Newspaper Page Text
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NOTHS OF Till: WEEK.
Arbival or Evju?ii Musioxarik1?. The l!pico
pal missionams. which have for some weeks beeo
expected here, arrive-1 on ffoturJay Iat iu the Lark
Comet, having left Englai. l go the 18(h of August
ia the West lal' eteamer to Aipinwall. thence to
Pinimi anl Sn Franci-:. The com pan j comprises
IIU Lordship Bishop Staley. with his family.
Rev. O. Masoo, and f-un.ly. i
Rev. K. Ibbotsoo. ;
Bishop J?ta!ej will temporarilj occupy the resiJence
cf Prince Lot ia Richards street. Mr. Mnon aiiJ
f imily occupy the parsonage of the Metholist Chapel.
Ua Sabbath last, divine service was belJ ia the
Methodist Chapel ia Nuuanu street, which has leen
taken tetnporily fur the use of the wistsion. Key.
Mr. M.ison preached an eloquent and truly evangeli
cal discourse from the word, " Blessed are your eyes
for they see and your ears for they hear." The
Louse wis crowded to excess every teat being occu
pied and even the aisles filled. The arrival of these
clergymen will be welcomed by all who desire the
establishment of religious institutions in our niidt,
and the promotion and spread of the true go -pel of
Christ. Although we have now several churches wel'
sustained and attended, yet there are many Episco
palian here, and in addition, others who seldom at
tend church, and da little for the support of the
gospel, though religiously trained in their own coun
tries. If the establishment of the Episcopal mission
among us will draw out such, as we sincerely trust
it may, all will wefcuaie it aa a harbinger of better
It miy not be amiss tp state here, that His
Majesty the King is engaged in translating the Epis
copal Prayer Book into the jative tongue, and that
the work will be printed a Soon as it is completed,
No one is better qualified for this task than His
Majesty, whose knowledge of 'both languages ia not
surpassed by any foreigner. Its publication will be
an acquisition to Hawaiian literature, and we trust
that no unnecessary delay nay attend it. Their
Majesties the King and Queen have taken a lively
interest in the Episcopal mission, and it is peculiarly
favored ia having the benefit of being introduced
into this new field under their u-pices.
X2T An interesting ceremony took place at the
Bethel Chapel yesterday at Jl.J o'clock, on which
occasion our fellow townsman FT. Vou Holt, Egq.,was
uiaied in marriage to Miss Aliee Brown, daughter of
Thos. Brown, Bev. S. C. liamon performing
the ceremony. The church was well filled on the
occasion. After the marriage ceremony was over
' t-.r JI Excellency R- C. Wyllie rose and read an address
following is a copy :
Iauluta, 15th Oct. 1H62.
Rkv'd ?!k : The undersigned r'pi-copaIian, vlin, U-ing
without a church of their owo denomination, have for years
wimttippnl in the It-thel, of which yuU are Rmtor, deriving
much instruction frui your ministrations aod still more from
Ue example of your holy walk anl conversation, pray you to
be pleased to aciV, in manorial of 'their love, respect, and
gratitude t you, as an exeelleut man. ami Christian .Mmiier,
te iilrer Sklrcr which will be prescuurU to you alon with Un
Th? nn.lTiii'il fray that it may 4a4e CJ'1 lng to pre
srve in hfalth ami hapj'ine, a lif-r ir-c'pt and exam-
pi.: cotutMiie to retalrr it valua)44 t all clas.ses of this
R-rf.t. V.. Wyllie,
Jl. J. II. ll.AUworlh,
Hro. II. Iure,
Ml.tme le Variffny,
31 r. Mixwarratt,
- J. l. liwu,
E. A. Cartwrigl.t,
Mm 11. Atkins,
Th-o. II. laies
Chaa. L llitrltcock, II. M.
ConiiL. 8a ii Krancisco.
After Mr. Wyllie had rea! the address. Miss Mary
II Luce, on behalf cf the ladies, addressed Mr.
Damon as follows :
Rn'u 51 a I h;ill eT-r coolJ-r it one f the greaUt
plfaiire ami honors of my life to have leen selct.-tel to present
thi talvr to your Revrreice. )
li- .l"ivil to r-ceive it at my hantls, as a memorial -(
f-lins toward you which warm the hearts of us all, hut
which our tntiues ranrwit exprrvs. j
The Salver was tbm inscribed zm
Tuc Rkv. Samtkl C. Pamov,
in token of
Renpect, tat.fiu anil 4ff'Ctiot
1. 1. lies ami 0fitIemen, ti the KoiMmpal Faith, who have httrn
regular aCtrulaots on hi r-lii;im niiairilriutoiia.
Mr. Damon accepted the gift; with the following
reply : j
Ml Vtliib o Ml' Lcck . I thank yon. anl through
ymj. all th'Kr Twn neinj.-r of my -iiKrf);uti"n, who hare
rli-M i) thrt m-!e of giving exrt-4iii to;thrir iitiiu-ut of es-tc-tn.
I H-e ainxn the tiuiin aUachfl to this kMniM Home
whit have mU uifcl-f my ministry Jut .tig (he twenty year whu'h
it ba Wvo my privilege to occupy thil pulpit. at. other, with
wh-e f.wr4 I Iikc Ion been fuiiliar iik tiie uMie wirthi of
the iHtii.'try and the Athbath h.L lite vrntiiuents of ntn-m
which you h-e etv-l. 1 cn aioat cardully recim-ate. I
rh nal'l te orry to think that our paraCion, a 1'astor ?nl peo
ple, would la lh-" Ira.'tt tlimuiih our mutual rt--ct and Chri-t-bt
alT-ction. 1 apf-m-iate ow, aa I have ever done, your
kindfWM. ymathy. an.1 aht. Allow roe to eiHierainlale you
on the rnil of a linlop and otti.-r ch rfryman of the Church
! KiiirUud, under whne minintry you are uow lacel. I
rfpe;tt whtt I wrote anl iMi-he.! eiehtteri yr;r ac, I wih
for-ti renlent tally Vt uo-. rln., tj.l they are eorlially
al friy invited to take M-at in this clia-l umki the S trath
untd they arc r.Ti.ll wall some otlK-r' more conveni.-nt .!a."e
fr pu'.lor worship. H'henevrr. iu the lroidence uC Uod. that
time nblt cotne, tle rayer and beut.tiictious of the N.-amett'
Chaplain will go with tttem."
Tbe occasion, as may well be imagined, was one "f
deep interest to all who witnessed it. Some of the
donors have been attendants at the Bethel for 15. '20
an 1 even - year ; and the occasion of their with
drawal to establish a new church, was a most fitting
one for the presentation of such a memorial of their
esieetu for lh-ir pa.Mor. Mr. Damon has been located
here as Seamen's Chaplain for 3) years, next Sab
bath being the anniversary of thj commencement of
hi labors here. Twice during ttat time his congre
gation h v been diminished by colonies branching otf
to establish new churches. Of: the older foreign
residents of Honolulu nearly all have been at some
period attendant at the Bethel, which stands among
u a the parent church. We tut express the eenti
mcti of all wheu we say few pastors in any field
have succeeded in winning from their bearers warmer
attachment or affeciion.
Next Sabbath, leing the twentieth anniversiry
.f his settlement over the Bethel Chapel. Mr. Damou
will preach a sermon alif tei to tie occasion.
Driit Lfxis. A correspondent in Kona writes as :
A few days since, ia passing from Kailua to Kea
Iakeakua. I observe.! a large log on the shore. I
went to it and fjund it to be the California redwood.
It wa "i feet long, 4 feet through at the bottom, 3
feet, i inches at the other, with both ends sawed off.
It did not appear to be worm-eaten. Some three
years ago an Oregon log drifted ou shore in Keala-
keakua Bay, where the bark was on, no worms had '
touchel it ; but where the bark was off the worms
bad gme through and through. Another log came
ashore, two years since, in the same condition.
These were both of the Oregon kind of timber, with
bota ends of each sawed off."
TIT By our exchanges, we notice the death of
Ctpt. Wainwright, late of the U. S. steam sloop
Hartford, which was the flag-hip of the New
Orleans S.juJron. He was a brother of Mrs. Synge,
wife of the British Consul General resident here.
ipt. Vt. h.i l become quite distinguished in the re
cent engagements on the Mississippi.
Zifiii l lightning appeareJ on. Tuesday evening
in a heavy l,:iuk of clouds lying directly south of
thu port, indicating a storm in that quarter.
IZT We complete this week, the publication of the
law pnv l of the l ot session of the Legislature.
A most Bbital Assault was committed by a
Chinaman on Lis wife last Thursday. The parties
lived ia Karieohe, near the Ahuim&QU school. The
wife, who is a native woman, was beaten and kicked
so Mverely that there is hardly a possibility of her
surviving. The Chinaman, who was formerly a
cjolie, has been arrested, and is now in the Station
House awaiticg the result of the assault.
Cotton Seel. Mr. Holstein has left with us a
small package cf Peruvian Cotton seed, received
litely by him from Washington. Persons wishing to
mate a trial of it, can obtain the teed from us.
x7" Their Majesties the Kiog and Quu returned
from Waiai.ae on Monday Iaot. ,
ZZf By notice in another column it will be seen
that Bishop Staley will preach on Sunday morning.
ONE WEEK LATER
From the Scat of War!
Emancipation Proclamation Issued
By "the President !
The fine packet Comet arrived in port early on
Saturday, Oct. 1 1th, 13 days from San Francisco,
bringing tbe American mails, expresses and a large
list of 42 passengers.
Our laot previous advices were to Sept. 18 and 20,
since which no severe fighting had taken place. The
rebels bad all retreated into Virginia, making Win
chester, in tbe Shenandoah Valley, their bead-quarters.
A great battle was fought Sept. 17, near Sharps-
burg, on the Potomac, and is called the Battle of
Antietam, from a creek of that name. The rebels
succeeded between the two following days in re
treating across the Potomac.
During the engagement on Wednesday, nearly
every nouse in suarpsourg was fttruck vy our shells.
After our forces bad the whole field, the rebel
loss was found to be far grealer than bunposed. Full
'J.ZtW) were found dying on the field, while a much
larger number were buried the day before by friends
There lo.ss iu killed and wounded will not tall short
of or LU.OOO. The rebel Generals Ripley,
Walker and Hayes were wounded ; and General
Clark was killed.
If a Ihursday Gen. Itosekraiis marched from
Corinth in the direction of Inka, Mi.is,, where be
met General Price with a force of 16,000, who
seemed to be making for East port, with the intention
to cros the ieuueeee river and join Bragg iu Ken
tucky. A battle was fought, in which Puce was de
IIakper's Feubt. The rebels commenced the at
tack ou Friday at noon ou our forces, from the
Maryland Heights, and ekiruiishiug continued
throughout the day, the enemy being driven back
with considerable loss. The attack was renewed ou
Saturday, wheu the enemy approached in over
whelming numbers. Orders were given to Fpike the
guns and throw them down the mountain. The
whole force from the Heights returned to tbe Ferry
in safety, with the gun3 from Camp Hill, using them
on the enemy when they attempted to pursue our
retreating men. Ou Sunday noon the rebels ap
peared in great force on Loudon Heights. The Fed
erals shelled them from point to point, which they
I replied to. The cannonading continued throughout
j the day, and was resumed ou Monday morning,
when tne white flag was raised. The rebels contin
j ued firing three quarters of an hour atterwards. Two
thousand three hundred Cavalry escaped on Sunday
night, cutting their way through the enemy, aud ar
riving at Greencastle, Pa., with little loss. The
balance of tbe troops, numbering from C.000 to
8,000, with Gen. White's command from Martins
burg, all surrendered on Monday afternoon to the
This important point was not long allowed to re
main in their posession. It was retaken by Burn
aide almost immediately, the rebels leaving their
cannon and stores behind. Several hundred troops
were left which they did not have time to parole.
Our forces crossed the bridge, which was unimpaired
aud pursued the rebels as far a-j Martiusburg.
The Ilattlc of Antietam.
A great battle took place near Sharpyburg, in
Maryland, on Tuesday aud Wednesday last, now
known as the Battle ot Antietam, tbe ground where
the heaviest fighting took place being on tbe banks
of tbe river of that name, but so doe to Sharpsburg
that nearly every house was struck by shells.
A despatch from McClellan's head quarters, on
Saturday say that the loss of the enemy must have
been from 18,000, to 0,00, and that 2.500 of their
dead were found ou the field, after their troops were
driven from it. Still later despatches state that
10,000 Maud of the enemy's arms were foun j-by our
men on the battle-field. The victory was evidently
much more complete than our generals esteemed it
at the time. The enemy, although driven back,
kept a bold front, with every demonstration of a dis
position to stand another flght before retiring an
inch. But on Thursday night, while appearances in
their front indicated their readinees to invite an at
tack from McClellan next day, the great body of his
troops, by a well concealed movement, withdrew
across the Potomac into Virginia. Early on Friday
morning, McClellan discovered that only a fragment
of the enemy remained in front- They had retreated
hastily across the Potomac, leaving tbe mere skeleton
of a force iu advance, with a view of covering their
These victories were not achieved without fuarful
Ios of life. Tbe havoc among our generals was also
great. Gen. Hooker was dangerously wounded.
Gen. Meagher was reported killed, but we can cou
gr -.tulate our readers with the assurance that the
report was an error : be w is severely wounded mere
ly, and i now in a fair way to recover and do fur
ther gallaut fervice. Generals Rodman, Hartsutf,
Duryea. Sedgwick, Richardson aud Dana were
Date of Sept. 23 aud 21.
Waiiingtox, Sept. 23. The President's Emanci
pation Proclamation is generally approved here, and
Republican newspapers predict that it aid restore to
the President all bi old friends, and unite tbe Sound
portion of the people in favor of the I'oion and the
Constitution. Tbe Intelligencer regards it as a
harmless production, but adds : If it proves other
wise, it will open issuea too tremendous for the calcu
lation of tbe Cabinet and administration. Tbe army
officers appear to acquiesce, and some of them ex
press their warm approbation of its tenor.
Complaints have been made against Got. Stanly.
The conduct of his administration is uuder examina
tion by Government.
An exchange of ten thousand rank and file, and
tbtee hundred officers wasetlected at Harrison's land
ing yesterday. Pope's oCictrs were not iucluded,
but it is unlerstood that they will be exchanged this
AixXASPRi t, Va., Sept. 23. Information has been
receive! that parties of rebel cavalry are scouring
the country in the vicinity of Warrenton and the
Rappahannock, impressing all able bodied men iuto
the Confederate service.
Ntw Vobk, Sept. 24. The Timet' correspondence
at WilHamrport, the 22nd, says : This place may be
considered the right of our lines. The rebel pickets
; on the eprosite bank, couverbe freely with our pickets
! on this side. It is not likely that our forces will
cros at this point. At present all is quiet.
The Timet Washington Special dispatch says
Leesburg and vicinity is iu possession of our forces.
Staples' division of Sigel's c.rps has been ordered to
occupy Centreville. Hooker is confideut to be able
to take the fiefl in two weeks. His wound 1ms
ceased to be painful, and has every favorable
symptom at prescut. Several members of the Cabi
net have called upon him to consult with regard to
the conduct of the war. McCielian ha written him
a letter, thanking him for bis brilliant service? at
the battle of Antietam, which says in effect, if Hook
er bad not been struck and obliged to retire, the
enemy would have been intercepted.
The Herald's Washington special dispatch says
that the reconnoisaance to Ashby's Gap, a distance
of 00 mile", returned last night. At the Gap they
met the pixth Virginia cavalry, and dispersed it,
capturing a few prisoners, among whom was Leiut.
Col. Green. The rebels got word of our apdroaching
force, and moved off their train. Nearly lnX wagons
were captured, which was one of the objects of the
Ciiicago, Sepe. 21. The Savannah, Ga., RepuLli.
can, of tbe loth, says two Federal gunboats have
been repulsed by rebel batteries at St. Jobu's,
LorisriLLE, Sept. 21. The appearance of tbe city
is quite martial. Stores are closed, and military
detachments are seizing all the uoenrolled persons
to labor on the eutrenchments. The rebel General
Johuson is at Hopkinsville, enforcing the Confederate
conscription and levying contributions on the Union
men. It is reported that Humphrey Marshall's
advance reached Shelbyville last night.
Washington, Sept. 23d. The Post Office Depart
ment has ordered tbe continuance of the Pacific Mail
on the Overland Route, reliable information having
been received that no danger is to be apprehended
from the Indians, It is asserted that since the re
moval of tbe Cherokee tribe there has never been
any necessity for the discontinuance of the mail on
C. H. Bell Las been made an Acting Rear Admiral,
and assigned tbe command of tbe Pacific squadron.
Twenty.seven stands of colors were taken during
the battle of Antietam, and have been received at
headquarters; seven more are in the bands cf the
different regiments which captured them.
In the hasty retreat, the rebels left 1.100 or 1,200
wounded, between Sharpbbarg and the Potomao
river, who have been paroled.
A Key West letter reports that forty six cases of
yellow fever were on beard the frigate St. Lawrence,
ou the loth. There had pieviously been 23 deaths.
The alleged treason of Gen. Miles in tbe surren
dering of Harper's Ferry, is still talked of in official
circles. There are good reasons for asserting that if
it had not been for the surrender, the rebels would
undoubtedly have received their death-blow.
Cincinnati, Sept. 23d. Gen. Wright has rescind
ed the order requiring the suspenison of business
daily after 4 o clock on every Saturday : however
between the hours of 2 and 5, business is to be sus.
pended by the citizens of Newport, Covington, and
Cincinnati, who are to meet lor drill.
Nashville, Sept. 23. Gen. White is here under
arrest, to await an investigation of the circumstances
attending the surrender of Harper's Ferry.
New Voiik, Sept.. 21. The Tribunt regards the
emancipation proclamation as the beginning of the
end of the rebeliou ; as the beginning of a uew life
to the nation.
Tbe Herald considers it the most important docu
men t since the adoption of the Federal Constitution,
and says with gravity : " This proclamation will
strike every oue. It has been forced upou the tuition
by the Abolitionists of the North and Secessionists of
the South. It inaugurates an overwhelming revolu
tion iu the system of labor, tbe importance of which
is not confine! to the South, but will be felt in the
North and West.
It adds, " It is at this time, with victory in our
bunds, and enormous preparations for crushing tbe
rebellion, that the President issues his manifesto.
giving the people of the South au opportunity of
deciding whether or not they are prepared, for the
sake of a few miserable leaders, to submit to this
overwhelming revolution in their social system."
Tbe Tim says " the wisdom of the scheme is un
questionable, aud its necessity indispeusable. Its
adoption now is not a confession that the military
means of suppressing the great rebel. ion have proveu
failures, but simply that there is a point at which
any other legitimate appliances that can be called in
ehall be availed of.
Washington, Sept. 24. A dispatch from head
quarters of the army of the Potomac, dated yester
day, says : Information from a rebel deserter, who
came in yesterday, shows their loss in General officers
in the late battles to have been greater than ours.
The rebels admit their loss at the battle of Antietam
to havts beeu 20,000 ; and since tbe iuvasion of Mary
land, 30,000. An Alabama brigade, commanded by
Colonel Coming, has not been able since tbe battle to
muster over Oo men.
Date oT September 2G.
Nfcw Youk, September 26. A special Washington
dispatch to the 7 rwune saj's : Eli lbayer s scheme
of colonization by armed men in the Southern States,
which meets the favor of the President and Secretary,
has oeen discussed at several Cabinet meetings, and
will probably receive formal official sanction. The
project contemplates an expedition of 10,000 colon
ists, enlisted for six mouths, who will be supplied
ltu transportation, subsistence, arms and a General,
by Government. Their business shall be to possess
and occupy the public lands in rlorida belonging to
the relels, and seized under the law of last session of
Congress, for non-payment of the direct tax. Thayer
promises, if allowed, to curry out the plau in its en
tirety, and to bring Florida back into the Union as a
free State by rebruary next, lexas and V irginia
are talked of as States subject to the same process.
Washington, September 28. Surgeon General
Hammond has returned from the battle-field of
Antietam. He reports as fruits of our victory 20,
000 or 30.000 small arms, mostly left by the enemy
along their line of retreat.
The N. Y. Times's Washington special says: The
rebels left 5,000 wounded at the battle of Antietam
within our lines, for whom they begged medical at
tendance. The greater number were wounded in the
lower limbs. Their total loss cannot be less tran
5,000 killed and 15,000 wounded. They removed all
those who were wounded in the upper extremities.
The Times's Washington special dispatch says :
Several rebel prisoners captured by Sigel's scouts
were brought in to-day. Uiey corroborated the re
ported loss of the rebels at 30,000 while in Mary
land. The rebels have concentrated a force nt Win
chester, which place they were fortifying. They re
gard the capture of Harper's Ferry from the Federals
as nn offset for the battle of Antietam, and say their
retreat was in good order, lhey also corroborate the
statement that the loss of rebel officers iu the late
battles was very great. There are uow no rebel
troops between Washington and Centreville.
Some refugees from Richmond, just arrived, report
no rebel pickets between Hanover Court-houfe and
the Potomac. Great apprehensions of famine prevail
among the lower classes at Richmond the prices of
provisions already being so high as almost to place
them leyond their reach. Around Richmond there
are only trom 5,000 to 10,000 troops.
A Sharpsburg letter to the Philadelphia Enquirer
i:ays that it has been semi-oflicially stated that our
loss in the battle of Antietam was 9,220 killed,
wounded and missing.
Chicago, September 2G. The Acting Commis
sioner of Indian Atfiirs has issued a card, announc
ing that, from information received and deemed reli
able, be considers it his duty to warn people contem
plating crossing the Plains this fall to Utah and the
Pacific Coast, that there is good reason to apprehend
hostilities cn tbe part of tbe Indians upon the Plains,
and along the Platte river.
Rear Admiral Dupont reports to the Navy Depart
ment, under date the 18th, the capture of schooner
Vfjiance of Nassau iu Label lo Sound, while attempt
ing to run the blockade. Her cargo was salt and
Gov. Stanley having transacted his official busi
ness, will return to North Carolina immediately. It
is understood that the relations between himself aud
the Government are strictly harmonious.
The Governors of Massachusetts, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Virginia, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Michigan,
New Hampshire and Indiaua, arrived this morning
from Altoona, between 12 and 1 o'clock. The Gov
ernors had an interview with tbe President, and
presented an address, expressing
First. A cordial personal ollicial respect for the
Second. A determination, under all circumstances,
to support and maintain the President's constitutional
au'hority. The Governors there speaking for them
selves aud the people of their respective States.
Third. Pledging to the Pre!ident their aid in all
measures calculated to bring the war to an early
termination, but which should be prosecuted to ulti
mate victory, until the rebels return to their Consti
Fourth Congratulating the President upon the
proclamation of Emancipation, believing it will be
productive ot good as a measure of justice to human
ity and sound policy.
III VKTIIIS DAV AlM'OIXTElin.lMEL
I-MI III my attorney in fact during my absence from the
ltl.tmls by full ower of attorney.
HKNRY J. II. HOLDS WORTH.
Honolulu, Oct. 8, lS6i 333-3t
rlO ALL. "WHOM IT M A V CONTKRX,
JL lb underignetl hereby gives notic-? of his intention to
leave this Kingdom for a while to visit the I'nited States of Am
erica, and ail, and every p.-ron having any claim ailiinst the
underifmed, are requested to make them known for adjustment
Immediately. l.l I'll I 11 R. M ACOMllKK.
Sc-pt. l-i-.U. 333-1 m Waiohino, Kau.
From New Orleans.
I ruin New Orleans we have news of the daring
achievements of the guuboat Ussex :
On the way down tbe Mississippi river she was
fired into at Natchez, for which the city was bom
barded for two hours, at tbe end of which time it
surrendered, and the Stars and Stripes were raised.
Tbe Esex then proceeded to Bayou Sara, which
town she also burned. While parsing Port Hudson,
a rebel battery of thirty four guns opened on her.
A fierce battle at not more than SO feel JuiUnee began, which
ladic-d an nour. resa!iiur in our silencing the h&ttery, which
wm comM.ged of puns of very havy calirre. The Ltsex was
was &"t damaged excel in her smoke pipes atul ventillatoni,
wirh. were perforated at niuurnui place. Tti iron sides of
th tx were struck in a multitude of places with ten-inch
and other tare ized bail j, the result in some cae being a
sli-iit inJc: uiion, the balls breaking into fragments. She oni
niefl with tbe upper l'Uus in the battery and ailenced them
all. oue after another. It was ini..ssible to ascertain the loss
of the enemy. The crew of the Knsex were so completely pro-'
teosM as to prevent them seeing ashore. There was no casualty
on wr side.
THE STEAM I2K
ANNIE LAURIE !
Wiil sail lor -MAHKLE,
On Monday, October 20,
At hnir-haat 4 oVIock, P. M.,
. IWurning to Honolulu Saturday morning.
JAMON.GKEEN if Co.,
Htnolulu. October, 1SC2. (3S3) Ageuts II. S. X. Co.
K010A, AAWIinVIlI WALMEA
THE WELL KNOWN SCUOONEK
& KALAMA, &
Will run regul.irly to the alxive ports. For freight or passage
(which will be taken at lowest rate?) apply to
3a 3m At Ttios. King's Otfice, f.iot of Nuuanu street.
TIIEL'XDKKSIGXEI) 1SXOW I'KEIM R-
Il to fill all orders from STENCIL PLATEd, for Firms, Plan
tations, Kice Growers, ic, ou short notice.
Music, Legal document.', &c, coppietl neatly. Ornamental
Fo.l Signs on glass, a beautiful article for decorating Refresh
ment Saloons, liar Kooui9, kc, eut up in FJXCY STYLES.
Hills ami accounts made out.
The public are respectfully invited to give me a rail, as 1 will
do all work in the alnive line, at prices suited to the times.
Orders from the country ami other Islands reniectfully
THOMAS G. THRUM,
321-3in Fort Street, opposite the Odd Fellows' Hall.
V No. 124,
A, F. JL. A M. Lk 1'koob as dk L'Oc hash; Lo own
14, under the jurisdiction of the Supreme Coun-
lie Grand Central Lodge of France, working in
th 5 ancient Scotch Rite, holds its regular meetings on the Wed
nesday nearest the full moon of each month, at the old Lodge
Room, in King street. Visiting brethren respectfully invited
August 13. I321-3mi I C. JONES, Secretary.
SAL.H A r TIIH LUMBER
YARD, comer of
The following assortment of Lumler, at the
LOWEST MARKET RATES.
102,112 feet 1 inch Boards,
Tongued and Grooved,
1 inch Vhite Pine,
2 by 2 Joists,
2 by 4
3 by 4 "
4 by 6
6 by 12
The attention of country dealers i9 respectfully solicited to
this fine assortment. 333 3in
TIIK r.M)Ell.SIUEI) HAVING
it leaded the Patent Slip and heaving down -st 'a
' wharves f.-r a term of five years from the Gov-
eminent, is now prepared to execute every kind of slip work
ami peneml repairs of vessels at lower rates thau in any other
Mrt of the 1 acinc.
A laree and well selected assortment of Muntz metal, spars,
canvas, cordage ami every other necessary for repairs on ship-
ping, constantly on hand and for sale on moderate terms.
The Talent Mip can take up a vessel 01 axui ouo wns unload
ed, or one of fnnn '."OO to 250 tons loaded. The cradle is about
110 feet long, taking easilv a vessel of about ll feet in length.
The heaving tlown wharves are resjwctively 2o4 and 207 feet
long, and have been built so as to heave down two large ships
at a time. (Sigurd) EDGAR STRINGER.
Tahiti, June 30, ISoi 333-3ui
d'uardian's sale of Real Estate !
AT AlCTIOA !
Land of Kalihiwai, Kauai !
111' VIRTI EOFAX WRDF.ROFTHE
.V32 S-upreine Court diivcled to the guardians of . C. !
- l.ii!i'il', will be sold at public auction at the Auction
Room of II- . reverance on Queen street. Honolulu, on ;atur-
dav the Ji'.h 'lay of October, Isoi, at 11 o clock, noon the
Ahupuaa of Kalihiwai Kauai.
situated in the IUtrict of Ilalelea, Island of Kauai, consisting
of about 4.500 acres of land. The land contains alout 30 acres
.f k ilo land, is mell wooded, and is suitable for grazing pur-
1oea. The land is subject to a lease or Itur years from tne
lit of January 1SJ at a rental of 200 per year, and will be
sold tubied to the lease. For further parlieulars apply to
J. w. A I mi or
Guardians of W. C. Lunalilo.
Honolulu, Oct. 8, 1S62. C33-3t
TWO COM. MO niOFS ttn- with
ji!L Alakea street, suitable for a small family, at a very
reasonable rent Apply to II. IIAtKrfcLD & LO.
Honolulu, Oct. 4, l56i. 333-2m
I infnn the public that the HARK hi. MANUFACTORY
established on the premises of Mr. C. II. Lew era, will be con
ducted Irmi this day forward for their accouut and under their
lesponsibiliiy. Any orders addressed to them will be promptly
exi-cuted and at lower cost than what they can be imported for.
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGF.R & STAPENHORST.
Honolu u. Cct. 7th 1S02. 333-3t
LI E AM) I INK ORLEANS.
BUck and blue silk for dresses,
Rl.tck and colored silk m-ckties,
Llack silk cravats,
Black sil i umbrella".
Black silk velvet,
Black velvet ribbons.
Colored velvet bracelets,
Colored velvet ribbon.
Asst. cotton scks and stockings,
limiting I'owdfr iu 1 lb. Tlua.
For sale by
2m MF.LCHK.RS & Co.
MELCHERS & GO.
OFFER FOR SALE
OF THE OLDENBURG BARK,
Fancy prints, shirting prints,
Victoria lawns, white moleskin.
Blue denims, blue cottons.
Brown cottons, bed tickings,
White shirting, blue flannel,
Cotton velvet blue and black.
Plain Orleans blue and black.
Figured Orleans blue black and green,
Linen sheeting 100 inches wide,
Superior woolen table covers,
White and colored blankets,
Cotton sewing thread,
Linen sewing thread,
Felt saddle cloths,
Bielefeld linen handkerchiefs.
Silks Ifstls liibbons, V'c.
Black plain silk.
Black silk umbrellas.
Black anJ colored silk ribbon.
Black silk handkerchiefs,
Gent's felt hats.
Hosiery, Shirts, &c.
Men's brown, white and mixed sock,
Ladies' white stockings,
Heavy woolen stockings,
French elastic suspenders,
Printed regatta shirts,
Hickory shirts, white cotton shirts,
Red, white and striped undershirts,
Iiennn frocks and trowsers.
Blu pilot reefing jackets.
Black alpaca coats and sacks,
Black cloth pantaloons.
Assorted woolen pantaloons,
Assorted cotton pantaloons,
Hardware & Crockery.
Table-knives and fork, Fish-hooks,
Needles, table and tea spoons,
Butchur-knives, 5J 12 inch.
Saw-files, buckles, scissors, screws.
Hinges, brass bolts, Sail needles, Iron spikes and nails,
Jevrsharps, Drawer looking- classes. .
Gilt framed looking glasses,
White and blue figured plates,
White and blue figured bowls.
White and blue figured chambers,
White dishes, tureens, fruitbaskets,
Basins, Nappies, ic.
Crushed and powdered sugar in boxes,
Prunes in tius,
Raisins and currants in jars, sweet oil,
Shelled almonds in demijohns,
Walnuts, Sardines, i tinB,
Sausages, Swiss cheese,
Carolina rice in daraijohns.
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 wi::e.
Cherry Cordial, Swiss bitters,
Pale Ale. in cases of 4 doz., viz.:
Bass tf Co.,
J. C. Marzetti & Sons,
Lubin's Extracts, genuine,
Housepaper, borders and corners,
English bar iron,
English sheet iron,
English hoop iron, 1 x 1-13 inch.
Best charcoal tinplates, 14 x 10, 14 x 20,
Sheet lead, lead pij-e. j and one inch,
White and yellow soap,
Black and green oil paints,
Zinc white, white lead,
Roman and Portland cement,
A nice assortment of toa-trays.
TO ARRIVE !
AN ASSORTMENT OF
Twilled Sacking !
Seaming Twine, 2 & 3; Thread,
BY II. W. SEVERANCE.
At lO Vlck, A. M., at Ssklr. Ri
Will be sold :
Oothing, Pry Goods,
Half bbls. clear pork.
Keiis California air,
Hx. brawn soap,
Totcco, Hooey dew,"
Bahts palui tef hats.
Boxes salt water soap.
Two pit saws,
An invoice of
eT 33 W IT. Tu TI Y !
One open bitggT,
One carriage bone.
AL.SU, T Arrive irr lladacn,
Ca?cs CAID IMATCIIKS!
ASSIGNEE'S SALE !
AT 12 O'CLOCK, M.,
Ou the premises, will be sold,
SlTl'ATKDOX NUUANU VALLEY
ffii Road, nearly opposite the residence of W. N. JK$K
Ladd, Ls said lot has a fronUge on the Nuuanu
Valley Road, of Us feet, and an a reran" dpth ot ISO feet, con
taining 4SI fathoms. Title fee simple. Terms at sale.
II. W. V KRANCK, Auctioneer.
II Y J. II. COLE,
MBV VIRTUE OK AN ORDER OF
the Supreme Court, will be sold at Public Auctioo tfm
on Saturday, the lHth day of October, A. D., 18J2, .
at VI o'clook. M-, on the premises, the premises situ it ted on
Ibttel Street, Honolulu, near the comer of Fort and Hotel stre"ls,
belonging to the Estate of Mary Stuart. The said premises
being leased for term of three years, from the 1st of January,
1863, to O. K. Williams, and at present occupied by him, as a
Cabinet Shop and Dweiliug House, at rental of twenly-fie Iol-i..-.
mnnth Tha bromines measure on Hotel Street 62 feet.
" 1 ujviiiu. . i - . ... - -
and are 3 feet in depth, and they will be sold, to tiie highest
bidder, subject to tne lease to i. r.. imams, iimo
For further rticulars, apply to j AUSTIN
J. II. COLE, Guardian to Mary Stuart.
Honolulu, Sept. 30, 18G2. 332-3t
October 2 1 ,
At lO rlck, A. M., nl Sales Rm,
Will he sold
General Merchandise I
Consisting in part of
Dry Goods, Coining,
Hoots & -Shoes. Furniture,
New floods New floods
And other Late Arrivals.
Messrs. Grinbaum & Co.
HAVE NOW ON SALE AT THEIR OLD
STAND, in Makee's Block, the most superior and varied
READY ftWDE CtOTWMC I
Imported expressly for the FALL TRADE, consisting of every
Cloth, Cassimere and thin Coats,
Doeskin, Cass. 6& Summer Pants,
White, Fig'd Satin 6t other Vests,
Hats &. Caps, in great variety,
Boots and Shoes.
And the best assortment of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods!
Ever imported In this market, which they will sell
Vt; Prices sxss Reasonable
As similar Goods can be procured at any other bouse in
This stock has all been selected by our Mr. BEYMAN, who
has just returned from the East, and whose well known discrim
ination in selecting for this market, is a sure guarantee that all
can Cud any and every article they may desire.
ET Masters and Officers of Ships will do well to give us a call
before purchasing elsewhere.
THE ISLAND TRADE
Supplied on tiie most Reasonable Terms!
TMIE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing between James ICobinson, Robert Laurence and
Robert W. Holt, was dissolved on the 6th day of July, JHQi, by
the death of R. W. Holt. The undersipned will continue to
carry on the buniness heretofore carried on by them under the
Style of James Robinson k Co., and they will settle all bns.ness
relating to the late partnership JAM Vt KOKINSoN.
Honolulu, Oct. 1, 1S62.
KAAIffUE. HAVING LEFT
mv bed and boarl without just cause or provication;
this is to forbid all persons harboring or trusting heron my
account. vv. "A ai
Honolulu, Sept. 25, 1302. 331 -lm
raniE undersigned being a hoi x to
M leave this Kinirdom. requests all persons indebted to hiui
to mace immediate payment, and any person having any claims
against him to present the same for settlement as soon as possi
ble. WONG Goo.
Hilo, Hawaii, Sept. 24, 1862. 331-Im
To Arrive per " Young Hector ! "
For sale by (330-3m) WILCOX, RICHARDS ii Co.
Mr. GEO. W. VOIJLUM,
LATE OF SAN FRANCISCO. II AS TAKEN
charge of the Bindery, and is prepared to execute all
orders for binding,
Particular attention paid to rebindinff old and rhoiee books.
tr v hfivinif ht tnnnv veam exiierienoe in bofik-bindinc in
all its branches, hopes to rotx-ive a share of the business required
in Honolulu. . .
Orders from th other Uawls, should be accom pained w.i
particular directions, a-. V style, and. if the work is to match
volumes previously, bound, a sample volume should be sent
with the Job.
Orders may bo left at the book store of II. M. M hltney, or at
the Bindery, in the uar of Rev. Mr. Clark's residence l-yojt
the Stone Church. w "u