Newspaper Page Text
A ISayoiict Charge.
The corrpori.l.nt of the Philadelphia Press,
thus describes .-i Iwiyonet charge made by Il.-int-zletjian'tf
brave eoldiers in the buttle of buturday.
Auk- SO :
Tbere was a bayonet charge. Let those who
want to know what is the eublinit-ht moment in
the physical exis-tf-nce of man, look at a division
when the order ie Riven that is to hurl it silently
and stealthily, but tternly and Bteadilv, into the
lawn or destruction, whence it can ifcat-e only
oy DrvaKing re very teeth ol the IJeath which
threatens it. It is Pot mere bull dog daring that
in then aroused ; it is more than paw-ionate blood
wiiicti, at tie word, leap) through the veins with
such hot impetuosity that tough ly-rded nerve
and brawny muscle quiver under the freah life-
imr ulse. It is smnt sovl, that gushes up warm
and pager from the heart and pours through the
old blood-channeis with such vivifying tumult
that the dark, dull, veinous clots rush along as
bright and Fjarkling afiif their foaming were the
mantle of new Vermented wine ; it is the capacity
ior nigii anu glorious unrig, lor suut-ring, ana
death, which, latent before and felt a3 but faint
and fragmentary aspirings in the common dron
ing of life, now spring into an omnipotent and
full featured existence. You do not know what
they are the capabilities of life, you of the
Xorth who tread your daily rounds, in and out,
i'and have no ambition beyond the bounds of
wealth and ease. You are dreaming, all of you.
You think 3-ourselves bowed down when you
groan under ponderous unrealities; by a truer
paradox you may ttand erect when the" spiritual
weight of a real manhood settles on you. Let me
strap a knapack on you instead of a ledger ;
give you a pistol for a pen, and put a bayonet
into your hands which before held a yardstick.
Now htand in the rank and wait for the word,
it comes. Charge bayonet!" Off! and God
be with you ! Fight your way stoutly ; it is for
your life ! Fight it unflinchingly ; it is for your
honor ! If you fall the glory of this cause and
the sublimity of the scene will brighten your eye
in pite of the death-glaze, and hold high your
hopes even when life is ebbing ; if you struggle
through, you are a man forever a man on a
large ecule of character, a man of intensity and
concentrated force, a man who has had more than
gliupsej into the magnificent possibilities of the
rpirit within K:va.
Such are the made men of I leintzleman's entire
carps T armce who escaped the chances of their
glorious charge. They have lived ages in mo
ment ; they have passed through the most terri
ble ordeal that can test the t-tulT of manhood,
and they have a recompense beyond cold or
emolument self-aswrted honor and a deep in
sight of light; for was it not honored closely and
heavily with death?
The men were by no means fresh when they
were submitted to this trial. They had fought
through the greater part of a inoeC fatiguing day.
They luid been without provision or rest since
early morning ; and worse than all, an intolerable
thirst consumed them. They were tired to the
erge of exhaustion hungry, thirsty, dusty
everything but dispirited. In the eyes of all the
world they would have lecii justified in treating
the order t charge as a mistake, whether inten
tional or unintentional. They hail been forced
back by the heer weight of overwhelming num
bers ; new forces had been constantly hurled tifon
them, and it was but madness to refuse the
chances of meeting reinforcements in the rear.
The awful crash of the battle wa still around
them. A superior artillery was hurling havoc
into the ranks. Musketry was increasing its
doadly volleys, and there began to be symptoms
of a uankiCg movement and a cross fire. It was
under such circumstances that Ileintzlemun's
corps ceased fire. It made a decided difference
in the noise of the field ; the diminution of sound
was almost a lm?li, for though the enemy was
blazing away as rapidly as ever, it is the guns
immediately about one that fills one's ears.
For an instant the great line wavered ; this
suspense was too horrible, it must be filled with
act of some kind ; mortal men cannot stand it ;
for God's Kike, let the great gap of inaction be
crammed with death, if nothing else. Steady,
in en !" A resumption of the line. But also an
increase of the adverse firing. Again a waver.
Steady, steady, men ! Aye, bawl till you are
hoarse brave captains and lieutenants ; but these
seconds are centuries ; you must jive these men
eouirthin to do ; you must steady them by ac
tion. And here comics enough ; aids gallop down
with orders that bring every musket to its most
threatening position. Then the cheering words
of the commanders as they dash down the lines.
Then a wild waving of swords by our shoulder
straps as the final word is given, and the column,
starts forward! Slowly, at first, and rather
lamely joints stiff with fatigue. But as the dis
tance to the foe is shortened the pace is quick
ened ; faster and faster moves that steadily ad
vancing column, till, on a run like a deer's, with
leaps and shouts like m,. . ;e creatures, they
hnrl themselves right into the midst of the ex
pectant foe. What passed there no man can tell.
They arc not more silent who fell with death
scaled lips than are those who came out unharm
ed. The excitement is too great for memory to
bold any ground ; all faculties are swept away in
the ono wild thirst for blood, blood. We can
only say, that after a short, but desperate strug
gle the re!el foe fell back not orderly and
meaningly, but in such confuion and lawless
turmoil as only terror can create. The day was
won. The blood and bravery of Heintzlenian's
stout fellows won it. The plaudits of a grateful
country be with them It was the boldest and
grandest charge of the war. The honor of all
history must be with them.
Keconnoissances in the Skv. Mr. James
(ilaUher, who last year made eight trips into the
upper atmosphere, where be reached a much
higher elevation than had been attained before,
has resumed bis operations the present Spring.
One of the principal objects sought in those
celestial excursions has been to determine the law
of decrease of temperature with increase of eleva
tion. The scale that had teen accepted up to
lost year was a falling of the mercury one degree
for every three hundred feet or elevation from the
earth's surface. Mr. (. states that the result of
his several ascents made last year was that when
the sky was clear, a decrease of one degree of
temperature took place within one hundred feet
of the ground, while at the height of 30,000 feet
a space of fully 1,GUH) had to be passed through
for a similar change.
The lost trip made by this celebrated aeronaut
took place, on the 31st ultimo, from the Crystal
Palace grounds at London. During the first mile
the thermometer sunk from 50 to 33.$ degrees'.
At the second "mile po? c " the mercury had
gone down to 26 degrees ; at the third to 14
degrees : at three and three quarters to 8 degrees.
At this elevation a warm current was entered,
raising the thermometer to 12 degrees. In a few
minutes this was passed, and on reaching four
and a half mill's the temperature was precisely
at zero. This was at five o'clock in the afternoon.
The wind was gentle, blowing most of the way
from the East. Tho air was quite dry, both
lef(re anafter leaving the ground.
Th aeronaut speaks of the roar of the city as
!:ing distinctly audible when he was a mile
high. The clouds (cumuli) hung beneath him
liko patches of shining wool. Bail road trains
appeared to crawl like caterpillars. At the
height of three and a half miles the face looked
like glowing purple, but this gradually turned to
a deep blue. On? of tho travelers, taking bold
of the grapnel, screamed out with pain as if be
had been scalded. In the upper regions the sky
had the aspect of deep Prussian blue. The
blackness which crept over the land while tho
cun was setting is spoken of as being very re
jarfcfib!. V. Y. CvnCl Advertiser.
Giving Themselves Up. Since the recent cold
snap in Kentucky came upon us, not less than
300 guerrillas have voluntarily sought Union
caui and military posts, and given themselves
up to our officers. In Monroe county, about 'JO
surrendered in one batch. At Palmyra, 30 came
in one day, and squads of 10 and 15 are reported
throughout the State most every day. The falling
of the leaves lessens the security of the guerrillas
in the West, they cannot hide as well in Winter
as in Summer, and they have not lately dared to
concentrate for a raid upon any important town,
on account of the vigilance of our cavalry officers
in the country, and of the formidable organiza
tion of the State militia in every school district,
by whom a gathering of guerillas would be im
mediately reported. The surrendered bushwhack
ers tell strange stories of their sufferings, lying
on the bare ground in the woods while avoiding
our pursuit. They have 6taid in the bush days,
sometimes without a morsel of food, save a few
berries found in the woods without blanket or
friends, and afraid to go to a house for fear of
compromising the inmates. It is not surprising
so many have surrendered. The guerrilla cam
paign is over for the present.
Mlle. Patti in Venice Singular Excitement
of the Populace. The enthusiasm of the Vien
nese imputation for Mile. Patti has assumed an
alarming phase. It is announced that this
charming singer sang on Easter Sunday at the
Church of the Augustine, which was crowded at
an early hour by an eager throng. The pressure
was 6o great, in fact, that many persons fainted.
On leaving the Church, Mlle. Patti was accom
panied by an enormous crowd, and the popular
enthusiasm was shown by loud applause and
other demonstrations. The anxiety of the crowd
to see the young artiste was so great that she was
sejarated for a moment from her carriage, and
the lady who accompanied her. In vain she
assumed an air of supplication, and tried to
force herself a passage. She was at last borne
away by the crowd and was obliged to tike re
fuge in Paifly's palace. Fortunately the lady's
maid of the Countess Ftrrara Ziehy had viewed
the scene from the balcony, and quick as thought
she darted down the stairs, admitted Mlle. Patti,
who was more dead than alive, and then shut
the door in the face of the crowd. The music
mad Viennese were not sitkfiVd, and the excite
ment lecame more intense. Uttering deafening
.... . o
cries, they broke oi-n the door, rushed un tin
. - i - r
stairs, and were on the point of entering some of
the rooms, when the Princess de Paifly appeared,
and by her calm and dignified attitude so much
subdued the crowd that thev retired and Quitted
the palace. Mlle. Patti was greatly alarmed by
this occurrence, and was not able to sine in the
The People of England. The London Illus
trated 2'ttcs has an account of the great eman
cipation, meeting held in Exeter Hall, which
furnishes abundant e idence that the jiolicy of
the President has created a great change in pub
lic sentiment, among all classes of the English
1eopIe. The meeting was as enthusiastic as if it
ad been composed of Massachusetts men. When
the chairman, in his ojeiiing address, alluded
to those who wished to see America divided into
two Confederacies, he was interrupted by a voice
that cried out, Emancij-atioii and Union"; and
then there broke forth a tremendous outburst of
It ciuM not stop, hut
went, on anu on, me wnoie auoience having
leaed to their feet, with hats and handkerchiefs
waving, having apparently only waited for some
such signal to relieve themselves from the almost
painful because suspended enthusiasm with which
they overtl iwed." We give the closing sentence
of the crowninjr speech of the evenins." which
was received by the immense audience with the
deepest emotion, esiecially these last words, in
which the writer declared that the conscience
and heart of free England can never wish to re
cognize an empire avowing as its corner stone
the right to maintain and extend such abomina
tions (cheers) ; and, lastly as the recognition of
an empire involves reception of its aiohast-ador,
that the loyalty of Great Britain loathes the very
idea of such an indiguity being offered to the
Koyal Lady we delight to venerate, as that her
pure, matronly, and widowed hand, which wields
only the sceptre of love ov.t the free, should ever
be contaminated by the kiss of any representative
of so foul a conspiracy against civilization, hu
manity and God."
Xi'mber oy Words in Actual Use. It is a
curious thing that, with some 123,000 English
words, people can get on with very few. Mr.
D'Orsay, a philologist of ability, records that a
country clergyman in England told him that
some of the laborers in his parish had not S00
words in their vocabulary. On the average, the
children of persons with ordinary education do
not use more than 200 words, until the age of
ten. Max Muller says : A well-educated per
son in England, who lias been at a public school
and at University, who reads his Bible, his
Shakespeare, the Times, and all the bookg of
Mudie's Library (i. c. nincteen-twenticths of all
the books published in England,) seldom uses
more than 3,000 or 4,000 words in actual con
versation. Accurate thinkers and close reasoners,
who avoid vague and general expressions, and
wait till they find the word that exactly fits their
meaning, employ a larger stock; and eloquent
speakers may rise to a command of 10,000.
Shakespeare, who displayed a greater variety of
expression than probably any writer in any lan
guage, produced all his plays with about 15,000
words. Milton's works are built up with 000;
and the Old Testament says all that it has to say
with 5,042 words."
Does Decapitation Produce Instant Death ?
A foreign journal, in an article against the pun
ishment ot death, publishes the following curious
When at the end of the last century the terrible
machine of Dr. Guillotin made is appearance, it
gave rise to great controversy among the faculty
throughout Europe. Ihe inventor pretended
and believed that death bv Ins instrument was
easier than by any other means, and that the
rupture of the vertebra, the nerves, and all the
organs of the head, killed the whole ljdy at once
and instantaneously. Several experiments were
made at Vienna. "Some poisoners were to be
executed, and several medical men, who had
alread disputed the correctness of the statement
of Dr. Guillotin, obtained permiseion to remain
on the scaffold during the execution, and when a
head was cut off, it was delivered to them. The
first was of a young man. The eyes were closed
and the tongue protruded. Eight minutes were
allowed to expire, when it was drawn in, and the
face made a grimace indicative of pain. The
second was that of a woman. The eyes were
open, and the supplicating looks were accompa
nied by many tears. Fourteen minutes after the
execution the eyes turned toward the side from
whence the woman's name was called. A third
head was that of the most guilty of the criminals.
A slap was given to the face, when the eyes
opened, the face flushed with an indescribable
expression of anger and ferocity, and a shudder
of anguish was visible on the neck being touched.
A. II. Stephens a Pkotiiet. It is well known
that the present Vice President of the confede
racy made a speech strongly opposed to secession
in the Georgia convention ol" January, 1861.
The following extracts will show how clearly he
perceived the iniquity, aud foresaw the results of
the measure :
That this step once taken could never be re
called, and all the baleful and withering conse
quences that must follow (as they would see,)
will rest on the convention for all coming time.
When we and our posterity shall see our lovely
south desolated by the demon of war, which this
act of yours will inevitably invite and call forth;
when our green fields of waving harvests shall be
trodden down by the murderous soldiery and fiery
car of war sweeping over our land ; our temples
of justicj laid in ashes ; all the horrors and deso
lation of war upon ua; who but this convention
will be held responsible for it? And who but
him who shall have given his vote for this unwise
and ill-timed measure (as I honestly think and
believe) shall be held to strict account for this
suicidal act, by the present generation, and prob
ably cursed and execrated by posterity for all
coming time, for the wide and desolating- ruin
u.ai win inevitably luiiow this act you now pro
pose to perpetrate.
Pause, I entreat you, and consider for a mcment
what reasons you can give that will even satisfv
yoursL-Ives in calmer moments what reasons you
can give to your lellow-sufierers in the calamity
that it will bring upon us? What reason car
you give to the nations of the earth to justify it?
j.ney win oe the calm and deliterate judges in
the case ! and to what cause or one overt act can
you name or point, on which to rest the plea of
justification ? What right has the north assailed ?
What interest of the south lias Wen invaded?
What justice has been denied? and what claim
founded in justice and right has been withheld?
Can either of you to-day name one governmantal
act of wrong, deliberately and purposely done by
the government of Washington, of winch the
south Las a right to complain? 1 challenge the
Now, for you to attempt to overthrow such a
government as this, under which we have lived
for more three-quarters of a century in which
we have gained our wealth, our standing as u na
tion, our domestic safety while the elements of
peril are around u?, with peace and tranquility,
accompanied with unbounded prosperity and
rights unassailed is the height of madness", folly
and wickedness, to which 1 can neither lend my
sanction nor my vote."
Secession Repudiated by Secessionists. It
has always been claimed at the north that a con
federacy, which recognizes the right of any i f its
members to secede at will, carries in itself the
germs of its own destruction, that the rebel gov
ernment, if undisturbed by us, could not long
endure, provided it did not in practice refuse to
the several States the right of secession. Every
once in a little while we hear of rebel leaders in
a tight pi ace, driven to the virtual confession that
we are right in our views, and forced to recom
mend measures quite at variance with their seces
sion doctrines. A Richmond correspondent of
the Chattanooga Ribcl gives a very significant
statement in describing a debate which took place
in the rebel Senate on the organization ol the
Supreme Court ot the confederate States. The
organization was opposed on the ground that it
was not compatible with the State Rights doc
trine. The writer says :
" Very strange political doctrines were elicited
during the discussion very remarkable concep
tions of the nature of the governmental structure
of these States were delivered. Among them,
this one, by a distinguished Senator: No Srate
bad a right to secede, and if one seceded here- j
after, he was in favor of forcing hrr back xcith the '
bayonet, or words to that effect. Truly a notable :
Sentence. On the ears of the weather-beaten
and war-worn soldiers who dropped into the lol
by, on their return to camps, it must have sound
ed w ith a perplexing dissonance : since they had
thought proper at one time to stake their fortunes,
nay. their lives, on an abstract principle, the
I.n-HTvation of which they innocently believed
was worth the venture."
There you have it. A reht l Senator proposes
to force hack with the bayonet any State which
migrir. wish to secetie. Hie lull, which was
thought by its opponents to indicate a tendency
to a centralized government, was passed.
Winona. This is the name of a splendid mer
chant ship just launched at Newbury port. She
is 1150 tons burthen, and is to be employed be
tween Portland and Liverpool. This name
Winona, which is used so often in naming ships,
and which is now upon one of the best gunboats
in the navy, is derived from a pretty legend of
northern New Hampshire. Winona was a daugh
ter of an Indian chief, who had rescued from the
hands of the savages a traveler by the name of
Thornton, with whom she eloped and whom she
subsequently married. A few years of forest life
so wearied tho husband that be concluded to go
back into society, and communicated that Fact to
his wife, who was so overcome by trie announce
ment that she killed herself by drinkirg tea from
the night-shade berries, lhornton, alter per
forming the last sad rites for his devoted wife, re
moved to Boston, where in the busy world ho
hoped to forget this unhappy occurrence. Twenty
3ears rolled by. when one day a traveler came to
a public house in Winchester, New Hampshire,
and after depositing his baggage hastened to a
grove of cedar, and the following, which is tho
last verse of the legend, gives the sequel :
44 On the next day, they who went there
Found him dead his hody hleli j.s,
Lying on the prave he'd dusr out
For his faithful, fond Winona ;
Name of whom he'd carved in cedar.
Near which he'd a wild rose il:nted.
Which had heaped the crave with ietals,
With its soft and fragrant petals "
rlIIE SUIJSCRIIiER IS PREPARER TO
U. supply any of the following periodicals, on application.
Magazines delivered through hi agency, arrive more promptly,
and K.ve more satisHr ".ion to subscribers, than when received
through any other source.
iy Subnertpttonit payable ahvaytt in adranre.X
AM KR CAN NEWS PA VERS.
New York Herald, (Steamer Edition,) on Bile only.
.4 t Tribune, do. do. do. do.
' " Times, do. do. do. do.
Ronton Journal, do. do. do. do.
New York World, (weekly.) $4 00
" " Ledger, (a Story Family Taper,) 5 00
44 44 Vanity Fair, (the American Tunch.) 6 00
Islie's Illustrated Newspaper, (weekly). ........... 5 l0
llarwrs Weekly 5 00
:in Francisco Uulletin or A Ita, 8 00
New York Illustrated News, 600
Harr-er' Monthly Magazine, $5 CO
Atlantic Monthly Magazine, 5 00
Godey's Lady's" 44 5 00
Leslie's Magazine of Fashion, o 00
Hunt's Merchants Magazine, 6 K)
rU-lectic 44 00
Klack wood's Magazin?. (English) 5 00
The Indon Cornhill Magazine, 7 00
The IxmJon Tempiar 4" "00
RUrkwood and the 4 Kritlsh Quarterlies, 15 00
Kither one of the 4 Uritish Quarterlies, 4 00
London Illustrated News, (weekly.) $14 00
4 Kveiiing Mail (tri-weekly Klition of the
Iondn Times,) 25 00
44 Tiinch, (weekly) S 00
44 Despatch, 44 13 00
The Examiner 13 00
Hell's Life in London 14 00
Londrn Weekly Times, 10 00
Lloyd's Weekly Newspaper, 10 00
French Courier des Flats l"nis 8tK)
The alnive list comprises the In-st of Rriti"h and American
periodical literature, and will be supplied to subscribers here
at the rates annexed to each periodical. They are all regu
larly received by each packet from the United States, and
can" be supplied on application. The undersig.ied wil.alsoorder
by mail any papers not in the above list for those who may desire
Resides the aove, the following papers can always be had at
the counter on the arrival of each mail :
rt. Louis Republican, New Bedford papers,
Louisville Journal, Budget of Fun,
Forney's l'res, California pajer3,
Vanity Fair, Oregon paers.
And many other, too numeiousto specify.
The following are received by Express regularly, and gener
ally in advance of the mails. They will be forwarded to sub
scribers, posta'jt paid, at the annexed terms :
Weekly Bulletin, $S per annum
Alta 8 "
Saciamento Union, 8 "
II. M. WHITNEY.
Steam Flour 3IH1.
MIE UNDERSIGNED HAS BOUGHT Ihe
Honolulu Steam Flour Mill, and begs to iuform the public he
has put up new Bolts and extended their capacity and expecu
to make a very superior quality of Fiour.
67 2m SAM. SAYIDGK
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO US ARE
hereby notified to make payment on or before the 1ft of
July next; and all persons to whom we may be indebted are
requested to present their accounts fjr settlement not later than
the date above mentioned.
UTAI & AHEE.
Honolulu, June 12-h, 3'59-2t
Crop now coming in. For sale by
3G9-3m ALDRICH, WALKER Sc Co.
JUST RECEIVED !
From New York via San Francisco,
PER BARK " COMET."
VERXER'S PRIDE. FAMINE.
Wild Scenes. Tribune Almanac. Married Off,
Lines Left Out, by the author of Reading without Tears,
Szabad's Modern Mar, it theory ami practice.
Like and Unlike. Uurowski. Maryret Mouth,
Institution, 2 vols. Romance of the Mummy,
Halliburton. Titan 2 vols. Consumn atioii,
Engli-di Prayer Book. Mrs. Fremont's story of Guard,
Brothertofi, by Edwin Winthrop. f 1 25,
Eyes and Kars, by Henry Ward llcecher, $ 1.50
North America, by Anthony Trollope. $1 25,
Hasweil's Engineers and Mechanic's Guide, $2.25.
For sale by
II. M. WHITNEY.
rilHK irXDERSIGNEP. AUENTS FOR Mr.
lulu, that the favorably kuown
"MEYER'S DAIRY BUTTER
Can be procured at RETAIL ONLY at the Stores of
Mr. James Steward, Hotel Street, and
3Ir. S. Savidge, Tort Street,
Where this Butter acknowledged to be
The very best made on the Islands,
Will always be fcuiid fresh !
vosIIOLT Jb HEUCK.
?S3 Wi f
W. S. PERKINS1
pOXSISTIXG OF A FULL ASSORT.MEX1
S ftJfl!' ? fllfill&fll t
j llVi Tf L9i fiJClfilSSl .
Is now offered for s:Ie to iurcha.jera
At the Lov,et Market Kates
At th; Lutnlier Yard of
ODD FELLOWS HALL!
fievr Goods. New Goods.
EW LAYER RAISINS,
-k New Oil. Cream Cheese,
Fresh Pienic Crackers.
Jenny Lind Cakes,
Fresh Corn Meal.
Santa Clara Mill Flour,
Golden Gate 44
Kiiis!'ords Corn Starch,
Clark's 44 44
Cal. Smoked Salmon,
Cal. Pilot Bread,
Fresh Honey in comb,
KRULIS DAIRY BUTTER!
For Sale by
260 2m A. D. CART WRIGHT.
LEWERS & DICKSON
ON II AND,
Opening on Kiiijj, Fort &. Merchant Slrrrla,
Oreeon 1 inch Boards, roueh and planed,
do. Plank, li, Ii, 2 and 3 inch,
do. Scantling of all sizes.
do. Toneued and Orooved Boards, 1 and li Inch.
REDWOOD 1 tr.ch Board, rough and planed,
do. Piank, li, li and 2 inch,
do. Tongued and Grooved Boards, 1 inch.
OREGON SOFT PIXE 1 Inch Board?.
do. do. do. li, li, 2 and 3 inch Plank.
EASTERN TINE 1 inch Clear Hoards.
do. do. j inch Tongued and Grooved Boards,
do. do. Plank. 11, 11, 2 and 3 inch,
do. do. 4 feet. Clapboards.
. . . L S O . . . .
SHINGLES Redwood and Oregon Cedar
A Fine assortment of Wall Paper.
filass, "Whitewash and Paint Brushes.
And a full assortment of
BUILDERS' HARDWARE, .
Which they offer for sale at LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
317" Having Steam Machinery on he
premises they are prepared to execute orders
for Sawinjr and Planing.
LEWFRH k TUCKPOX.
HAS JUST ARRIVED WITH ANOTHER LOT OF
tl.L. FAMILIES IX W'AXT OF SOME
thing nice in the way of
JYICE SAUS VES,
Can be accommodated by calling in at the
DO YOU LIKE
DO YOU LIKE
DO YOU LIK K
Or nny other delicacy to tempt the nppe
tite of the most fastidious epicure?
THEN CALL AT THE
CITY MARKET, King St.
Which is supplied from the well-known herds of R. MoCitt, Esq.,
the Wuimea Grazing Company, Jtc., kc, Jfec.
XT A profi .ision.il Butcher, Mil. E. WISSEXHAClf, dresses
our meats, and a p ilite and gt ntlen:atily Salesman is always in
attendance to supply customers.
Meats delivered at any place in the
City, FREE OF CHARGE !
EXCELSIOR" IS OUR MOTTO.
Honolulu, June 12, ISO;!. SG9-3m
GOLD EX GATE K
XT RA FLOUR.
Field's Stewed Oysters,
Harrison's Fresh Oysters,
Fresh Yeast Powder,
For sale by
d f KKLS. OF THIS UNSURPASSED
X F Cement. For sale by
C. BREWER & Co.
Galvanized Iron ripe !
FOR "WATER CONDUITS, SUPERIOR
to any other in use and cheaper. For sale by
C. BREWER & Co.
PERSONS PURCHASING TIIESE INRIS
pensubles to household comfort and economy, should call
and examine those cheap noiseless, simple and effeetive machines
For sale by (:;b6-3m) C. BREWER if Co.
IPniiitsi, Oils, "Vsii'nislies
ji X ASSORTMENT OF PAINTS, &.c.
A sale low in Is-rge or small uai)tilieg by
S65-3ui C. BREWER k Co.
Sugar and Molasses!
From the Plantation of J. MAKEE,
CROP OF 1S63.
For sale by (351-6m) C. BREWER & CO
Sugar and Molasses !
IXii it;i XlMiitsxt:ioii !
1 S 3 .
JOW COMING IN. AND FOR SALE BV
C. BREWER & Co.
NEW BOOKS !
And For Sale at the
13 o okS tore !
FT HI F.OLD MERCH IMS OF NEW YORK
M. Canoe aud the Saddle, by Major Winthrop
Beulah, ly A. J. Evans
39 men for one Womau
The Victories of I.ove
Uraver Thoughts of a Country Parson
Essay on Catholicism
Manual of Penmanship
Among the Pines, or Su;h in Sec ssion Times
The Stars and Stripes in Reneldoro
Thirteen Months among th- Rehel Army
Gapet van Horn, or the Besgar on Horseback
Marrying for Money, by Mrs. Daniels
Barren Honour, by the Author of Uuy Livingstone
The Cloister and the Hearth
Lady Audley's Secret, by Mis? M. E. Braddon
The Lady Lislie, by .Miss M. K. Braddon
Aurora i'loyd, by Sliss M. E. Braddon
A Tangled Skein, by Albany fun Blannue
Story of the Guard
Trip in the Life of a Locomotive, Engineer
China and the Chinese
Three Years in Chili
Victor Hugo's Les Miscrahles in 5 vols
Results of Emancipation
Sutherland, by the Author of Rutledge
Trip to Cuba, by Mrs. Howe
Ordeal of Free Latter in the British West Indies
Cecil lream by Major Winthrop
Guide to Knov.ledg-- of Life
America Before Europe, by Gasparin, latest Edition
Life of O. H. Stevenson, Railway Engineer
The Wits and Beaux of Society
Health, its Friends and Foes
Evan Harrington, or he would be a Gentleman
Amlree de Faveniy, or the Iownfa:l of French Monarchy
Pirates of the Prairies, by Gunave Himard
A LSO On hand, a choice lot of valuable books received by
By "Cornel," June lO, an mtnorlment of lal
! publicnt ion.
U. M. WniTNEY.
OF SIIPLKIOR QUALITY J
IfAXrFACTniED II Y J.
J."Ji. WOOD For sal? in quantities to suit
J. H. WOOD.
Corner of Fort and Merchant streets.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
i i li 11 c 1 1 si ii t si t i o n !
FOR SALE IX QUANTITIES TO SUIT
ALDRICH, WALKER Co.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
Mctcsilf lMsiiitsi t ion !
FOR SALE IX QUANTITIES TO SUIT
S62-3m ALDRICH. WALKER & Co.
3Iat 13 n
Mat 13 pfs:.
lOR SALE AHOUT
OR SALE AHOUT lOOO KAUAI MADE
pood substantial Mat Bas, for Snirar or al(. at
362-3tn ton HOLT & IIKI'CK'S
COMMISSION AM) PURCHASING
ORDERS FOR PURCHASE OF MGR.
chaudise and articles of every deseriptlon, are solicited
by the undersigned.
A residence in this city often years, and an experience fn th
business, of nearly the same length of time, are considered
a sufficient to warrant the confidence of persons in the country
who occasionally require to make purchases lnjro. through the
agency of a reliable party; or who may be lool for a perma.
nent Agent in San Kranelsco. To either the advertiser offer his
services, assurinit all who intrust order to him, that no effort
shall be spared to execute their comniitsions satisfactorily.
All Orders must be accompanied with the Cash or City
Those desiring information concerning the undersigned, art
Wm. T. Colemas & Co., San Francisco.
J. II. Coghill & Co.,
C. Lasglet, Drujrgist,
Flint, I'eabopy a: Co., "
Iha P. Raxkis, '
Ross, Dempster Co., "
J. AsmoNT Jtc Co., Union Office, Sacramento City,
And to the Proprietor of the Fac. Commercial Aovebtisrb,
N. B. Orders for Machinery, Pianofortes, Melodeons, Sewing
Machines. Watches, Jewelry, Jtc., will be uttended to by com
L. P. FISHER.
Commission and Pcrchasing Agent,
G29 WASHINGTON STREET, upstairs,
Oposite Mapuire's Opera House,
tf SAN FRANCISCO.
TMIE UNDERSIGNED HAS MADE AR
ranpements by which he will hereafter receive MotiTiiLT
from San Francisco, and also by Rkculak Packets from Boston
and Europe, supplies of the best
MASK BOOKS AID STATIONERY !
By late arrivals he is in receipt of
Setts of fine account books, from 1 to 6 quires.
An assortment of memorandum books and tablets, "
Best ruled and unruled Congress cap paper,
" " " " letter paper.
Very best Commercial note paper, letter copyinj books,
Fancy, plain and ruled note paper, leal enp paper.
Broad and narrow bill paper, wafers, tancy and common,
Red and white blotting paper, tin paper cutters,
Post office and rauary envelop paper, red tape,
Red lead and blue pencils, Bristol lx:rd, perforated do.,
Drawing pencils, several kinds, linen and office twine,
Ink, black, blue, red, carmine and copying,
fcteel pens, including Hinks, Wells, Oillots, Nos. 404, 303,
and Bernard's vulcanized pens, and a lurge variety of
White and buQ envelop, m nret variety, pencil lottdd, x
Penholders, a great variety, lacquered calendars,
Ivory ami cocoa handled erasers, notarial seals,
Ivory and boxwood letter stamps and sand Itoxes,
Gummed lawyer's seals of all sizes shipping palters,
Round and flat paper weights, flat copying brushes
Enameled papers, assorted colors, gummed labels,
Uold balance for American coin, marking brushes.
Portfolios, with and without locks, cargo books printed,
Banker's cases and wallets of all sizes and variety,
Sealinir way. several varieties, black and red.
Round and flat elniny and mahogany rulers,
Letter clips, bronze, gilt and broad, Morocco cigar cases,
Printed and bl ink receipt books, invoice files,
Tissue paptr of all colors, sheets oiled paper.
Patent ink and pencil erasers, slate pencils, bill hooks,
Port monnaies, a variety, red anil black bottle wax,
Cards of every variety, visiting and other kinds,
School copy books, many kinds, desk blotters.
Thermometers f various sizes, hinged bill files,
India rubber bands for filing paers,
Boxwood and metal wafer stands, ready reference files,
Splendid str-el plate blank notes and exchange,
Copper and eurodium pens for red ink.
Cohen's s prin ; holders for music, coin trays and boxes,
A large assortment of articles of desk Stationery, too numerous
All the above Imvinp been bouirht paid for in coin, enables
the undersigned to sell at the lowest possible rates.
II. M. WHITNEY.
MM HE UXDEKSIfJXED WILL I'AV CASH
M. for Cotton or Linen RAGS, delivered at his office, or will
receive them ii payment for the Kt'OKOA newspaper, at the
Whitb Raos 3 cts. per lb.
Colored Rags -JJ cts. per lb.
All rags offered should be clean and free from dirt.
Cotton will also be purchaied at tl e following rates :
Cleaned cotton (free from needs) 20 cts. per pound.
Vncleaned cotton (that with seeds) 8 cts. per pound.
Either rags or cotton will be received from natives or other
in payment for the Kuokoa newspaper.
II. M. WHITNEY.
AMERICA BEFORE EUROPE."
Afc copies of the LATEST EDITION of
this opulur Inw.k of
COUNT DE GASPARIN,
Just received and for sale.
II. M. WHITNEY.
Every Thursday Morning.
Citt and Island Scbsckiptions, $5.00 a Ykar.
The subscript ion price for papers forwarded to any part of Ame
rica is $7 50perannum, vhich includes the American and Ha
waiian postaees. All papers for European port, will be charped
the postage demanded at the post-office, whicti varies from 3 to
8 cents on each single paper.
TT Subscriptions Payable Alwats in Advance.
T? Communications from all tiarts of the Tacific will alwavi
be very acceptable.
Commercial printing tfk
PLAIN AND FANCY
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
BOOKS, BILLS OF EXCHANGE,
CATALOGUES, BILL.SOr LADINU,
- BILLHEADS, CONSULAR BLANKS,
CIRCULAR?. BLANK DEEDS,
AUCTION BILLS, HANDBILLS.
PAMPHLETS, SHOP BILLS
XT VISITING, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS CARDS printed
on a "Yankee Card Press," in the highest style cfUie art.
XT All ailvfrlinrinenU parnble In ndrnncriXl
. 2 00
f 3 00
Fifteen Lines.. .
Half Column.... 12 0O
Whole Column.. 18 00