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UK.VK1 31. Wllll.XHY.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, APIML 2, IS64.
C SIX DO 1.1, A KS PER ANNUM.
t VO Lm VIII 4 O. V HOI.E: X. 4 1 0 .
XSLiiiTil ?lrc toller
Df lite gairaiian Jslancls.
Leaving Lahalrm for East Mcui.
Tourists tisi'.ing East Maui, bare three modes of
going on from Lab a? n a bj steam or tail to Kalepo
lepo or Mateo a, bj schooner to Kahuloi. aod borte
back "oter the mountain." Each route has its
recommendations, bat the lover of the picturesque
will choose the latter. Leaving Lahaina at feir
o'clock id the morning to avoid the hot ran. we rode
over a level and eandj plain which skirts the foot of
the mountains to Olnalu, where the road ascenda,
tut instead of leading over the mountains, it, more
correct It speaking, runs around it. The mountains
cf West Maui Lave an elevation of 000 feet, and
the road ascends perhaps 1600 feet. It is passable
for animals, but might be verj much improved, with
to great expense.
From the highest point of the road, where it be.
gins to descend towards Wailuku, is one of the most
picturesque scenes that the islands afford, and wor
th of a painter's pencil. To enjoy if, we dismounted
from our horses. Before us was the colossal moun
tain of IIaxeakala, stretching from the rocky shores
of Koolau, to the prominent knoll that lies under
Ulupalakua, a distance of thirty miles, and rising in
one grand, symmetrical and noble mountain 10,000
feet above the sea. Not s cloud was oo it, and its
outline rested boldly against the ky, while its sides
were clothed with forests, and varied colored verdure.
At the left in the distance were Makawao and Haiku
with their white houses and mill buildings, and at
the extreme right the white chimney of the Makse mill
could be observed. Beneath us lay the broad bay of
Kalepolepo, wi:b the schooners JVellie and Annie
Laurie moving across it. A low eandy an3 desert
; isthmus stretches from the bay to the ocean at the
Ieft, where is the port of KahuluL Nowhere is there a
scene of more grandeur than from this point.
'ITaleakala, the famous House of the Sun, is a miracle
jef itself, wbieb no traveler in search of the marvel
.cub, should fail to visit. , While we were admiring
(the view, a gentleman who Lad just returned from a
jviait to the mountain met us, and offered -a narrative
I of it, which we cheerfully insert, and which very
f appropriately comes in here. We therefore leave our
'notes of Waikapa and Wailuku for another week :
A Trip to Ualeakala.
Qur guides were procured, and all the necessary
; arrangements completed for the ascent of the rooun-
tain-. There are two routes to the eummit, one from
Ulupalakua, on the southwest side, and the other
from Makawao, cn the north bide. We concluded to
make toe ascent from the latter place, as it is much
the easiest road, and the finest view is obtained from
the northern summit. On Frid.iy morning at ten
o'clock, our party, which was small, consisting of
Mr. and Mrs. T., of San Francisco, and myself, left
Makawao for the mouutain, preceded by native guides
with provisions, tent, bedding, &o. We were mount,
ed on horses that have made the trip pever.il times
before, but were obliged to ride slow, as the road in
some places was quite steep. We got along without
any difficulty, teaching the spring at 1 o'clock, which
is considered half way to the summit. There dis
mounting we partook of a luncheon, filled our water
keg, and watered our horses, or such as would drink.
Some of them refused, for we couid not impress on
them the fact that they would get no more water
until the next afternoon when we should reach the
time spring on our way home. We remained here
about half an hour, and then remounting started for
the summit. The mountain was growing more diffi
cult cf ascent now, being sleeper and very rocky ;
but we rode slowly, resting our horses often, and oc-
' casional!y dispatching one of our guides to gather
for us ohelo berries, which grow in abundance oo the
mountain sides. At three o'clock we reached the
cave, which is some two miles below the summit, and
about three thousand feet to ascend in going that dis.
tauce. Our horses wire not at first inclined to move,
but by dint of whipping and spurring, and a good
dealcf moral suasion, we succeeded iu starting them,
and in one hour we stood on the summit of Ualeaka
la, The House of the Sun," 10,200 feet above the
level of the ee. and 4,000 feet above the clouds
We have red many pages of history and graphic
descriptions of eminent tourists; we have beard ver
ba! descriptions of visits to Vesuvius and Etna, and
ether wonders of the world ; have dreamed of volca
noes and extinct craters ; but never in our flights of
imagination, have we conceived of anything that
could approximate to the scene now beheld from the
brink of this crater. One view, not exceeding ten
seconds, is sufficient compensation for all the difficul
ties attenJing the ascent. The crater is eight miles by
twelve in diameter, some thirty-two miles in circumfer
ence, and 2,600 feet in depth inside, an excavation
sufficiently large to contain all the buildings of the
city of New York, Philadelphia, and Boston, and then
have room for a wore of Central Parks." It looks
like nothing in the world but just itself alone one
vast extinct furnace, partially filled with ashes and
cinders, and decomposed lava. It admits of no simi
les or comparisons, it is so wild in its grandeur and
so awfully sublime. It of course has been active at
some period since the formation of the islands, but
that action preceded the records of native traditions.
It certaialy is not within the recollection of man.
It contains some twelve distinct cones or pyramids
of cinders and ashes, towering up 800 or 900 feet,
like grim sentinels to guard its gloomy precincts from
desecration. They do net appear to be more than
fifty feet in height as seen from the summit. There
is an outlet to the crater on the east side, through
which the lava evidently found its way to the sea.
It is hardly possible to imagiue what the appearance
of the crater must have been when it was an active
sea of liquid lava. The cinders which are deposited
all over its summit, give evidence that at some pe
riod the lava most have been thrown out over its
highest peaks, but it is beyond the power of concep
tion to form any idea of the appearance of a lake of
fire twelve miles in diameter, thirty-two miles in cir
cumference and twenty-five hundred feet deep. The
freaks of nature are far beyond the comprehension
of man, and tome of them will not even admit of a
fictitious explanation. There is very little vegetation
in the crater, except high op on the sides.
Let us turn from our view of the crater nnd gaze
out over the sea. Its vast and boundless extent, from
where the foam crested breakers lash themselves in
fury on the coast rocks, far out to the line marked
by the distant horizon, is covered with a billowy sea
of clou is, so compact, that not one wave of the ocean
is visible. There they lay apparently motionless,
thousands of feet below us. The vast black bars, the
piled-a a masses of burnished gold, the beds of soft
est saSron and richest purple lying surrounded with
continually fluctuating discs of crimsou, like one vast
kaleidoscope, till the very sun itself was for moments
unheeded in the gorgecuaness its light had created;
the appearance of storm, but the feeling of calm
over all that tumultuous yet settled world of clouds,
that had come floating silently and majestically to.
tther. so silently that one knew cot from whence
they came or whither they went. The clouds seemed
to rest themselves on the waves of the sea, and the
great bright orb was now resting its rim on the
cloud, and as it continued to sink behind them it
had the appearance of a mighty (hip of fire fur out
on the horizon. And the clouds gave the appearance
of gigantic bilbws, tempest tosseJ and realy to en
gulph it. And they seemed to accomplish their pur
pose; fr the sun is now lost to view, but the golden
tint elill remains half encircling the clou Is, and
locking like one continual blaze of chain lightning.
The scene was truly grand and sublime, surpassing
anything ever beheld or pictured in the imagination.
It was the first sunset that we had ever seen from
a point above the clouds, and were we to live a tbou
and years the scene would never pass from our mind.
We remember belonging to a debating club, and this
question came up for discussion : Resolved that
the works of art are superior to those of nature."
We espoube J the side of art, but had not at that time
visited the crater of ILtleakala, or witnessed a sunset
thousands of feet above the cleuds.
This scenery, and in fact, nearly all that these is
lands can boast of, has been passed comparatively
unheeded, and distinguished tourists barely make
mention of it. There is an inexpressible charm."
pays Campbell, imparted to every place that has
been celebrated by the historian, or immortalized by
the poet, a charm that dignifies it in the eyes of the
stranger and endears it to the heart of the native in
habitant." Of this ronitntio attraction these islands
are almost destitute, although the scenery here has
not its equal any where in the world. While every inslgoifi
cant hill and turbid stream In classic Europe has been hallowed
by the visitations of the muse, and contemplated with fond en
thusiasm, our lofty mountains and beautiful valleys draw out
no poetical feelings, and pass unheeded , because unsung.
Hut we have wandered quite away from Haleakala and the
sunset w had just witnessed. This vast expanse of clouds could
be seen until nearly midnight, and was almost as gorgeous under
the rays of the bright tnonn, as it was in the sunlight. . We
were completely surrounded by them, and the only thing else
visible from this upper world, except the moon and stara. were
the distant toweriug snow-capped summits of Mannaloti" and
"Maunanea" on Hawaii, very di-tinctly S'-en in the dim tv ilight.
But even they were soou lort to sight, and as the last flickering
ray of the sun died away, and we were wrapt in the gloomy pall
of night, we felt how thoroughly isolated we were, and alone in
our little world above the clouds. The bleak wind usually
sweeps in fitful gusts over these summits, but this night ail na
ture was huhed. The wind had died away until there was not
enough to blow the smoke from onr camp-fire. The chirp of a
cricket would liave been a relief from the painful monotony of
silence. But all animal life, If there ever had been any here, was
in repose; and we were obliged to fall back upon our own re
sources for entertainment. We brought no chairs or seats of
any kind with us, and so had to use sharp lava rocks instead.
There was no wind and the atmosphere was very cold, with
mercury below freezing point, which gave a stimulus to our ap
petites. Parties who intend t make the ascent of the moun
tain, should provide themselves bountifully with food. We
sought tlte shelu-r of our tent about ten o'clock, and experienced
a passable night's rest.
About five o'clock, we rose to witness the sunrise. The sky
was perfectly clear, the whole eastern heavens seemed to be
ablaze. The clouds which enveloped the sea the evening before,
had nearly all dispersed, and what few remained seemed to
melt and vanish beneith the rays of the sua. A portion of
them were driven up by the morning winds through the eastern
parage of th crater, filling it to the very summit. It was
but three niinute3 from the time the first cloud entered
the crater until it was filled ; and they disappeared as
suddenly, and almost miraculously, they were not wafted
over the summit, but seemed to vani-h the moment they struck
the western summit of the mountain.
After breakfast we started for a stroll along the summit of the
crater. There is a plant irowing on this mountain called the
silver IffOid," orlilt:U li uiit to In: nuil 111 no otoer country
In the world. Although Dot botanists, we had a great desire to
secure a specimen of Uiis plant, first on account of its being to
rare, and again, tlirt we micht have something tanirible to
prove the fr-t of hating visited the " House of tlte Son." After
walking some . t ' 'At we discovered, some forty f et down in
the crater, a large sword-plant, and with some difficulty suc
ceeded In obtaining it, although it took an hour to get it up by
We had now seen all that could he seen the ocean free from
clouds and the ocean covered with clouds the sun rise and
the sun set the scene by moonlight, and after the moon had
set, the same scence by starlight. Our thirst for natural sceu
cry was sated. There is no place in the world where the tourist
can see so much of the majestic, grand ami beautiful in so
short a time, as here on the summit of Ualeakala.
At ten o'clock we had our horses saddled and started for
home, where we arrived a little past one, somewhat weary but
feeling fully comjiensaied for the trip. The lady and gentle
man who were with us catre al .lost purposely from San Fran
cisco to visit the crater, and they c-:niiltr themselves fully
repaid for the whole journey. The kindness of the residents of
Makawao aud the hospitality extended by them to strangers,
is perfectly genuine and free from affectation, and a far as the
experience of the writer extends, he has Devtr in his travels
met with its parallel. LIakatoss.
(To be CoutinueJ.)
J. II. COLE,
(SCCTRSSOR TO A. P. KVERFTT.)
At his late rooms. Queen Street. SG9-ly
II. W. SEVERANCE,
AUCTIO 3NT 33 13 XT. ,
AXD COMMISSION MERCHANT,
Fire-proof Store, Robinson's ISuilding,
QCKEN STREET, HONOLULU.
Will continue business at the new stand. S7!-ly
HONOLULU STEAM FLOUR MILL Co.
Proprietor 3. SAVIDGE. 3"2-ly
J ANION, GREEN & CO.,
'Comroi&Hon Merchants Fife-Proof Buildings, Queen street.
Honolulu, April 1, 1S59. 3"3-ly
BOOT and SHOEMAKER, Ilotel street, between Nuuann
aod Maunakea streets. 373-ly
B. F. EHLERS,
Dealer In Iry Goods, tallies, Xsc.
ZC2-1y fort Street, Honolulu, Oahu, II. I.
Agent for the Bremen and Dresden Board of Underwriters. All
average claims against the said Underwriters, occurring in
r about this Kingdom, will have to be certified before him.
I. VOS BOLT. C. HF.CfC
Von HOLT.Sc IIEUCK,
General Commission Merchants, Honolulu, Oahu, S. I. 373-ly
ALEX. J. CARTWRICJHT,
Commission Merchant and General Slurping Agent, Honolulu,
Oat u, II. I 373-ly
B. F. SNOW,
IMPORTER ASD DEALER IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
Honolulu, Oahu. II. I. 373-ly
C. H. IEW1RS. O. DICKSOK.
LEAVERS & DICKSON,
Dealers in Lumber and Building Materials.Fo.it St. Honolulu.
H. S. HOWLAND & CO.,
Ship Chandlers and Comaiiasioa Merchauts, Queen Street, Ho
nolulu. H. S. UOWLAND. w- -V0I?"A?3-
H. Y. LUDINCTON,
(.srCCESSOR TO F. 8. PRATT & CO.)
Inporter and Wholesale Dealer In Wines and Spirits, and
Malt Liquors, Charlton Wharf, Honolulu. H. I. 364-ly
H. FISCHER !
TAILOR Keeps constantly on hand aa assortment of fine
Broadcloth, Cassimeres aod Buckskin, Nuuann M., below
King St. 407-ly
II. HACKFELI & CO.
General Commission Agents, Honolulu,
Oahu, S. I.
W. A. A LP RICH,
J. S. WALKER,
S. C. ALLS.
ALDRICH, WALKER & CO.,
Importers and Commission Merchants Dealers in Genera
Merchandise, and Agents for the Sale of Island produce.
Agnt for t&e Lihue, Mete alf, and rrinceville Plantations.
DR. J. 3IOTT SMITH,
Office corner of Fort and Hotel 5treets.
E. HOFFMANN, 31. D.,
Physician and Surgeon, Makee's Block, corner Queet. and Kaa
humauu streets. "73-ly
II. STAN'G EN WALI, 31.11.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURG&ON,
Late New York City Dispensary Physician, memoer of the
Medico Chirurgical College and of the Pathological Society
of New York.
Office at Dr. J u id's Drug Store, on Fort Street. Residence In
Nuuanu Valley, opposite that of E. O. Hall, Esq. 383-ly
H. L. SHELDON,
Will practice in any of the Courts of thi Kingdom. Particular
attention given to the drafting of Legal Document in the
Hawaiian language. Ollice in KAAHL'MANL" STREET,
with K. II. Stanley, Es.. 3U-3in
GEORGE W, BROWN,
Office, Court House up stairs. 3S5-ly
C. S. BARTOW.
R. M. 8TILLMA1.
BARTOW & STILL&8AN,
King St., next door to II. Dimond & Son, Honolulu, 11. I.
Dealer in Genera I Merchandise, Hilo, Hawaii. Ships supplied
with recruits at tho shortest notice, on reasonable terms
Bills of exchange wanted. 373-ly
A. S. CLECHORN,
Dealer in General Merchandise, fire-proof store corner of Ka
ahumtnu and Queen streets, opposite Makee's Block.
Also. Retail establishment on Nuuanu street, above King.
CT Island Produce bought and sold. Island orders carefully
attended to 3sS-ly
Cabinet Maker and French Polisher, Hotel Street, opposite to
Government House. 373-ly
Importer and Dealer in Hardware, Dry Goods, Paints, Oils, an
general Merchandise, corner of Fort and King streets 373-ly
W. N. LADD,
Importer and Dealer in Hardware, Coti.krt, Mechanics'
Tools and Agricultural Implements, For street, Hono
1 C. WATERMAN &. CO.,
Especial attention paid to the interests of the Whahng Fleet, by
the furnishing of funds, purchase and sile of Exchange, Oil,
bone, General Merchandise, and the procuring of Freight
Messrs. Is ao n owlaicd, Jr., it Co., New Bedford
W. G. E. Pope, Esq., do.
Morgan, Stonk & Co. San Francisco.
McKikr & Merrill, do 373-ly
D. N. FLITNER,
Continues Ids old Wiincxs iu tbe fireproof building, Kaahuraa
Chronometers rated by observations of the sun and stars
with a trannit instrument accurately adjusted to the
meridian of Honolulu. Particular attention given to tine
watch repairing. Sextant aud quadrant glasses silvered
and adjusted Charts and nautical instruments constantly
on hand and for sale. 373-ly
CHAS. H. BISHOP. WM.A ALDRICH
IIISIIOl & CO.,
Bankers. Office in the east corner of "Makee's Block," on
Kaahumanu street, Honolulu.
Draw Bills of Exchange on
Messrs. Orixsell, Mistcrm & Co., New York.
Henry A. Pierce, Esq., Roston.
Messrs. Morgan, Stonk & Co., San Francisco.
Will receive deposits, discount first-class business paper, and
attend to collecting, etc. 373-ly
MELCHERS & CO.,
Importers and Coiiusiissios.
AGENTS FOR TnE
ITambcrgh-Brrmkn Fire Isscra.ncr Co.mpant,
Kaiwiki Sugar Plantation,
Tobrt Sugar Plantation.
GCSTAT C. MELCHERS, J. D. WlCKK, F A. SCHAEFER,
Bremen. Honolulu. Honolulu.
A. S. CRINBAUEVI & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Fashionable Clothing,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, and every variety of Gentle
men's Superior. Furnishing Goods. Store, formerly occu
pied by W. A. Aidrich, .Esq., in Makee's Block. Queen
Street. Honolulu, Oahu. 3S4-ly
o i r
T O TV
ALE asd PORTER,
CHUNG HOON & CO.,
Commission Merchant and general agents Agents for the
Paukaa and Amauuln Sugar Plantations Im porters f teas
and other Chinese and foreign goods and wholesale dealers
in Hawaiian produce al the new Stone Store, Nuuanu Street,
below King. 353-ly
C. E. WILLIAMS,
Manufacturer, Importer and doalt-r in Furniture of every des
cription. Furniture Wareroom on Fort street, opposite
Messrs. Lewcrs & Dickson's office ; Workshop at the old
Stand, Ilotel street, near Fort.
N. II. Orders from other islands promptly attended to. 369-ly
JOHN THOS. WATERHOUSE,
Importer and Dealer in General Merchandise. Honolulu, II. I
nis Ex. R. C. WTLLiE,..IIon. I B. F. Ssovr, Fsq... ..Honolulu
Dimosd & Sox, " J Thos. Spescer, Esq Hilo
II. Pickinsos, Esq.,. Lahatna. I McRrER& McahtLL,.San Fran.
C. W. Brooks & Co.,.. San F. G. T. Lawtox, Esq., "
To bin, Bros. & Co. " Field & Rice New York.
Wilcox, Richards & Co., Honolulu.
E. P. ADAMS,
SHIP CHA.'DLER AND DEALER IX GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
Irish and Sweet Potatoes, with other tecruits, constantly on
hand and for sale at low ratrs. 3S3-6m
H. A. r. CARTER
C. BREWER & CO.,
Commission & Shipping Merchants,
Honolulu, Onhti, II. I.
Jobs. M. Hood, Esq.. New York.
J a mm 11 rs e well, Esq.,
Charles Brewer, Esq., Bostou.
H. A. Pkirck, Ear, y
Messrs. McRckr as Merrill, n.
Chas. Wolcott Brooks, Esq., s,n f"-'"o.
Messrs. Wm. Pcstac Co., Hongkong.
Mtssrs. Pkkle, Hcbbkll & Co.,. ...Manila.
SAM'L. X. CA3TLS. J. B. ATHERTOS. AMOS. S. COOK B
CASTLE vV COOKE,
I in porters and Wholesale and Retail dealers in General Mer
chandise, in the Firt-proof Store in Kingtreet, opposite tha
Dr. Jaynes Medicinps,
Wheeler 4- Wilson's Sewing Machine",
The New England Mutual Life Insurance Company, cash
Raynolds, Devoe Is Pratt Importers and Manu'acturers of
Paints. Oil and Varnteh. and Crystal Coal Oil,
C. Tan Iloroe & Co.'s Carriages and Carriage Materials.
Tinsmiths and Plumbers,
fruuanu. Street, near tie Wharf SToVES and LEAD PIPE
always on hand. JobMng or an Kxadi attended to. jy-iy
Boot and Shoe Maker, cpi
Nuuanu St., east side, above Hotel St. iSfeL.
AUOruors entrusted to us will be attended to with neatness
and dispatch. S91-ly
IX REMOVING HIS BUSINESS
to ins new I'UvJl'fcKAUK on me r.spianaae
JCV-Hh-A Fort street, takes this opinirtanity of retpru-
ifvar log ili sincere inaiiKS lo jiia iric-iiua anu iuv
rV!? TuMic in eeneral. for the support and patron-
ich thev li.iv been nleased to errant
hiui f r the past ten year?, and hopes that by attention to busi
ness and promptness in he execution of all orders intrusted to
him, he will merit a continuance of their favors. 337-ly
King St., near Castle & Cooke's Store.
HAS COXSTAXTLV OX IIA.VD AXD FOR.
sale California and Hawaiian Lime, Cement, Plaster
Pari?, Bricks, and several other articles in the building line.
Koofr covered with Slates or Composition and warranted water
Orders from the other islands thankfully received. '400-3in
THE CX'DERSIGXED WOULD RE-
spectfully inform the puplic tht he is prepared to cast
and finish ail kinds of brass and composition work with
dispatch ami at reasonable rates.
All kinds of ship aod plantation work furnished on short
Constantly on hand, hose couplings of the following
i, i, 1, 11, 2 and 2' Also, oil cup and gauge cocks.
JAMES A. HOPPER,
-3m-ly King street.
M BOOT AND
laoe Store !
LETT & FRAN KFORT
BOOTS AND SHOES mnnufnetured
and repaired in a neat and workmanlike manner.
NUUANU STREET, North Side, above LOVE'S
BAKERY. . . - . 4.00-qm
Ship, House, Carriage and Orna
mental Sign Painter.
BEGS LEAVE TO INFORM
the residents of Honolulu and others,
that he has opened his shop in the com
modious room on Kaahumanu street, oc
cupied by the late John F. Colburn, as
an auction room, where he will receive r.ll
orders, and execute them in the highest style of the art, with
An experienced carriage painter and trimmer, has been en
gaged who will warraut his work to be equal with the best ever
done here. 403-3m
Carpenter, Builder, Undertaker and
NEW Mtl SECOND-HMO
Call and Examine my Stock, before
398-6m At myliop, in Fort Street,
3. M. OAT,
Sail Maker, Loft on Kaahumanu
St., at the Old Stand.
SAILS MADE AT THE LOWEST RATES
WARRANTED TO PIT.
-. r -
DO YOU WANT A STOVE
Or TITV WARE
OF ANY DESCRIPTION ?
GO TO GEO. C. SIDERS!
Corner of Fort and King Sts.
Opposite Mr. E. O. Hall's Store, and you will have an opportu
nity of obtaining jiit the article n I (he LOWEST
0003 &10"S7"J?-3 I BOTH FOR
WOOD aii.ilOAL. Tl.V and JAl'AXXED WARE,
c insi?tiDZ la part of cake boxes, tea and coffee cans, knif trays,
sugar bsxes, spittoons, nurse cans, lantern?, lamps, candlesticks,
&c. Britannia tea and coffee potfl. sheet lead, tin and copper
hip baths, zinc, Russia galvanized and llugUsh sheet iron,
children's baths, tin toys of all kinds.
SHIP WORK ami PLUMBING executed with
netnj and difrfith. 3S6-rtpi-ly
P.UNTKK, PAPElMIAXUEn, Ac,
Oppo:te Iwis & Norton's Cooperate, King St. S7S-ly
I. J. HUGHES,
K IMPORTER Ai MAXUFAC-
Tl ll KM of an kind or saddlery, t'ar-
rifire l'rutimiiicr- MAttresa makLni?
aud repairing done with neatneas and diputch
O AH order promptly attended to.
Corner of Fort aud Hotel street, Honolulu 379-ly
HAS COXSTAXTLV OX IIAXD AXD OF
fers for 9ale a complete assortment of FURNITURE,
ai.d to prepared to fill all orders In his Line with promptness and
at reasonable prices.
vrxi. risen er,
35G-ly Cabinet Maker, Hotel street, near the Theater.
BREAD AXD BISCUIT BAKEKY,
Corner Queen and Richard Sts
OX IIAXn A XT) FOR SALE, Freh Rake
Pilot and Navy Bread ; Soda, Sugar, Butter and Water
Crackers, iu any quantity and at the lowest rates.
Parties providing their own flour, will have it baked up on
the lowest terms. Ship Kread rcbaked. 402-ly
WOULD 1XFUKM XI IE I'lll
lie that he Is now prepared to do any and all
work appertaining to the MANUFACTURE
AND REPAIRING OF CARRIAGE, (in con
nection with his other busine-s,) having obtained the services
of competent workmen from the United States, Just arrived per
Comet. 390 3m
"Win. II. IIU1Y !
HAVIXG RECEIVED A LARGE AND FULL
stock of material, is prepared to supply his customers
and the public, with the beat Yellow, Drown und
White SOAP. ALSO
SOFT Oil, SOAP,
In large or small quantities to suit.
P. S. Soap grease always wanted. 887-ly
Thompson & Neville,
T3T AC iiJS I H ITJS T
HAVE CONSTANTLY OX HAND AXD
fWr si. It a fffwl q q. rr rm on r. rf
Best Refined Bar-Iron!
Alsu, uesl Blacksmith's Uoal!
At the Lcncest Market Prices. ses-iy
Steam Biscuit Bakery.
rBMIE UXDERSIGNGD WOULD RES-
JL pectfully inform his friends and the public generally that
The Honolulu Steam Biscuit Bakery
Being new iu full operation, he Is prepared to furnish
Pilot & Navy Bread, Water Crackers,
And other descriptions of
All of superior quality and at
Prices to defy competition.
Parties furnishing their own flour for ship bread, will have it
made up at the lowest possible rates.
SHIP BREAD REBAICED.
Orders from the other islands promptly attended to.
ROBERT LOVE, Nuuanu Street.
XT Orders in Honolulu for shipping to be left with Messrs.
Wilcox, Richards ii Co. 402-6uj
STEAM EXCIXES. SUGAR MILLS. BOIL
erg. Coolers, etc., made to order. Iron and Brass Cast
ings made and Job Work executed
Vt, llio Shortest INotiee.
In order to meet the wants of the Hawaiian Itands, the Pro
prietor of the Honolulu Iron Works has been induced to expend
a large sum of money in erecting new and costly machinery, on
such improved principles as to enable him to do work with un
usual dispatch, in the best manner, and at most reasonable rales.
No one now need go to San Francisco to fill orders, as the work
can be executed at the Honolulu Iron Works as well, at as low
rates, aud with as much dispatch a.3 it can be at the former
In the machine shop there are
Planing and Heavy
In the blacksmith shop there is a powerful steam blast which
enables us to do
GT TERMS CASH.
337-6in-ly THOMAS HUGHES.
fTflHE UXDERSICXED IS PREPARED TO
JL take Ambrotypes and Photographs. Also Cartes de
Visite In a style second to none in Honolulu.
Specimens can be seen at the Gallery, next door to the Post
Office, over the P. C. Advertiser Office.
390-3m n. L. CHASE.
BOLLES & CO.,
Ship and Merchandise
3CT Office in Kaahumanu Street, opposite the Bank. .QJ
Particular attention paid to the purchase and sale of Hawaiian
tefers by permission to
B. P. Pnow, Messrs. Aidrich, Walker & Co.,
Messrs. C. A. Williams & Co. Messrs. C. Brewer & Co.,
Mescr. Castle & Cooke., Messrs. n. Hack ft id & Co.,
Messrs. It. C. Waterman.... Messrs. Wilcox, Richards & Co.
S. H. DOWSETT,
IS XO W PREPARED TO FURXISII BUILD
ing Material of every description at the lowest Market
Orders from the country, and other islands solicited.
Lumber Yard on corner of Queen and fort Streets. 403-6m
I'ealer in General Merchandise, Island Produce,
Sec, and Commission Merchant.
Byron's Bay, Hilo, S. I.,
Will keep constantly on hand an ejrtensive assortment of every
description of goods required by ships and others. The
highest price given for Island Produce.
Money advanced for Bills of Exchange at r'.-aiona ! rates
Hi!, ffthnmrv 3, H61 Jn5-ly
LAHAINA STEAM MILL
11TE HAVE JUST RECEIVED AND OF
T tUi OR S1U THE k lRST SUGARS 0' THE
V a very Superior Quality !
Ed. Hoffschlaeger & Stafeniiorst,
395-Gia Agents for tkt LAHAISA SVQAR Co.
Sugar and Molasses ! -
From tbe Plantation of J. MAKEE,
CROP OF 1864.
For sale by (104-om) C. BRKWKIt h CO
II ANA PLANTATION,
C. BREWER &. Co., Agents,
SUGAR and MOLASSES,
mrow COMING IN and for sale in
aM quantities to suit purchaser.
East SJaui Plantation.
Sugars and Molasses,
CROP NOW COMING. IN, AND ffered
for sale la quantities to suit by
II. HACKFBLD A CO.,
Siigars and Molasses,
NOW COMING IN AND FOR 8AL.E IN
'quantities to suit, by
,00-Cm MBLCHEB3 h CO.
Sugars and Molasses.
Of Superior Qualitv.
m ikui iH4. ow toirtiwu IJT, AND
offered for sale in quantities to suit by
II. IIAC&FKLD CO.. .
JIIDB. WILIER & JIB,
Are now manufacturing at
400 tons of Sugar, which they offer to
sell at reasonable prices, as it arrives.
For sale also,
MOLASSES in Bavrols.
G. P. JUDD, A cent.
Corner of Fort ami Merchant street. Honolulu.
ALLE & COIVWAY,
Will continue the Oeneral Merchandise and Shipping busine
at the above tort, where they are prepared to furnish thi
justly celebrated Kawaihae Potatoes, and such other re
cruits as are required by whale ships at the shortest notice,
and on the most reasonable terms. 373-ly
FIRE WOOD ON HAND.
THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Capital One Million Pounds.
Head Office, Manchester Building, Liverpool.
Agents at Honolulu,
N. n. This Company takes risks on goods only and not on
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANV:
TUB UNDERSIGNED, Agents of the above Com
pany, are prepared to insure risks against lire In aol
For particulars appW at the office
Honolulu Oct. 11.1557. 373-1
Mutual Marine Insurance Company,
THE UXDERSICXED HAVING BEEN
appointed Agents for tbe above company, beg leave to
Inform the the public, that they are now prepared to 1mm
MARINE INSURANCE POLICIES
on Cargo, Freight and Treasure.
II. nACKFF.LD CO
Honolulu, A ril2,1882. 558-ly
OFFICE : Southwest corner of Washing
ton and Battery streets.
THE UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARED
to issue " Marine Insurance policies," each being respon
sible for the sunt written on the Policies against his owq name
only, and for himself and not for others or any of them.
Johjt Parrott, Jambs Doxarck,
Oeobob C. Johmso, i William K. Babkox,
N. Lcsiso, James Otis,
Jamf.3 Phela, Javes B. Haggix,
Lafa tettk MirHir.D, IJ. Moba Moss.
AIDRICH, WALKJTE St CO. Agsnts. "
Honpluiu, H T.