the 10th
iust, and the New York mails of Aug. 1st and 11th
two weeks later than we now have, lhe bark
.Vie ought to arrive also by the SOtn, and the
Comet will be due ia about ten days.
f Accident to the Kilauea. A native who armed
this morning from Lahaina by the .Moikeiki, states
that the steamer arrived there at 6 P. M.. TuesJav
evening, having got ashore about 10 o'clock ou Mon-
day night on Makawela Point, Molokai; she remained
Vn till Tuesday morning, causing considerable daia
rrge to her copper, but did not leak. The damage
could not have been Eeiious as she kept on her course.
-V "Sr-tlOJf-ill' XI.VCS .
IIoilel iu Honolulu, under Govrriiutriif
'We never presumed fir a moment to mock the genuine
sorrow of true Union men, the fearful ordeal, the great calamity
of a whole hind, by aping on a small scale the heart-rending
exhibition of a divided tieoplo."
"We never by "word or line" or "on the street'" pare the
warmest or the least sympathy to any course that tended to
dismember the Uniou by revolt or disfranchise a HTliou of it
by coiejuist." ,
Thus spake the official .organ in March, 1SG2. .
Sis months later, and in its last issue, it whistles
44 We are grateful -for our neighbor's ierinission to crow over
the retreat of M'Clell m."
44 And yet history tells us that for more than CO ye.ls, thosa
children of moral and Social darkness the slaveholders) ruled
the laud and made t a rose iu a d esc it, a star of hope to the
oppress-'d of every clime, a flaming sword in the horizon of
44 We do not contemplate nor do we wish for a restoration of
the Union under the name of the United Northern States and
their L'ependeneics SjulIi." 44 We do not wish a Union of bound-tries,
if thereby the unity of sentiment and feeling, which we
knew in the days of old, and which is the living force of every
nationality, iu iut be sacrificed."
In March last, we charged the editor of the
Government organ with being a secessionist.
He denied it; will he do so again? II is last
issue is filled with a bitter tirade agaiust the
American Government and with loving sympa
thy for the South ; and yet he says he is no
secessionist. If there is any meaning in lan
guage, then the last Polynesian is openly and
unequivocally for the rebellion. And yet he
pays, 44 we never by word or line gave the least
sympathy," &c. Perhaps he has not got the
hano- of the English language yet, or does not
understand the meaning of the words he uses ;
and if so, - he had better take hold and learn it
again. We will furnish him with an Elementa
ry Grammar, if wanted, to correct the grammati
cal errors observable in every other paragraph.
Uut seriously, wlio is this that seeks to fan
the embers of treason, though in a foreign
land ? What journal is it that seeks to laud the
gallantry and privations of rebels against
their government ? It is a Press supported by a
government that aQects to be friendly to the
nation within whose borders tho rebellion un
happily exists. It is a Press to which 3800 per
annum are voted from the public funds, that
aids in misrepresenting the most liberal govern
ment on earth. Talk about what a " disinter
ested, impartial journal" should do, when such
baseness is exhibited in one owned by a govern
ment avowing friendship to the nation thus
Imagine the case changed, and Ireland in re
bellion against England. "Would - Mr. Wyllie
or the Government permit the Polynesian to
malign England in behalf of the long-enslaved
Irish, even should the editor's sympathies run
that way as strongly as they do for the slave
holders? Or, to bring the case a little nearer
home suppose a rebellion existed on Maui or
Hawaii. The editor's sympathies might be with
the rebels, as they always are with traitors and
treason, but would he be permitted to prostitute
the paper under hia charge to aid and comfort
them? Xo, never. "We speak of the Southern
rebellion, as we would speak of an Irish rebel
lion, or of a rebellion in Hawaii nei, e,ven if
headed or defended by the Polynesian corps.
ltebellion or treason anywhere and everywhere,
should meet with the unqualified rebuke of all.
To encourage it is to become a participant in it,
and if this government, through its official
organ, encourages the fcouthern rebellion, it is
guilty of an open breach of international cour
tesy and friendship, and affords another evidence
of the impolicy of owning a newspaper.
The American Government is not now fighting
or the North, nor for the South, but for the
Union, for the integrity of the American Repub-
ic, and if it cannot be restored with slavery, it
will be restored teithout it, the accursed bone of
contention removed, and, if necessary, every
rebel hung, not as slaveholders, but as rebels.
The subjugation of the South and the abolition
of slavery will be results of the war, not the
objects of it. The North has not begun, to feel
the weigh fc. of the contest, and reverses alone
will bring it to that point. Should such reverses
come then, they can only hasten the uprising
of the people to that poLnt that is needed to sup
press the rebellion. Many have feared lest tho
arms of the government might be too successful,
and tho war be terminated before the public
mind has become unanimous on the great slavery
question unanimous for the removal of the cause
of the trouble. But there is a Providence that
overrules the issue of this war, and if it is his
design to terminate slavery with it, the tem
porary victories of the rebels may prolong the
..struggle, but will make tho issue more decisive.
;We trust that this war may not cease, even if it
lasts for ten years, till the last vestige of slavery
is destroyed, and the accursed bone of contention
removed from what has been and will yet be a
lutppy and united Republic.
For the Polynesian, a paper owned by the Ha
waiian Government, to be thus lending its aid
and comfort to the rebels, is, to say the least, base,
unmanly and cowardly, " and betrays in its
organ malice prepense. Although it can have
but little weight beyond the circle of its 147
subscribers, yet we must condemn it, for the
animus exhibited. It is just as if, in any rebel
lion that might arise in this kingdom, California
journals should misrepresent the existing govern
ment and inflame discontented persons to em
bark in expeditions against it, shouting with all
their voice, tliat the rebels though "fighting
on their Knees, nave Kept me government at
bay," that they 44 have amply vindicated the
birthright of freemen, and their title to be called
Hawaiians." We can easily conceive fit" the bit
ter animosity ot the editor of the Polynesian
towards the free American Union, but we cannot
conceive how this government can honorably tol
erate such conduct in its agent and organ.
For Sale or Lease!
WTIIE I,AKGK AM) C MM M tl II IU L; 5 .
off4? D welli ip' House Lot, situated on licretania street,!
r'-'i- Riijoiuiuit the premises belonging to Mr. S. Savidye,
Corner of Punch Bowl street, Imvin a frontage of 13S ft., length
517 ft.; uion which there is a subntantial adobie buililintr, one
and a half st'-ry hitrh, with verandah all ronnd, 00 ft. by 18 ft.;
one ?m:ill wooden buildn?, cook hou-e, store room, kc.
The situation and sjiucioiisness of the the Lot make it a desir
oble residence for a family of children. Apply to
TAIIAU, Carpenter, near the Queen's KofpiUI, or to
WILLIAM II A CLE, Kapalama. IJ31-2m
SHIPSMIT I-I !
BEG TO INFORM THE PUIILIC THAT
he has acnin commenced business in the aliove line, and
hopes, by strict atl ntion, to merit a ehare of the public p;itron
ajre which was formerly bestowed n him, not forgetting to re
turn thanks for past favors.
The unders'im-d has re-oiened the shop formerly occupied hy
Mr. Robert lirown, near the Custom House, on the Esplanade,
where he is prepared to execute all kinds of work in the Ulack
flu it lis' line in a Workmanlike manner and with dispatch.
3:il-om WM. CRuCKCTT.
rMIE UNDERSIGNED liEING ABOUT TO
M. leave this Kingdom, requ-Rts all persons indebted to him
to mate immediate payment, ani any jK-rson having any claims
apnlnst him to present the same for settlement as soon as possi
ble. WONG COO.
Hilo. Tlitraii, ?npt. 24, 1SC2. - :-3i-lm
"-r'LIi.iY ri'THKWEEK COMMEXC
T T ing MON DAY, Sept. and will leave
AND INTERMEDIATE PORTS,
On Monday, - - - October 6.
At hitir-liuM 1 o'clock, I. M.,
And will thereafter continue her weekly trips lo KO"N".i
until further notice.
N. E. Arrangement are iu progress to run the Jnnit JCanr
now nearly ready, iu conjunction with the Kilauea, tout
give extended accommodation to the traveling public.
JANION, 0UKKN Co.,
Honolulu. September, 1S62. (331) Agents II. S. N. Co.
lv arrived from the I'uited StAtcs of America.
"wr""ft5;jil is desirous of obtaining permanent or tempo.
I rarv occupation ns a Ta.el.er of Vocal anil In
strumental Music Pianoforte, Ouitar and Melodoon ud a
Tuner of l'iauos. Having resided for many yars in the L'niUd
States in the capacity of Teacher of Music, ami received mani
fold and the highest testimonials from couieteiit judges, 1 offer
my services without hesitation, confident that, here as elsewhere,
I shall succeed iu giving entire natisfactiou to those who may
honor me with their patronage.
Refers, with permission, to Major K. llasnlocher, Xr. X. Huff,
maun, Kev. C. 8. Mills, cf 1'unahou College, J. T. Waterhouse,
ls., and Hev. S. C. 1'amon, all of this plaro. ;
O" TLH.MS for tuition, 1 per lesson, and for Tuuiug Pianos
Applications, made nt the residence of S. N. Castle, Ksq., or
at the store of Castle & Cook, iu King Street, will bo promptly '
CIIAS. O. BUUNKLU S.
Honolulu, Sept. 18, 1362. 331-lm
1 ' .
URGE SIZE (Xo. G)
J Lifting Force fumn, with 14 feet of 'i inch lead piie,
11. W. rEVKRANCK.
WIFE KAAIIIUE. HAVING LEFT
&iy lied and boarl without just cause or provocation:
this is to forbid all persons harboring or trusting her on my
account. W. 11AMBLKN.
Honolulu, Sept. 25, 1S62. 331-lm -
New Rooks Just Received !
VEW LETTER WRITE US.
JL Sewall's Ordeal of Free ljtbor in West Indies,
CKk's Cavalry Tactics, 2 vols.,
Williams' on Executors, li vols., . , .
Tennent's Natural History of Coy Ion,
lnngfllow'a and Wadsworth's 1'oems,
Tennyson's anil J. U. Saxe'a 1'oeins,
John Doe and Richard Roe,
Magician's Own ltook and Reason Why,
1001 Songs and other Song UookH,
Webster's Counting House Dictionary,
Spier's French Dictionary,
I'rison Life in Richmond,
Bowring's Matins and Vespers,
Whittier's l'oems, 2 vols..
Mrs. Browning's Last Poems,
Autobiography of lr. Carlyle,
Harper's Hand Hook of Kuropenn Travel, . -
Temperance Tales and Ilenrth Stone Reveries,
How to Write, How to Talk nnd How lo Behave, v
Together with a great variety of other new and lal publico-'
tions, too numerous to mention.
Just Received by Speedwell and for sale by
It II. M. WHITNEY.
Per Noticejjo Builders
THE TIOARD OF EDUCATION HAVING
called for Tenders for the re-building of the Lauainaluna
Seminary, to which many of the Builders and others responded,
giving in their estimates at, as they considered, the very lowest
figure, and' at some considerable trouble, expense and waste of
time to themselves : but as time oor.ed on, they hail the gratifi
cation to learn that the said notice was an enUre hoax upon
them, given by the usual clique of missionary dabblers, they
having at the moment of giving the said notion previously ar
ranged for their own satelites to perform the work, and on their -own
conditions. This notice is therefore given to eauLioa and
protect the public from further fraud hy whining and hypocriti
cal calls upon them in the furtherance of the said building, or
for its support in any other shape whatever.
Honolulu, September 24, 1862. IIENttY ALLKX
A. S. CRINBAUM & CO.,
Imjiorters and Wholesale Dealers in Faahionable Clothing,
Hats, Caps, Boots arid Shoes, and every variety of Gentle
men's Suierior Furnishing Goods. Store, formerly ecn
pied by W. A. Aldrich, Esq., in Makee'n Block. Queen
Street. Honolulu, Oahu. 330-ly
A. P. CARTKB,
CHAS. H. LCST,
C. BREWER & CO.,
Commission & Shipping- Merchants,
Honolulu, Onlin, II. I.
Jons. M. Hoon, Esq., ...New York.
J AMSS Ul NNKWICL!., Esq., '
lEWKL!., Esq., 1
rewkh, Ksq., ... Boston..
?K, Es .,
H. A. Pfirck
XI TT ... Mr...... 11
Chas. Wolcott Brooks, Esq., J San Francisco.
Messrs. Wm. Pustac - Co ...Hongkong. ,
MK.sKd. Pkklk, Hubbkix & Co.,. .. .Manila.
To Arrive per "Youii Redor!"
For sale by (330-3m) WILCOX, RICHARDS & Co-
Ex " Speedwell
FRESH CRA-NRERRIES lO-K.il. K8
flamblen tr Bal.er'8 Oysters,
Half bbls. Clear Tork,
Vinegar, tic, &c, $-c.
Foi sale liv .
330-3m WILCOX, RICHARDS k Co.
Sugar lacrSliooks, Syrup keg Shooks,'
MANUFACTURED FROM THE CAM-,
full MA White fir Wood. These Shooks are of a su
perior quality, and can be sold by the undersigned at lower rate
than any other shooks lniHrted into this market.
Orders filled in quantities to suit purchasers.
330-3 ra ... WILCOX, RICHARDS & Co.
IXit"ve .TiTsit Received per
FROM S AN FR ANCISCO. A LARGE, VA
ried and very superior assortment of -
Which they now offer Tor sale at the LOWEST MARKET RAWS '
at their , n .'
CLOTHING EMPORIUM, " '
ON QUEENT STREET.
The new assortment consist in part of the following very d4 ,l
sirable articles : '
Polka shirt?, Grey wool shirts (open front,) a ,
Grey wool shirts (close front") Fine white shirts,
Merino undershirts, i
Grey wool drawers, Ribbed merino drawers, .
French cassimore panta ( plain, plaid and fancy,) Melton pants,
lll-ie cloth pant", woolen plaid pants, linen check pants,
Tweed pants (plain and fancy,) blue flaunel . , ;
pants, cottouade pants, Satinet
pants in great variety. , .
Blue flannel coatB, blue cloth sacks, black cloth sacks, m
Fancy casiinere coats, skeleton coats, alpaca coats.
White linen coats, check linen coats Melton coats. Union COMB,
White Marseilles vests,
Fancy Marseilles veet3, Ac, ic.
RIbned jackets, pilot cloth jnckets, grty satinet jiirketi, ficnn
socks fine boots and shoes, hats and caps of every
' style, white half hose, brown hose,
mixed half hose, &c, e.
a A XS0
A aeneralJtsortmrnt of SEAMEN'S CI.OTmsa,both
IIVFITS ami OUTFITS.
XT' Pleate give us a call.
La tow da Pis, Faor