Newspaper Page Text
notes or Tin: week.
Failed. The public were greatly surprised Lj an
announcement in the Pakijnka of last wek that its
fjuLIicatiuu wuIJ Le Uiscotitiuuc-J. TLe more so
when it Laa ofteu been given out that it waa well sup-
ptr'.cJ. Notonlj has it not been well supported.
but, if we are correctly itformeJ, it leaves a heavy
dt!t for some one to settle. This ia liot to be won
tiered at, for the expense attending a paper of that
size cannot be Ie&3 than four or fire tLoasanJ dollars
a j ear too large sum to venture on promises to
pay wade by irresponsible Eatitea. The only won
tier Is that any foreigners should be found foolish
enoazh to venture into each a speculation, when cer
tain Iota is the consequence. The Vaktpika had one
m;rit that it was a well printed paper, but beyond
this, little can be said in its favor. The more iniel
ligt-nt natives soon discerned its real character, and
bviiig as capable of juJgiug of right and wrong as
foreigners, bad their own opinion of it from its teach
ing. To the credit of the native race, it can be
truly 8id that they are thirsting after knowledge,
information rejrirdiug other peoples and other lands
And this aOurd one of the strongest evidences that
their advancement in civilization is permanent, and
likely to prove of lastirg benefit to thexn. The move
roe nt amoug them about a year ago, to establish a
newspaper in their own language was nothing more
cor less than a result of this thirst for knowledge.
Oue paper they will sustain, and do support liber
ally, because it is just what they wanted and all that
they sought for. A second paper causes a surfeit
with them, and can only le attended with heavy loss
to those at whose risk it is issued.
Tax G)u.r.CTOR3. The following arc the appoint
ments of tax collectors fur 1SG2, as made by the Min
ister of Finance. The commission allowed this year,
is per cent, on all sump paid into the treasury;
FOR IjAWAII. 1
IliLO S. Kii.
I'lJt a Latiuhokj.
Kai j. Ljroan.
N.i iuKuM 11. Kanou.
I.auai.vi J. Crownire l.ieM.
Vi AiLlAC J. V. Ifovrkott.
Miitvio J. Keohokaiia.
IIi"rn i r A. Forrtai.der.
North Kona Kapakui.
j-.inii Kvhala C. 15. Lyons
iNottTii Kohiu ii. 1. KiAu.
j IJ A-Maki'a 11. Kcau.
" A if AIASAK II. Kul.AtlU. KuOLA t ftltLd
, V. Makalet.a
W aiall a W.C.Lane. i
Wiinu Paul Xjcnbcrg. IAjcaiiola S. Kant.
Kut.OA Q. 11. likf. IHasalu Chas. Victor DuJoit.
Liut'K Solmona. In'iimac Puhlula.
A Centenauias. An old native woman died the
other day, who was reputed to be over 103 years old
She is said to Lave been familiar with the chiefs of
Hawaii who lived and ruled when Kamehameha I
was a boy ; but whether she was so old or not, cer
tain it is she was familiar with the traditions of those
early days. She was the wifo cf a negro, Samuel
Powers, who survives her, and has resided at
the Lilands for nearly thirty years, and claims to be
himself about 80 years old. This may be so, if what
he says is true, that Le has ofteu seen General
Washington, and raised hia hat to the " Father of
SuAMKrci. Exninmox. On Saturday evening last,
an exhibition of the hula dance was given at the
Theater the first of the kind ever publicly attempted
here. After the dancing, some amateur minstrels
sacg, who are said to have performed very well.
But the exhibition of the licentious native dance was
about as beastly a performance as could be got up.
AVe pity those who are so far lost to reason and
hamanity as to resort to such public exhibitions for a
livelihood, and trutt the public will frown upon every
attempt to popularize performances which no man or
woman can witness without shame, or permit their
children to witness.
Arrra moss Ggveunmext Pap. Our neighbor,
the editor of the Polynesian, has been appointed tax
collector of Honolulu. Aa appropriation of $3,800
a year, it seems, is found insufficient to support the
Polynesian incubus, hence a few more plums are
served out from the Cornucopia. Well, we hope the
fees, perquisites and other pickings from the new
berth, will enable the proprietor" of the Polynes.
ian to keep it afloat at least twelve months longer.
We couldn't get along without a target.
J2 The Steamer prove Lerself to be a great
accommodation in the public travel about the islands,
and brings a crowd of strangers in every Saturday
morning. With some of the schooners she meets
brisk opposition, natives being taken on the latter as
low aa 2a and 12 cents each. Even this creates
more travel, if not profit. The Steamer will lay up
next wrk to overhaul her machinery.
A fink er-KCiMf X of the Confectioner's art can be
twea at Mr. E. Burgee Kcstauraut. on Fort street,
in the shape of a cake with fancy frosting, the handi
work of Mr. F. Horn.
Scspios Laws. On our fourth page we commence
the publication of the laws passed at the late session
of the Legislature.
X'roi-iontiitloii at tlo lalao.
Cocbt New. Their Majesties, tbe King and
Queen, held a Court on Monday, tbe 8th of the
month, for the formal presentation of Mrs. Synge,
the Proxy of Her Majesty the Queen of Great Cri-
tain and-Ireland, Empress of ludia. Defender of the-'
Faith, &c, aad of Mr. Synge, Her Majesty's Com'
iuisai"ner and Consul-General, accredited as uch(
near His Majesty's Court. v
Mr. and Mr Syog. attended by Captain Hall and
Dr. Walsh, of II. li. M. Ship, Termagant, arrived at
the Pitlaev, in the Kind's carriage, at 12 noon. The
fillers of that ship arrive-l soon afterwards.
Tb Miulster of Foreign Affairs and the King's
Chamberlain received the Proxies of the Queen of
England and the Prince cf Wales, at tbe foot of the
The King and Queen having taken their position
in the Throne, the Minister of Foreign Affairs pre
seated to their Majesties, Mrs. Synge, the Proxy of
their Great and Gracious Friend the Queen of
Great Britain and Ireland, Empress pf India, Defend
er of tae Faith, as Sponsor, at the Daptism cf their
late young Son, Prince Albert of Hawaii.
The King anl Queen received Mrs. Syngc, the
Troxj cf her Britannic Majesty, standing with much
emotion, and seated her by the Queen.
Tbe Minister of Foreign Affairs then presented
Her Britannic Majesty's Commissioner and Consul
JeneraJ, Mr. Synge, who at the Baptism cf the late
Prince, had officiated as Proxy of his Iloyal Highness
the Prince cf Wales.
Mr. Synge, with a deep feeling, which extended to
all present, read tbe following address to the King :
Vtfujr it o yiajtttf :
1 have the honor to place h-rcwith in yrmr Majesty's hands,
a letter from Karl Kas--ll. Iter Itrittannie Maj.-sty's Principal
-rretary of Htate lor Foreign Affairs, notic ing to your Majesty
that the liaeen. My August Sovereign, has been graclonsly
teased to appoint me to be her Commissioner a&J Consul-Cen.
rral t the 11 iwai.n Kingdom.
I bar received ller lAjesty's cornraao.ls to assure you. Sire,
snat the men and 4ivcmin-'nt of Great llriiain will ever con
tinue to tae the hvliet interest in the welfare an.1 prosperity
f jr".f Majesty an. I of tire Interesting Kingdom which your
IU ij -aty r'VTi so wisely and so well.
1 was furtm-r commau led by her Maj-?ty t inform you, Sire,
that, it with very sincere gratification that h- accej.ted the
tSce of xlmother to His Koyal Ili-hnes the Cn-wn 1'riuce of
Hawaii ; Inasmurhas he was thereby enablol to evince to you
tl- very Of lull friendshi which she entertains for y.Hir Majes
ty, t. y.Kr Ora.-i.xas Con..rt. arvl tr yoor Royal House , and
1 h.ill rv.-r esteiu it a signal Source of pride and happiness to
tnyiif, that my A't ast S vereign cliM my wife to act as Her
IV .y mi the 4un ccrasin of His Royal I Incline' baptism.
It wis Hr-r Majesty's eu-nest Uesire that the Christening
Cup whi. h she .-nt c the Prince, aad whit b I had the henor
to present in th y leen's n une to Yoar MaJ.-stie, should hav
ln prs-rvr I hy hiru a testimonial and memeuto of Hit
Koyal U.dJii(hcr's frrin.Ul.ip auJ regarl.
;IIa.va J. Forsyth.
j La si A 1 KaUoaiutuo. I
OA III. J
But i h- pKie.l un All-Vi I'rovIJ-- to frustrate my
crign't wihr, ami to blight tt cl:iir'4t Ik. pes ol Yuur
Majesty and of the iljvratUu I'euple. The Prince, be
seeti:.- of disposition end--arvd tim to all, ai.il whose l.ml-iliiiL-
talent ap'eared to all human geeiui:ig to promise to bright
a f ulure for lum. If ail Ur Li country, i no more araon? us.
Tbe earthly Crown which be s--tnel toru to inherit ha faV(J
frura Jiut, tire, iifl r,f that t.e in now crownNl with an
irjiorrm ii'nir li.urin of (S-ry in Il-are. In this rrl.irii.u
roiiv-U'u aivl in U.e a?.trtioiiaw ami reiectful f j n.paihy of
your i-o.le ami of lhefr- in reileus in your ltut:u:..
Your Mujesty taun .t f.ul to derive tr.ir auioutit of cotiifurt auij
Queru ictoria, who her.-!' his ilrau' so Jej.ly of the cup of
orrow. will hTirtiiy feel for your ."l.ij--sty and f.r your Vour
Koyal Ciiiwt i:i the t-rrihte bereav.-mmt which hw l ofullrn
yon, and w.H greatly tl.'plore the nn'.imely death of a lYince in
whose welnre he w.ii s e.:ially an l o iwarty ir.-.-rc!ted.
Uu hehatf of luysK.ir, of my wife and of Capt. Iiail and hi
cf!icer, I w(i:, alio vei.ture t Oru.ler to yur Majesties the
ex prig ion of our tuost resp-ftful yui(a:hy, aul to a-snure you,
tn U we ei.tirely iartH'ipHte iu Uie grief so UDiVersaily feit
I wcul.l crae j ruiiiun to assure Your M-ijesty, Iu corM.-Iu-iou,
tht my huinli.tut zriilw effort shall never be waittiiiir
to proin ami ffUr thoi-r h"urty f-elinsj of aruily at) 1 good
will which have so lonjf and so happily xu'niUted tw-tween the
rul-r and Pejple of Hawaii and lireit britain. By sn acting
I shall hope to m-nt the j:uol opinion of your Majesty atid f
tbe Hawaiian Nation, in well as the approval of my own Uor
ernment, whose instruction I hall tlius be carrying out.
Their Majesties received Mr. Synge in the kindest
manner, and were much moved by his address.
The King, much alftcted, read to hiru the follow
ing reply :
Your aiMrs, Mr. Pyngp, has afTHe.l me much sati.-ifatinn.
It ha-H touclH-d arord ot tym;:itiiy which vibrates in my heart,
an.1 which will he feit tlir .u-ti.Kjt me Hawaiian Nation.
To you, Mrs. fynjf-, it ii tit that my fimt wor.ls of wcloome
should tiiven, as the ltepresentaiive and IVoxy of Her Urit
tanic Majesty m the occaiuuu of the baptism of my Son, whom
the Almighty in His wise 1'rovidence ha recently retnote.l
from otir midsl.
You. Mr. SyiiK, are received with preat f atisf.iction a the
puliticnl repreeutatie of Her Majesty, and my pleasure iu
wtl.-oiiiuif: you Is eiilianced hy the consideration that you are
accredited lu me personally, an 1 thud apear in the character
of tl.e first Minister llesideut at my Court.
The Iriendly reLttiont which have always existed between
your Uovenimeiit aiui my Kingdom will. I have 110 duuhc, be
ler;etuated, and still more itronj;ly cemented, by your own
judicious and friendly conduct, of which since yoar arrival you
have had occasion to furnish so many proofs ami so strong an
evidence, under the distre?sim? atlliction which lias b fal!en me,
and made my Court and Kingdom a sceoe of Mourning.
The baptismal pift f.r nv son, which you have presented in
the name of Her Majesty the tueen, will ever be regarded as a
lueint-iito of h r Li.'idueas and friendship.
You will be pleased to convey to your August Sovereign my
siocerx assurance that no eflor- will be spared, on my part or
on that of my government, to keep alive those sentiments of con
cord which have hitherto proved so mutually satisfactory.
l;e pleased, also, in an esecial manner, to assure Her Majes
ty, your sijvereign. of my highest acknowledgements and those
of my consort for the distinguished honor Bhe has conferred
Uti ur house. Our dynasty and Our Kingdom, In taVfu?
upon Lerself the oflice of SiKins-jr to our son, whose loss all our
eop!e deplore, and in sympathy with whom, as well as ourselves
She will be di?osed t ) j .in.
For her own late bereavement, we tender all the Fymj athii s
Which grateful felifi-s can iM.-stow.
A train, Mr. and Mrs. .Synge, I bid you a heartf-It welcome to
our Court ami Conntry, and extend to you both, the sincere as
surance that no efforts will be spared to make your residence
pleasant and s:itinf:icUry.
Mr. Synge afterwards presented to their Majesties
Capt. Robert Hall, of II. li. M. ship Termagant, vho
assured them of the deep sympathy with Their
Majesties which he aud all his offiecrs felt for the
great loss which they had recently sustained.
The above from the Polynesian of Sept. 13, was
set up for our last issue, but was crowded out.
Gen. Butler has returned to the government the
sword which Congress presented to. Twiggs.
A laboring man in Auburn, N. Y., has inherited a
fortune in Ireland, of $200,000.
It will cost about four millions of dollars to collect
Gov. Andrew Johnson, of Tcnn., paid in his Fourth
of July speech at Nashville, Give me my govern
ment and let the negroes go !
Congress has passed a law conferring the full
rights of citizenship on foreign born residents after
one year's honorable service iu the army.
A nautical fete, representing the Jllnilor and
Merrimac fight, was announced in Paris to be giveu
on the pond they call a like at Versailles.
A blue dye, the color perfectly fast, has been dis
covered by a chemist of Elbocuf. It has not a parti
ble of Indigo iu its composition, and effects a saving
of fifty per cent.
Up to the present time this year S'21,750,OOO in
ppeoio has left the United states tor fcurope. Uuring
the same tune there has arrived at the port of Pew
Vork from California 12,oao,07C.
Gen. Scott has received intelligence of the death of
bis wile at Home. Mrs. Scott, (formerly Miss Mayo,)
was atteuded in her last illness Ly her daughter aud
son-in-law. Her aze was 4 2 years. Mrs rcott in
in her day was one of the great belles of Virginia,
and one of the most brilliant women of the era of her
youth. At first, it is paid, the rejected Gen. Scott,
but told htm she would marry him when he won a
position in the world worthy of her, aud it was this
ambition to win her, it is raid, which stimulated him
to those heroic deeds in the army, which have im
mortalised his name.
A Plea for NEwtrArKit. Rev. Henry Ward
Beccher, in the course of his sermon at the Plymouth
Church, Snnday night, made an eloquent plea for
newspapers, speaking of them as one of the most po
tent elements of our civilization. Thee is," said
he, a common vulgar objection about newspaper
that 'they lie' so ; they don't lie any more than you
do. Man is naturally a lymg creature. Truth is a
gift from Heaven, and very few cf us possess it be
fore they get there. The newspaper gives both facts
and rumors, and they would be blamed if they did
not do so. It is for the reader to judge of these ru
mors. The last economy should be in regard to news
papers. It is better to deprive the body cf some
ribUxi or jewel, or garment, than to deprive the
mind of its sustenance."
Prodcctivkskss of Fowls. Experiments to ascer
tain the comparative productiveness of the different
breeds of poultry, have leen made this spring in the
Z'jolosrlcal Gardens of the Bois de Bolegne. The num
ber of eggs laid by the fowls in that establishment has
been immense. It appears that the Asiatic breeds of
Nankin and Brahmapootra are the lct layers ; the
French Creceaeurs come next , the Iloudans third ;
the La Fleche fourth ; and after them the Dorkings
and a Dutch breed. The Nankins and Bramapoot
ras are also remarkably precocious ; and according
to some breeders, they begin lading in February, and
keep ou almost to the end of the year.
The Great Smr Caxal. The Steele publishes a
long letter from a private correspondent giving a
glowing account of the progress of the works in the
Isthmus of Suez, which he has recently visited
throughout their whole extent, in cofhpany with M.
de Lessops and a party of twelve gentlemen and four
ladies. The writer says : I can now assure you,
from personal experience, that sixty-seven kilometers
of the Suez Canal are already navigable ; that the
waters of the Nile are conveyed into the middle of
the desert ; that 10,000 men are now employed and
that their number will be increased to 40,000 next
month, so that in less than three months tbe cutting
through the threshold will be completed. If any
person now doubts the feasibility of the undertaking
let them visit it as I have, and all their doubts will
The Comet. Elements of the orbit of the new
comet, calculated by. Messrs. Hall and Tuttle of the
Cambridge Observatory, exhibit the following partic
ulars : Tbe comet was nearest the sun cn June 12,
and was then distant from that luminary nicety-four
millions of miles. It was nearest the earth between
the 3rd and 4th of July, and was then distant from
us only nine million four huudrcd thousand miles.
Its diameter is nearly eleven thonsaud miles. When
first seen it was near the star JCapjm Cephai, and
has moved threugh the constellations Ursa Minoris,
Draco, Bootes, and will this evening be in the vicini
ty of epsilon Virginia, having passed over ninety de
grees of a great circle since the 3d inst.
FitJ.'ixixo with Jackasses. It is related that
during the campaign on the Shenandoah, one of
General Fremout's batteries of eight Parrott guns,
supported by a squadron of horse, was in a sharp
conflict with a battery of the enemy near at hand,
and shells and shot were flying thick and fast, when
the commander of the battery, a German one of Fre
mont's staff, rode suddenly up to the cavalry, ex
claiming, in lou I aad excited tones, Pring up tie
shack-asses, vrinz up de thackasses ; for Cot sake
hurry vp de sliackases im-uie-di-ate-ly." The ne
cessity of this order will be obvious when it is known
that the " bhackasses" were mules carrying moun
tain howitzers, which hre fired from the backs of
that much abused and valuable animal, aud tbe
immediate occaiou for the shackases," was that
two regiments of infantry were at that moment dis
covered descending a hill immediately behind our
batteries. Tho shackASses," with the howitzers
loalcd with grape and can nUter, were soon on the
ground. The mules squared themselves, as they
well knew how, for the shock. A terrific volley was
poured into the advancing column, which immedi
ately broke and retreated. Two hundred and seventy-eight
dead belies were found iu the ravine next
day, piled closely together as they Ml, the effects of
that volley from the backs cf the ' sbackaas."
McClixlan'm Laie Movement. It is pretty well
understood that the original plan of McClellan's
campaign was, that McDowell should move down
between Richmond and tbe head of the Vctk Penin
bula, thereby shutting in a large portion cf the Con
federate fjree, which he and McCIellan were to
attack (simultaneously and capture. This plan failed,
for reasons well understood; the Confederates were
largely reinforced, and what was the result ? It
left the Federal forces operating in double and dis
connected lines, namely, that of McDowell (after
wards commanded by Pope) and that of McCIellan,
while the Confederates occupied an interior9 line,
between them, namely, at Richmond, with a force
superior to either.
ays Halleck, in his Elements of Military Jlrt
an l Science, ut page 43 :
"A lice cf operations embraces that portion of the
theatre of war which an army or corps d'armrt
passes ever in attaining its object.
When an army acts as a single mass, without
forming independent ccrps, the line it follows is de
nominated a simple line of operations.
If two or more corps act in an isolated manner,
but against tbe same opposing force, they are said
to follow double' or multiple lines.'
Interior lines of operations are those followed by
an army which operates between the enemies' lines
in such a way as to be able to concentrate bis forces
on one of those lines before the other can be brought
to its assistance."
This wo3 precisely the position in which the oppos
ing forces were left by the failure of McClellan's
campaign, when hia plans were interfered with.
The following diagram will explain it :
The Federal forces then occupied exterior lines,
while the enemy at Richmond occupied an interior
line, and could attack either Pope or McCIellan with
a superior force. How has this been remedied?
McCIellan has marched north by the dotted line,
joined Pope, and the Federal army now occupies a
siugle line, on which it is superior in force to the
enemy. Why is the movement pronounced so hazard
ous ? Because the enemy marching out from Rich
mond, could have attacked McClellan's army on its
rltnk, while on the march, and under any less
skillful general have defeated it. It is said that
General Halleck planned this movement, and, after
reading bis book, this can hardly be doubted.
Something very similar to this took place in the war
with Mexico. The forces of the United Slates were
advancing upon two exterior lines, Taylor's line by
Buena Vista, and Scott's line from Vera Cruz, while
Santa Anna occupied a single interior line between
them. He was thus enabled to fight Gen. Taylor at
Buena Vista and Gen. Scott at Cerro Gordo with the
same army. The abandonment of Gen. Taylor's
line as a line cf operation, and the concentration of
forces on Gen. Scott's line, was therefore not a retreat,
but a substitution of a single line for a double line.
It has its complete parallel in the recent movement
of McCIellan. The army has now a single line of
operations upon which its whole force is concentrated,
and the late movement was not a retreat, but a
junction of the two corps of the army performed in
the face of the enemy.
The principal of religious liberty is now fully ac
knowledged in all Italy, except Rome. For the first
time for more than 200 years Prctestant missionaries
have made their appearance in every part of the Pen
insula, and established congregations in Naples, Pa
lermo, Florence, Modena, Bologna, and Milan, and a
number of other towns.
Interesting) ANTiQcnrra. A curious collection of
relics made from the Seine, by a young archaeologist
of Paris, named Fonglais, during a period of twelve
years, numbers four thousand specimens relating to
various periods of French History. Among tuetn are
rings, ivories, medals, Gallic and other coins, a
curious sword, believed to be that of Capaluche,
weapous and implements, and "curisities" of every
kiok. The whole is preserved in the Hotel de Che
ny, by order of the Emperor.
The Atlantic Cable Project. An English pa
per states that the amount of ussistance which the
British Government has decided to lend the Ca
ble Company has now assumed a definite form.
The government agrees to make a new and more com
plete survey of the bed of the Atlantic, and will also
grant the use of the vessels to lay the cable. It ap
pears that the original agreement to pay $14,000 a
year to the telegraph Company so long as the cable is
working, still exists ; aud the government will not in
a pecuniary way, go further than the arrange
ment. There is notbiog said about any connection
with "any other government over the way," and
not even the most distant allusion made to any pro
posed connection. From this fact, I am inclined to
still hold to the opinion expressed on a former occa
sion that the new line will be an exclusively English
affair, and that the United States must look in anoth
er direction for its telegraphic connection with Europe.
Zj7 In bis recent speech, Lord Brougham said
It is impossible to refer to the great benefit which
the anti-slavery cause derived from the Northern
States of America without turning one's eyes with
horror and with pity on all that was now passing in
that great country. But it might be hoped that the
result in the end would be the freedom of that conti
nent from the greatest stain that tarnished it do
mestic slavery. Out of evil often came gocd."
THE UNDERSIGNED IS SOW PREPAR-
Kl to till all order from STENCir PLATES, for Firma, Plan
tations, ltice Growers, &c, on short notice.
Music, Legal documents, Sec, coppied neatly. Ornamental
Foil ins on glass, a beautiful article for decorating Refresh
ment Saloons, Bar Korans, 4c, got up iu FJXCY STYLES.
Rills and accounts made out.
The public are respectfully invited to (rive me a call, as 1 will
do all work in the alxve line, at prices suited to the times.
Orders from the country and other Islands respectfully
THOMAS O. Til KUM,
C.'i r.in Fort Street, opposite the Odd Fellows' Hall.
A WORD TO THE AGED. Iu I lie tleline
of life the loss of the vital force consequent upon physical decay,
can only be safely supplied by some vivifying prcarutioii which
recruits the strength and spirits, without entailing the exhaustion
which is always the final effect of ordinary stimulants. YVe
tender to the aged lr. HOftTETTEK'S STOMACH U1TTKIIS
as an iuvirunt and restorative, immediate in its beneficial
action and permanent in its effect. It tones the stomach, im
proves the appetite, acts like a charm upon the spirits. For
dyspepsia, oppression after eatinc, billious cholic, wind cholic
spasms of the stomach, sick or nervous head-ach, chills and
fever, tremens, prostration, and all the complaints special to the
feebler sex, the titters are earnestly recommended by thousands
who have witnessed their superior efScacy in such cases. SU1
by all Dru?giU and dealers everywhere. S2S-ltu
a A, V, Si. A, M. Lb PROGRkg DRL'OrrAxiKt.otvjK
No. 124, under the jurisdiction of tin Supreme Coun-
cil of the Grand Central Ibr'C of France, workir.fr in
the ancient Scotch Kite, holds its regular meetings on the Wed
nesday nearest the full tnwn of each month, at the old Lodge
Kootu, in King street. Visiting brethren respectfully invited
August IS. l?21-3m', P. C. JONK?, Secretary.
Notice to the Public!
The City Marlcct
. 1J nnd-r the chanr uf Mk. Unit ttn Vn-- il rT"- .Ni
I senbacii, and will be Fupp!ied with the ' '.jJ
Beef, Mutton, Veal, &c, &c,
From the celebrated herds of R. MofBt, Esq., and of the Wairaea
Grazing and Agricultural Company, and at the lowest market
Honolulu. Sept. 11, lMi 3-9-3m
Maps of Virginia.
4 FEW LAUOE MAPS OF THE STATE
Ik. of Virgiuia, and the seat of war for sale, price $1 50.
' Also lttpected by the Comet, a ft w of Lloyd s Map of the
Smtheru ttate.4. price il IO
-lu, II. M TTHITNF.Y.
MELCHERS & GO.
0FFEB FOR SALE
TO AEEIArE !
OF THE OLDENBURG BARK,
Fancy prints, shining prints,
Victoria lawns, white moleskin,
Blue denims, blue cottons.
Brown cottons, bed tickings,
Whit shirting, blue flannel, .
Cotton velvet blue and black.
Plain Orleans blue and black,
Figured Orleans blue blak and green,
Linen sheeting 106 inches wide,
Superior woolen table covers,
White and colored blankets ,
Cotton sewing thread,
Linen sewing thread,
Felt saddle cloths,
Bielefeld linen handkerchiefs.
Silks, lints Ribbons, &c.
Black pl.tiu silk.
Black eilk umbrellas.
Black anl colore! silk ribbons,
Black silk handkerchiefs,
Cent's felt hats.
Hosiery, Shirts, &c.
C h i Id ren's sock s, '
Men's brown, white and mixed socks,
Ladies' white stocking?,
Heavy woolen stockings,
French ehistic suspenders.
Printed regatta shirts,
Hickory shirts, white cotton shirts,
I ted, white and striped undershirts,
Denim frocks aud trowsers.
Blue pilot reefing jackets,
Black alpaca coats and sack,
Black cloth pantaloons.
Assorted woolen pantaloons.
Assorted cotton pantaloons,
If arclwarc & Croclccry.
Table-knives and forks, Fish-hooks,
Needles, table and tea spoons,
Butchr-kuives, &i 12 inch.
Saw-files, buckles, scissors, screws,
Hinges, brass bolts, Sail needles, Iron spikes and nails,
Jewsharps, Drawer looking glasses,
Gilt framed looking glasses,
White and blue figured plates,
White and blue figured bowls,
White and blue figured chambers,
White dishes, tureens, fruilbaskets.
Basins, Nappies, tic.
Crushed and powdered sugar in boxes,
Prunes in tins,
Raisins and currants injurs, sweet oil,
Shelled almonds in demijohns,
Walnuts, Sardines, 1 tins.
Sausages, iss cheese,
Carolina rice in demijohns,
Wine vinegar in glass.
Triple vinegar in demijohns,
Spirits, Wines, &c.
Alcohol in demijohns, 95 per cent,
Genuine Holland Gin in cases,
Cognac in cases,
Sherry, Port and Hock wine,
Superior French wine,
Cherry Cordial, Swiss bitters,
Pale Ale, in cases of 4 doz., viz.:
Bass If Co.,
J. C. Marzetti & Sons,
Luhin't Extracts, genuine,
Housepaper, borders and corners,
English bar iron,
English sheet iron,
English hoop iron, 1 x 1-18 inch.
Best charcoal tinplates, 14 x 10, 14 x SO,
Sheet lead, lead pipe. and one inch,
White and yellow soap,
Black and green oil pairit 1,
Zinc white, white lead.
Bxnan and Portland cement,
A rice assortment of tea-trays.
TO ARRIVE !
AX ASSORTMENT OF
Twilled. Sacking !
Seaming Twine, 2 & 3 Thread.
'BY J. II. COLE.
FRIDAY Sepl. 26,
At 11) o'clsck, A. M., nl Sulr Kcoui,
Will be sold :
O on 01 :xl Xeielisxnlise I
Consisting In part of
Dry (uod, Clothing, t
Roots &i Shoos, Fnruilure,
FOR HONG KONG.
THE CLIPPER DARK
HENRV J. H. 1I0LDSW0RTH, Master.
. Having arrived from Sau Francisco, will be laid on for
Hong Kong. To sail on the
For freight or passage, apply to Messrs. HOFFSCULAEOER
if ST A PES HORST, or HENRY J. II. HOLDS WORTH.
K0I0A, Mi m WAIIA
THE WELL KNOWN SCHOONER
Wi urun regularly to the above ports. For freight or passage
(which will be taken at lowest rates) apply to
325 3m At Thos. King's Office, foot of Xuuanu street.
Regular Hilo Packet!
Will Irare Honolulu for Hilo.
REGULARLY EVERY WEEK
CABIN PASSAGE to or from Hilo $5.
320-3m S. SAVIDUE.
E. 0. HALL
Offers For Sale
In Store, and Just Received by the
Lead pipe, sheet lead, solder, tin, sheet Iron, nail rods,
Norw ay shapes, cast steel, German ami spring steel,
Tweed's iron, wire, powder, shot, percussion caps.
Safety fuse, lipplea, flasks, shot punches, lanterns,
Force and lift pumps, hose, patent oil lamps.
Class and Britannia lamps, German students' lamps,
. Britannia tea and coffee po-, boxes glass, wicking,
Kolar chiinnies, nails, spikes screws, racket knives,
Files, C. S. shovels, alarm clocks, black and white paint.
Buttons, apate buttons, locks, butts, bolts, saucepans,
PepHr boxe, grates, eg? Iieaters, epokeshaves,
docket firmer chisels, sewing machine needles,
Telegraph tieeUlcs, fine combs, bathing sponge.
Peg ami sewing awls, shoemakers' was, planes, saws,
ffjuares, bevels, brass cocks, auger hits, angers,
Ship car'ienlers' adzes, slicks, broad axes & 2 tongue bevels,
Pick handles, market baskets, door mats.
Preserving kettles, enameled duck, corn mills,
Com shelters, hay cutters, boring machines.
Grind stones, crank anil rollers, frying pans.
Hake kettles, p'ows, chains, tubs, wool cards, hoes,
Hakes, Spauhling's glue, mucilage, twine, beeswax,
Borax, grain shovels, bush hooks, dog chains,
Trace chains, mule chains, wood faucets, mortars.
Rolling pins, flesh and horse brushes, sheep shears.
Paint and shoe brushes, hair and tooth bruhes,
Tinned spurs, adze, sledge and auijer handles, whips,
Traveling bags, blacking, W. W. brushes, sash tools,
Awl handles, picks, handled axes, shoe nails,
Tacks, breast drills, bow pins, bed castors,
Screw pullies, sash sheaves, assorted hooks.
Knobs and clothes hooks, assorted planes, mallets,
Clamp screws, bench screws, hammers, glue,
Boat nails, clinch nails, Gillct's pens, pen holders,
Pencils, envelopes, paper, tape measures,
Spectacles, pail ears, &c, 4rc., &c.
American prints, French prints, shirting prints,
Linen napkius, table damask, assorted flannel,
Iiuiity, check cambric, paper cambric, piano covers,
Bhawls, oiled silk, Italian sewing silk, jaconet cambric,
Alpaca, labia velvet, brown and green barege,
Mourning prints and lawns, boys' hose, zephyr wool.
Ladies' merino and cotton hose, linen and cotton thread,
Spool cotton, assorted ribbons, thread edging,
Elastic braid, ruffling, new bair braid, lasting,
Italian cravats, searsucker, naukinette, nankin,
Fancy cassimeres, assorted trimmings, quilts,
Plain and figured delaines, figured goat's hair,
Kobes, summer stuff, grey wool shirts, fancy shirts,
Chambray, Russia crash, bleached sheetings,
Bleached cottons, blue drills, hickory shirts,
Bleached jeans, mosquito netting, worsted damask,
Cottonados, Marseilles brilliants, linen bosom shirts,
Lining cambrics, dotted Swiss muslins, crinoline,
Ruches, hooped skirts, carpet binding, dimity bands,
Mits, tapes, toweling, &c, &.C., tic.
PAIjVTS, OILS, &c.
White lead, zin white, Venetian red, yellow ochre,
Red lead, Prussian blue, Paris green, chrome green,
Verdipris, umber, drop black, chrome yellow,
Tena de Sienna, Imperial green, boiled linseed oil,
Coach, copal and darnar varnish, carbon, whiting,
Putty, ground and lump puinmice stone.
Hand carts. Cart boxes,
Wheel barrows, Cayenne pepper,
Burnet's flavoring extracts Black pepper, ground,
Cream tartar, Arrowroot,
Tomato ketchup, Dairy salt, kc.
... .LSO. ...
NEW GOODS Shortly Expected
"Southern Cross" and " Saracen,"
Via San Francisco, and by the
" Eiic" and 66 Raduga,"
Direct from Boston.
POI MACHINES !
riMIE UNDERSIGNED IS PREPARED to
M. make machines for manufacturing l"OI for home con
sumption cr packing for ships' use. The Pol is made by the
machine in such a cleanly manner, that the most delicate person
can find no fault.
The pi ice of these machines will be very reasonable. One
already made can be seen by calling at my hue. Persons
wishing to have them made to order will please call on
Tn AlaVea St., opposite the residence of Mr. Win. Bcckley.
BE IT KNOWN AND MADE MANIFEST
to all whom it may concern, that after this date,
HPAM8H GOLD O O I 2V
will be the only legal currency in money transactions with the
Government of this place.
Guam, April 19, 1S02. 328-Ciu Governor.
I1Y II. W. SEVERANCE.
Sale of General
jNILI3 CI-I-A-ISTIDXSE !
Al lO clck, A. M. Sole IXmotm,
Will be sold- ' .
Clothing:, Crocerie, -
Dry Good, Sperm Candle
Nests Tubs Cigars,
Patridse's Matches, ; -
Hops, Ilasket Tea,'
Bbls. Ham, Kegs CranWrries,
Cat.es Am. Pic Fruits,
Half bbls. Clear Pork,
Cases Cal. White Wine,
t t port
" Angelica tVinc,
Rales Palm Leaf Hats, aud a variety of
Also ON II LIGHT GIG,
ONE SADDLE HORSE.
i. F. SWOU I :
OFFERS FOR SALE
AT THE ' '
THE FOLLCJYING ASSORTMENT OF
HEMP AND MAXILi CORDAGE,
Cutting Falls, ....
Whale Line, Ratlin aU Seising Btufl, .
Hone Yarn, Cutting In Blocka,
1'atent anil Bashed Blocks, usorted.
Mincing Machines Try Work Gear, -Try
Oig Irons, Lance.
Copper Pump, Shieve,
Brand's Whalinfr Guns and La noes,
Ship and Boat Compasses, . , .
Signal and Boat Lantern, ', :
Ship head and Tank Pumps,
Larjre and small Korc Pumps.
Topsail, T. O. Sails, Royals, PpanVer. Staysail,
Two fangs Lower aud Topmast Higgiug, nearly mW,
Chain Cables, Kluke ami Fin Chains,
Head Straps, Hoop Iron,
Coopers Rivets, Hammers and Privet,
Coopers' & Carpenters' Tools, One new Whale Boat,
Anvils, Cabin Table,
Hooks and Thimbles, Can and Boat Hook.
Jib Hanks, t Composition Nails,
Rigging Screws, Boat Grapnels. 321-3M
Belgian Wrought Iron !
NAIIS AND SPIKES, 2 1-2 C INCH, '
French nails, 1 3 Inch,
Sheet sine, S6x72 Inch,
Just Received per u Thames," nl fr ' M ' .
IVEsxt I3aers- Mat 33f?s.
FOR. SALE Alio UT lOOO KAUAI MADE
good substantial Mat Bags, tor Sugar or Salt, at .
320-3m tom HOLT HEtICK'8.
SUGAR & MOLASSES
FROM , . .
East Maui Plantation,
Now coming in, for sale in quantities to suit by .
S2(Wm H. HACKFKLD It CO.
1sfx12. 17x13, 18x15, 20x10, 24x20,
O 30x24, 40x30, 48x36, just received per u Thames," and
for sale at
MELCIIERS if CO.S " -
Old Copper and
Composition, . .
DURCIIASED AT THE HIGHEST M Alt
KET PU1CK, by
C. BREWER CO.
PEANUT OML. ;
rTUIIS OIL. CAN DC USED FOR ANT KIND
JL of Lamps, burns with a
White and Brilliant Light, aud emit
In quantities to suit, for sale at
MELCIIERg ir Co.'s.
REGULAR TRADE I
Vll Times or tlio Year I
HE UNDERSIGN KI WILL PURCHASE
at the BBdT Mabkkt I'kick
Old Copper and Composition
For Shipment !
229-3m JOHN THOMAS WATEEII0USE.
ANY. PERSONS HAVING ANT CLAIM
on the Undersigned are requested to hatxi in their
accounts before the 20th inst. A nd any person indebted to th
Undersigned are requested to settle as soon aa possible.
S9-3t II. 3. IIOLDSWORTn.
ALL PERSONS ARE FORBIDDEN TRCBT
INO anj one on toy account, a I shall not be ret ponsi
We for any debts contracted without my written order.
O. KIMBALL, CO. K.)
Kahului, Maui, Sept. 1, lS6i 329-lm
Everybody Should Have One!
T1HE UNDERSIGNED HAVING RECEIV
ed Tools and Materials ier u Speedwell," is now prepared
to furnish on short notice, , .
Superior Stencil Plates, anil
For marking Linen, Silk or Cotton. An article requisite la
every family. Large plates ahwjrut to order, by
' THUS. O. THRUM,
329-3: Fort Street, opposite the Odd Fellow' IlaH.
Mr. GEO. W. VOLLUM,
T ATE OF S AN FRANCISCO. HAS TAKEN
J. J charge of the bindery, and U prepared to execut aJj
orders for binding.
I!luf rated Newspaper,
Old EtyUm, See
n--.- .m.-: 1 ,Kln,1in v nld And choiC bonk.
r i i ..ri.tujt in nnr.k -h 1 nil! n in
wr. UI1V1UK Uim luauj jrciws . (. . 7- ' ,
all its branches, hopes to receive a sttare of the bustue rcqniivo
in Honolulu. .. i j-.v
Orders from the other islands, nouia oe .w
particular directions, as to the style, and. If the work U to match
volume previously bound, a aample volume should be sent
un tne joo. . n Wkftrv. or at
uraers may ne icu i" '.-,7 , , . : j
the Binderv. in the rear of Mr. Clark1 reence, beyond
the Stoue Church. M,w