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c o r.i r.i c ii c i -a X. .
rant jr. slttlmber 25. is;..
Tnc Ttrr'.tn arrivVa dur.i j i!.r wk !.t bn l 'h. Ila
iun lr.I.T 11 h .nT ;:.iiiitii pimi. It' in lh Arctic, !
C. Long: 2Kft Amrifia Lark l C. Marr-.y, fri-m f n Fr4n
ciaro, ) f. L'rrwi-r A. "o ; Am- iirar. trndirg hrg Timajj-lrs,
ffrlTI ll f tir; JNt, ft. I.?. -.IU!. p :.kj.l), fl .III S'aa
Fr.uri... t- II. lltrkf U A (o( M, Jittl'M lrd.r
. b or.-r 1. nrr .; Hirr.ej, frm l.e Arrtir; Am-iJn -V
Sjrm, fi.ui Uat,.n, n I.. !r'Wr A Co; t.e-d.-y. Atntmari
Ulknl rw Jin A. F.i:ri' 1-g. I . Cajt!- A C'.Ae; and lark
Uura Eauma ail Ctiwla. fc.il. In n !fm FiWic rn Mlf
tut New Zeaasnd with barley.
The departures but ben l"h, Helen Morris, f.r gaauo
l!and, Edward JuMt, for San Frar.r. c.,; 211. M.kaJo. f.r
iydney via Kaadavo. 22d, Frarh war l.r CJairlle, f-if Nw
Mr. E. T. AJ.m.h.k!an -i!et2;v cr-d.t tf Ch.n
g?cd lo-dy, for Afvrg Arhtrk.at which fair piio were
realize Ve c,j-t; 2.'.0 t-.V. rr.ai!:r.;, I" 39.10; TO r.e.t
rvnfh' f trur.k, J U 7f 1S.j; So ca.r prar.ut (..I, f 6ii: 2.0v
pound Man. '.a ri, 1 i;c ; ar.d m 20 i- ta. t vari'.u
Our due from ?o I riuxrii are j r. pt. ITih "A t i
lwrUr(' ii pr.crf UUnl j.f j .
1'uaVor iiouoLULU. 11. i.
tVj.. 1 a be Ule Merrill. Crme. from I M.tsi
1 11 1 w B rhr fjwoni.i Apiant, Im.H. I n Arrlir,
with li l.M wa bit, jO It bone, COM :t " rj,
!tt f.r .km.
!-. kr kwias. Alinihila, fri) M'laaa, Kauai.
Hi Am La I Murray, A luir, 10 day fr-a fan
I rant .
!-!' hr K Mm. Pi,tr, fr'.m Khnlui, Maui.
tht kwi. If'-m l!'4, kiuL
riiar K.lmo'. Mire haul, frjfn ail.ili, kiiii.
Si A hi truiiuc lri T.n-rir, Ku.lia Arriirtilt
bfMli riifih. 17 ra (ura, C kf arl oil. WxA."
T. a mb tmtye, llj' Ta ivory.
2W i". or Joaiiii, V tiu-Ii.it. front WamIus.
Vl . hr fairy i4urrn, Kuint. (moi IlaraU-i, Kimi.
21 1 nt linr MikoJ., Mof, 1 tljja anl 14 lnHira bun
21 ft. br Kroni Ana, Kaukir.o. fr .m KoIjU.
';.Aa h'p Yfn, K't.v.n. 1 J I U)a frntn It l.jn.
j J F ! r Jnnj, Kjrrf Ij1. fio M'atnia Ji K't'a( Kaui.
J Am ira.li'.f tr ;-n llrrvj, K--'in-H, from Arclir,
with nt ff,a ah on. 1t !t,a i.ry.
21 f-hr M i Morria, Lima, fm Kunakak.ii, M .Ivkii.
21 lrhr IVllow, Nika, from S aih. Mull.
24 -fcr llatix-. kvurio, from NawiliwiU. Kauai.
. . kr Warwirk. Kalawaia, fm Kalaupapa, Moi kai
4 ,vhf Taaahi, II .i u, fri Ililo, IIw.ii.
'iS f tr Ui I-rrill. C'ran. fr u Iliaioa, Maui.
'1 i Am bktr Jarx; A Falkiriur(, J A trown, II ila
i'5-H. Kr Kmaa, A hijll.il.-i, from Mallko, Maui.
Si B irk i i"'n Knima arul ( hicola. Caplama Jiik
. al thrMrf, arr.-ij off irt fin tan Francisco,
rn route f-r NrW raUrJ.
iJ i.kr Aciirc, fjiahiwa. from K. hila, Hawaii.
rkr W.l ,ts Kaaakaki, from Ka-
fVpl. 13S. ajr Warwick. Kalawaia. p.f K-ilaiii.aj.a. Mok.kai.
19 kr M lllnw. Nika. f.r U ailir. Maui.
1 H. tir Hani', Kinio, f.r Nawiliwili, Kauai,
li Am lk fdlwar't Jamra, Wanrnr, for Han Franria-o.
1'J Cchr I llama, U.ilea, for Kona and Kau. Hawaii,
l'i A in ab. 1 f rb-aa Morn. Cbaaw, fur the guano UlatwU
t 11 rir Kiiaa'A, l trrbani, for Maui ami flawa i.
!l Hrhr Kainaik-, Wrat, for KaIrpiU-po, Mam.
V.I frt.r .Nt tiie Mrrrill, Crane, for l-atiaina, Maui.
'11 hrfir W aiola. Kaiiakjl.i. for Koolau.
Ul f'l lir 1'uc kahi. Clark, f-r liana. .Maui.
'1Br.l tnir Mikado. Moore, fur Hydory.
W-f rnrli war nna; iax-lir, l.autrtr, for Sew Catatonia
i r"-hr fairy Ciutrn, haaina, for llanalvi, Kau.il.
i.-i trhr Hob Rny, Jim, for Koolau.
21 t chr Kioaa, Abuibals, for MaJiko, Maui.
'2:1 f tit Ka Mo, l'owcra, for Kxliului. MauL
'it f'l lir Juanita, C Uu.loit, for Waialua.
Ki i lir Mary tUen. Mana. for Ilonokaa, Hawaii.
'1 l- ir Kvooi Ana. Kaukuio, for KooUu.
-1PrlT l.oka. Kaai, f .r M loaa, Kauai. '
' Mrhr Jrnny. KrynoMa, for KoUia aV Waimea, Kauai.
24 ihr Mile Morria, Lima, for Kaunakakai, MolokaL.
Uatke Uon tnmi and Cli:ola, Capuina Jeuka
ail ChrjhrrJ, for New Zralaod.
Fo IT ito fibr rannT.i, nails thta r m.
Fob .NawiLiwiLi Sfht if atlie, aaila ihia p w.
f. l.anaiaa fchr Nettie Merrill, aalla tbia r sf .
Fob ra Fbasclaco iik 1 C Murray, aails no Monday.
Foa WnowtlD PobTa Htmr Kilaaea, aaila od Monday.
VKSSKI-S IN I'd RT.
M'a f) S. oit. Ralph 1' Cator, Cooimandrr.
8 Ueniria, llopkiua. Captain.
M t( U41TMC.
r btn Vi. tnrla, I C Iaia, adrrrti.Kil lo aail for Tahiti,
bk U i: Murray, A Fuller, loadir.g.
abip ?)fn, Unaon. diachar)In(.
bktn Jane A Falkinburj. J A Urown, dlsch.irginj.
i wh arkr Gi-ivaoni Apiani, ltorily.
trailu t; brig Timamlra, Ravena.
iradicc arhr titueral Harney, IlnllMd.
M KM (I It A M..
Cirrtl DfttTT, of the llawail.in ar Sooner f;ioaniii
Api.rii, arriil tn the VMh Prptember from the Arri.r,iih
ivory, what. Inn.', furt, Vr, rc porta fine weatber an.l npen aea
The (illowing ar the whal'-rs apokro and beard front ly C'a
tain Dorlty t
Bit On waff llayea, 10O bbla whale oil, liOO Ih.a Uine, 4i6
libit walma. iiH Ifa irory.
, fielew Alar. Coon. ilrm, l'XK) lta ivory,
: ' ltt:aoa, Ff ii'-r, 4"0 Mil a wairu.-
Jnarphme. I.orf . I4 bbla anerm, a!iu, 1'JoO ft, a ir. ry.
Java. Fuari. 41 wairna. l.'D'l v imry
Tilton, llrppirc'l'ine, 10) w hale oil. 16 XI bone, ICO wal-
ria. Ita taiwy.
tieorf, Knowlca, LbU aperm. T'JO walrua. 2i00 tf
Proflrraa. Dow.U-u. li0 walrua, ,0O It.a tvory.
' . . rv . . . .1 I. ' '
t 1 1
mutivn. K.ariir. .i watiua. .vv i. ! null.
Jirrk Trrrv, Owrn, 140 thla apfrni, "ijo na.rua, TOO Ra ivory.
"Arrtic, hitney, 100 tl U wiutr oil, I'M R-a l.tie, S.,0 wal
rua, 14C0 Ita ivory.
Tbe Captain lurai.be the following meutorauda
i H.tileJ from ffonnliim Arwll 1 1 owaavd Foi Island on the
' j 39th; :! llie d-v nn M ly Ctb ami went into the Arrtitr on
' Jrtae licl. Il.i.l fine weaili-r during the wk le aeaaoa and very
J little ice. July U4lh Irlt Point Harrow rtiil the wha!ir.p fleet
a nr bo red rrf lb point, w i!h tb trrpli.i of J Maxwell and
Kurop. whwh ha.1 aaiN-'l. Left rt l awrtne Bay Aug 2.td.
aavl ld Aiaa weather Ujcuij I he d.rwn. Arrived In
. ILirxiIaJu Hepl 15th.
RsrotT cr TaiMin Bate TiiDBa,or 0b Faa ito,
CaPT. II. Rill.-lafl ('an Franriafo March lSlh; bad
liliht a-Mitberly winJa during th pattsye cf 1? day and 20
boura I.J Cbonmagin Ia?and. Lay at the i!ar.d from April
lb to May 12th, and then i-vtM-etded; arrived al St l-awrrore
labtn.1 May -J4th, meeting no ire on the paaaage. May 20 h,
dund !. l.-e t the wel of ft law renre Bay in a heavy Crld,
io km ITi9 4V W. lat.".3 06' N. rxtewding In the northward
ami g iiog north al the rate of f urtnllea an hour. taw a few
ButiaK whak-a along the ice. I-U!.t utherly winda Slid luecy
weather rVom the -Jlth M ty until the 6th vf Jane H.-avy II rid
iee then batn to open gradually. OnlheCih .f June apoke
the J .-! AlaweU, of .New tkuforJ. Capt UU kmott repvrl-
' 1 iwMking done ainona; lha w baling deei. On the 8th June
worked throubj Ibe-ice over lo Itxl.an fomt- June 9ih. aeven
whaleahipw in aighl in and around the ire. June llth apoke
the lien Harwry, trad.r, of fan Franriaco. June lUi loat an
aoefirr. Jane 13tb. prnreeiled northward thmngh the ire.
phipa all report no wbalca. June lit b, arrived at Kant Cape;
pVnty of ice, ami going north at tbe rate of ai mile per hour,
vliul Manftf V fc.' Ja MI, .1... water, ir all ro A r-
riwrd at Cape Prl ct W sle Joinw JMh. Vrecee.uBg North,
on the 2 1 la ol June nm Into me ir again in tat oo ' sa .
southerly wind and fgy. aw A number of whaleahipa, all
Clean. June 2Vtb rarae t anr nor ai noizeoue rMiiiw. juiy
' Sd. nmceedeif annthward. Aug 9th, arrived at Oonamik Paaa;
runt to anchor al Choumagiu Ialarula, H.-pt 2l, and arrived at
Ilooulwru rent 1-Hh. after a utasage of In days and 8 boars.
Have found thi year three-fourths of the time louiherly wimls
ami F ggy weather. On the passage to Ilondalu. araitherly
weather from Chonmagm Islands lo la I 34 N, then we g.l
tbe N E trades light, and held them to port, with pasurg rain
sqoalkx. Retort the lollowmg alnja krn op to Aug lblu:
Jos Maxwell, rlean; Arctic, clean; Onward, 1 whale; Joeepb
.iwe. ctcaoa; Marengo, clean; Progress, 1 whale (SO bbla)-, Jireh
Perry, dean. There bad been but two what, s taken up to
Aag 16b. Aug 20th, five whaleabipa went south lo rrube for
RSPOBT OP Bill D. C. Ml lilt, A. Ft LLEB, MasTXS
Left San Francisro Tuesday, Sept Sih. On arriving at tbe
' Fort, wt found it blowing so bard from the west that the tug
could not tow us to sea, but returned us lo an anchorage Inside
the Fore Ptarteal again next Jlyatll a M, and made sail at
noon with the wind freah from N W. First three days out
frvah breeaes frosa ff lo and fine weather. 1 bco the wind
hauled graJttally to S and E, And remained to fresh the next
five davs, with crasiooal rainaquall. Spt I'.'th lift saw
ttaal Maui, bearing SHW. dialance thirty miles. I-ast two
days very light ultfling winds ami plenty rain. Arrived in
Itooorulu on tbe morning of the 20tb, a passage of IvJ das.
Rt post or STttintir Uixido, F. Moose, Covvudei.
-Left San Francisco al 4 P at on Sunday, Ht.pl 15th. During
the passage had fine weatlier and moderate trades throughout.
Arrived an Honjluhx Monday morning, Hepl 21st, having ar
rompluhed the trip in 7 days -uxl 14 hours.
H. II. Elxis, Turner.
Bcpobt or Snip Hvst.x, Be?tsov, Mxsteb. Have had
Hoe weather all tbe passage, fpoke ahip W M Wright in the
Atlantic, bound to Buenos A) res. The weather off Cape Horn
waa remarkably good for winter. Saw a comet in the southern
bamvena in July. Arrived in Honolulu Tuesday noon, fept
221, after a paaaage of 121 day from Boston.
Re post op Bbt. J a. Filkubi , J. A. Eaows,
klasTEB Sailed from Astoria Sopl 10th; first two days out
ad moderate S and S3 W wind to tat 44 40' N, long 126 9
W, from thence to lat 31 ' 50' N, long 110 3 W.kad strong
"N anl NW wiudav Took ME trade winda very moderate in
lat 27 50. long 144s 40. Sept 20th at 8 a w exchanged
sign'- wua mad stearier C'.ty of Melbourne, in lat 27 -25',
bang 147 c , boand for ian Franriwsv. Maoa eaat end cf
Moloaai Sept 24th at 12 w, and arrived ofT Honolulu evening
of same day, paasajt ol 14 days.
Losforrxx Fkasca Waa Srit L'lltnaits. We
' have received tka Mlowisc partkrulaxs cf the loas of the above
easel, from an officer of tLe If: do : " Ou the 10th Jary the
Cyphrenew arrived at Kandava from Saa Fraccisco, and re
ported baviog passed just before dusk, on the Mb, a Urge
steamer on abor at Waili Island. Tlaia information beiog re
ported to Captaia Ch4F'OJo. cf II. M. 9. Dido, he immediately
left Lrvaka for tkat piase, where he arrived on tire 2otb, and
found that the vessel reported was the French war sttamer
i'lJermite, 7 gnns, 1,200 loos. Captain Meil. She waa lying
on her beam en la al the weatern extremity cl the entrance,
the seas breaking heavily over her. F rom her poaitioo and
the distance she had been driven on the reef, any hopes of sav
ing her were seen to be oat ol rhe qnesiioa. H. M. H-Dido
having steamed through the entrance and am hnred. Captain
Chapman sent at once and clU-red any assistance to the rap
fain, who, returning with the lieutenant, sent to call on him,
remained oo board lise Dklj a'i Ihat day writtcg hi despatches.
Ate. Capta'n Meft was very grateful, and expressed bis
'- tftanka. staled that beyond soxr',?")bl!n with sob- provisj. na
and taking back letters lo Fi. be was not In want ol any fur
Iher aawlataric). He reported that making W alus Island fran
lh eastward, on the 3otlt Jane, and rounding lo pass in at the
narrow eairatve Ciroozh the reef, ibt Teasel was met by a
strong lade of nearly 5 knot running out. Tfclnking he wrnild
not rnon I to la time, he shifted the helm and attempted l . go
oat; it was however too late, and the vesiel was swept broad
side n to lbs western reef, on which t heavy surf was break-
ii 4, rauir.j llic .J.ij. ! work ai;-i alrain to auch an etMl tf.al
to cj la -i ( jr.r.z mom. nl.r. y h- r tirtik.; up c'-iJ-.l to
a''i!.-: n hr. i;timi aaa arr..n;i-H J Kh iral
J.aii:uii, arI m.lii tUe ka of taoiiirn. lo cfficra arre
d.JI atrl",.. in t!. a.il--r I I ..rtona, a Uitnc of K-o uul-a,
I i irrr.ur, i V l.rfiun l-ark Han l'riir:-o waa falti iu
w a.-i I i.nmr.1. .1 if ft -rA-i m .ill tu b- al' cr'W to Wal
) 1 I. ;'.tv iiiii rr wiit iii I ' T to .Noum- a. th rak-
ta. :i a- .1 lii- f .n.. a--ri(y in-a t).r. in Ifrf i.Jl In
i-. lint j--.it.I-r fr ,m lh rTk. J-t of t'r aj ara,
i... a -J l r' I .i 1 lt-n l.n.,!.l, atjif work.r. pari;-- wtre
1. 1 aok- i-t on t .t J at low wafer. Il- ja tutriain
l thai. !.? w.iiii- r rrirau: f fii.a, lb faoa niht t aad.
1 !i-r I. llTB.il' waa nearly a irw Tf 1. arJ 1 ft I rar.re ctily
n.' njf.!.t rn nt!.a a rotr.irii; out thro';r,i llie Slraila of Ma-j-,.ir..
a..l aiier iiiiu. . ty a:i oi.'i-r frouf' bound
.N' t ai-;..oia." yJnrv Mornimj IhrmlJ.
r S4V foxnco-I'er I) C. Murray, Sept. Slat: 10
pkg Tea. f.r ak flour. IT sk Vneat. 3.J pkf Grweriea,
1 14 i.r.a Crarkera. 60 k folatra. 12 c Onion. 22 pkga Pro
..or.a tu lletry May; 4 c fradJiery to K O Adder)) ; tnu
ar.d 1 fcbl C.laaaware to Hi U.ater Co; 440 qr akt Flour, &
pkga Mdae to I oo f; 2 c Paper, 3 ra Mae, 60 Door i
r r H.;nJ to I eaer A I'.ikiori; 15 pkfa lrca. 64 tbla
r'a.mon to f;eo C Mrl.ean; 60 keg .Naiia.tJ ra MJe. ai Ujr.rt,
24 br..i; Uicloa W.l.lcr X Co; 4 ca MJae to Th&e Lark;
4 r Faro. (are to M T DocDell; 30 ra Crarkera.360 ijr k and
Ut hf k Hour, i pig l'rov,.jx. to fivjle aV Co; 2 ra MJ".
6 ck O.i to Com Oir.cer Be-iir; 100 qr Flour to F. 1
A lir.; VJl bf aka f iocr to R Love A flroa; .TT pkg tiroreriea
toll Mrlalyreak itroa; luw ra bread to at C Alien; 244
U r Flaea. 6 ra MJi, 1 r- Powder to Caaile tt Cooke; 100
c fcra 1 to II Macfarlace; 60 bag bran. M do Ilarley. 25 dj
Pola'. 6 d'J Wheal. 6 ra Oniona, 20 pkra firra-eriea, '.Tj lina
( rark'ra lj Fr.'l aV La:e; 34 pkga Mdae to J Pauiaen; 10
k'g PowJ'r to II Waterhae; 1 tr -ka Fkir, 8 bag Pota
toes. 4 ra Oulon. 4-i pkga M Je to T Miwtcaa aV ifon; 6 rak
I'airjia. lo b Aailmia Cure to Uilliogham A Co; 4 lica Pot
b, 1 bU Hrxla 10 I" V (irey A Co; 3 kr M in u meet 10 Mr
Armctror.g; lJ t.bta fOiue. la.j ft Coal Od, l'X bag Bran. 74
bi'ea Hay. 2.6.J finrk to C Brewer A. Co; 0 cs Mde, 1 rot p
low! lo I R.rharlaon; 4 pkga M.lae to V Ualloo; 2 r Drag
lo Ur K HofTmann; 7 pkg lrug lo K Strrhz aV Co; 1 bale
Knreka ami 1 d- Kriior, 13 ra ftarch, 20 bxa Applea, d
Cawi-d I. -Ja, 1) bala Hay, 6A tta W heat to Order; 2 ra
iiationery to Board of l.duralioni 1 do do to W R Heal.
Fkow Faaari.ro Per M.ka.lo, Je4. 21ti VS t
r..aj.. 1 pkg Rubber, o do W heeltarrow. S do Mdae, 24 keg
a.ia to Uilll' gliam Ac Co; 11 pk( China Cooda to Fuok
'horg; I rae aokee Notiona lo B F FM'ra; 69 pkg Mdae.
10 t.n .la Fmpty Itaga tj M ph,!!, Sc Co; AO pkg lieef, 1 bhl
t h.r. i Ware, 6 pkga Uruga.Vdo Mde, 10O ca Biirk. 60k
Poiatore. 3 e I' nolo f;.iod, 3 pkg (ilaaaware. 2o bbla fValmon,
i hf bbla Fiab. -i bbla Cement, a pkga Fruit to Order; luo
bx A. Ir. 3 bal.a Rubber tiraxia. 100 ra Bread IB K P
Adam; 12 r C gar to lo Nye aV Co; 3 pkg Mdae 10 M A
(rinbaum aV Co; 60 k Potatoea, 4i bu Applea to BoUea A
Co; i bx Apple to U Brewer A Co; 4 pkg Manufactured
Cotton to E lloffarhtaeger A- Co; IS do do, 1 do Sample to F
A trtiaef'-r A Co; 43 pkg Mdae to II) man Broe; 1 rae Mdae
to 8 Miriin; 41 pkg Mdae, 40 k Flour to J T Waterbouae;
1 rae r train tiang-a. 1 ce Varuum Ciauge Thermucaetrr lo T
11 Haviea; 4 pkg Mdae lo K O Hall aV Huci; 1 bndl Block
Tio Pipe lo II liarkfrld A Co; 31 bbia Keef lo A W I'eii-e.
Co; 4 ra Typea 10 liiahop A Co.
Fo Boarov Per Hyren. Sept. 22.1: 114 pkga Pork, & do
B'rf. I rak lothing. 1 do II ota. 3 Vi hale Boat. 1 Engine, 1
fed ratal, 1 Wagon, VH) ra til, ZOO c Oyater, Tit Iocs cileam
Coal, 2o oka Bread. 20 k'a Cornp Nail. 25d pra Oak
PUbk, 151 coila Cordage, loo rak Cnniberlauil Coal, 25 bbla
Pitch, 25 bbla Tar, Im bbla Roain, 100 ca Matches. 25 ca
Cbaira, I bx Marble. 1 bx Granite, 15 bxa Starch, 25 ca Yellow
Metal, 15 bai'-a Ueumia, 3 ra Hrfngeratore, 10 ra Axe Handles,
1 bale Billing, 1 bx Crockery, 25 kita Mackerel, 6 rralr Car
riug', 5 bn.l.a W'aah Boarda. 6 do Uroouia, 2 ra Paper Baga,
J9 bxa I'rreervea, 15 ra Corn, 2 bis Hay Cutters, 10 do O
Iron. 3 do Hatchet, 2 balea W irking, 12) ra Walnut,
bara Iron, 71 bale Duck, 5 drums C goda, 1.7V9 keg Heada,
120 bbla Heada. 3 pkft Personal Fff.ata, 5 bbla Vinegar, 6
bndia Packing, 1 do Uut, 2 do I. Black, 3 ca C Paint, 1 cae
Varniah, 14 ca upa, 4 b nil la B Trays, 7 bxa Ox Bows, 1 bx
Mrial, 215 kega Nail, 3 rs Cotton Thread. 441 prs VI hite Pine,
V4 bndla Iron. 1 bx C Lining. 32.747 fehooka, IZ Oars to C
Brewer A to; 10 rska Pork, 3 do Towline, 1 lo Bails, 1 Whale
Boat, 1 bx liuu, 1 ck Head and rhooks, 0 pkga 8 books to A
J Cartwrighl; 140 pkg Hardware, 2 hueller, 2 racks Churns,
100 ca Oil, 20 ca Matches. 69 pkg Mde, 6 bndla Handles and
I raja. 10 bbU Halt. 1 Bell with Fixtures to K O Hall A ron;
SOO ra Petroleum to F A fchaefer aV Co; 14 bndla Halt, 55
pkg M:ae, 1 rae Books, 80 c Matches, S cs Clothe Pina, 650
rs Oil, 1 rae Piano. 147 pkg Hardware, 10 ra Handles. 0 bndla
W'aah Boards, 5 pkg Roofing Materials to II llaekfeld A Co.
Fho roBTLASD, O. I'er J. A. Falkinburg, Sept. 2 th:
20 bbla ralinon. 120 k Flour lo G McLean; 4 bf bbla Whia
key. 1 rae Chirr to C Ing; 110 ca Pilot Bread, 60 bbla Hal
toon, 200 aka Flour to C Brewer A Co; 1 hf bbl Whiskey to II
llaekfeld Ar Co; 202 ska Oats. Zbi pkga Salmon, 200 ks Floor,
1 hi bbl Beef, 320 ska Bran, 23 M ft Lunil er, 15 cs Roaat Beet,
60 cords Sure Timber, 10 cs CanLed S-almon to Caalle A;
Cooke; 1'i aks I'Maloes, 11 bxa Applea to J A Brown.
Fob Si Faa.xciico Per Edward James, Sept. 19lh:
Helel Leaves, bx 2 Paddy, baga 155
Fungua, baga b3 Rice, bag J.224
Manila Rope, roils 2 Shark Fin, cs 3
Pulu, bales 120 Sugar, pkga 1,7S
l'euiiula, bag. ........ . 2u
Value Iometic. 13,726.42; Fore gn 3 25.
Fob i ao istaKoa Per Helen Morris, Sept. 19lh:
Beef, bl.la 5 Duck, bolts..... 3
Va'ue Foreign ............................$11071.
Fob SvntEY Per Mikado, Kept. 211:
Sugars mala 1,345
Value Domestic $3,543.60.
Fum Has Faaxcisc-o Per F.dward James, Sejit. 19tli Dr
Jonea, Win Agnew.
S Fm Nawu.iw ili Per Kilauea, ?ept. 20th Rev L) Dole,
11 Hole, Maatera E and J Adam. I Hart, II R Hitchcock,
Hon P V Koakanu. HW Wilrox, Mr Hongrhong, Mr Ai, Mr
Toamiiuin, Mr Aio, Mr Halo, A S Hart well, W Muller, and ii
Fbow 8ji Fs4c ico Per D. C. Murray. 8epl. 20th Mrs
C II Judd. Mi Julia Jo Id. Miss Laura Wilder, Mrs W C
Wi der, Maatera Gardiner, Charles and Chaorry Wilder, F W
;iade. John Oal, W illie Booth, Francis Wilson, Joseph Stuart,
Cap! Weeks, Ben Fretry, John Til low. S.,
Fow Sv fnjri.ro Per Mikailo.SeDt. Slat fap II W
Jii, Ariinir u Ataaiiiy, .Mr 1'ixon, r: toooworth and w
Mra J M Hmith and daushter. Mr F D Reddeld. Master
Bo)J. J t.ar and wife, lr Mohaherr aud servant, W K
Montg'miery, A L fmilh. M Marshall, Jno Murphy, Jno NagM
Mr C W Hart, L E Norman, 0 Chinamen, and 30 In tranaitj
lor Sydney. u
'fuB I.VDW-ABD Pobts Per k ilauea, FrpC 21tI ftlar.
farlaoe ai.d wile, II Corowell. Jaa Banker and wife. W Aovd.
R.-v I loe, Mra Kenway, Mia Kenway, Misa C.illiland, S W
Wilrox, K A Lyman, Biabop Willi. Miss I'ogue, Mrs l.uksing,
Mr S N Castle, and about 4)5 derk.
Fob Hvdjbv Per Mikado, Fept. 21st R Baliiatier.wi'eaiid
3 tiiMren, F IloIIub, atnl 30 in transitu from Pan Franciaoa
Fb Pdbtlm, O. Per J. A. Falkinburg, Sept. 26lh
T.4 Cottey, J B sliuunkeu.
lovi Faaat laro Per Uueen Emma, Sept. 2itli C
. IVmir-Tatlob In fan Rafa-I. Cal., on WedneaJay,
gtigiiat 1'Jth, at the reaidenre of the bride's father, by Rev. T.
F.. l a) lor, I. V. Wivxie, Esq.. of Carson, Nev , lo Misa l.t t v
,Tat LOB, of can Rafael.
Gammer rial bbcritscr.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20.
vf.rtbodv, even in tliis isolated and remote
.ift or the worlJ, has heard tell of the business
of lobbying. A " lubbjrist " signifies one who
litiraj, for ij or other interest, to influence the
decision of lawmakers in respect to any mcasnre,
and some de;Tee of oj j robiura is now attached to
tbe nsc of the term, etieciulljr lu the Unstod
States, where ita use is most familiar. Therefore
wo regret to sec in the columns of the Gazette,
after mention being made that the King has been
invited " to virit thc United .States," the addi
tional statement that " the great object of His
Tisit to America will be, of course, to aid in the
negotiation of a Reciprocity Treaty with the
1'njtcd States."' We decidi-dly objct to this
Vu'lic inference that our !Sovereign is about to
fcrtu a part of the " lobby " at Washington.
The general opinion" is very positive that our
respected Chancellor will need assistance in the
duties he is about to assume as His Majesty's
Kavoy Extraordiaary and Minister Plenipoten
tiary at Washington, and especially in the nego
tiation of the all-importaut Reciprocity Treaty.
When we jenned our article of last week on this
subject, we had understood that while His Honor
was to be thc head of the Commission to Wash
ington, one or two in addition were to be selected
and duly appointed as his co-workers. At this
present ?riting however, the intimation comes
that such is not the plan of His Majesty's ad
visers; ana against any sucn weak: ana inemcient
mode of attempting to carry the measure we must
The help is required, not only to advise in the
negotiation at Washington, but in tbe work of
creating a favorable publro opinion throughout
the United States, which will react upon Con
gress. The American (Jovernment, the Presi
dent and Lis Cabinet, are and have been during
the past administrations uioet favorably disposed
towards us, and many influential Senators are
and have been the warm fiiends of these islands;
and yet we may lose our cause through our own
weakness, as on former occasions. There are
many legislators, and a multitude of people, w hose
favorable ojinion we need, who yet know us not.
and care nothing for the needs or the hoi of
Hawaii cei. Rut they might know and care.
We all know how we have changed our views,
after becoming better informed about an individ
ual or a fcubject; therefore, whatever will help to
popularize these islands abroad, will aerve the
most to help our cause. And this cause must rest
on its own merits. Cortseqaently we say, who
ever can best do tbe "hard work" of presenting
those merits through a multitude of ehancelr, and
o create the general favorable opinion we need,
will fe the most Iikclj to secure that which will '
insure our jTOfrritj. j
Our i rtH?nt situation needs our b-pt skill, with j
work and real buth at home and abroad ; and as
little as porvible of preti-utious oratory or mere
diplomatic parade. Mr. II. A. P. Carter, of the
business house of C. Rrewer A Co., has been
mentioned as a gentleman whoso appointment n
tbe Commission wutilJ he desirable. He unques
tionably jajefresres the ability, the zeal and the
industry that is requisite for the work, and our
entire community woold heartily endorse him.
And we here suggest an additional name, that of
Car t. James Makee, of Ulupalakua, which would
be a tower of strength t) the Commission.
But in any eveDt, we repeat that we protect at
the outset against this the third and probably
dial atteupt to secure a treaty being made
through any intflicient or halting measures. If
we undertake the mission, let us do it by sending
to the front our strongest forces and bringing all
our resources and energies into action, so that
should failure again be our late, nunc in ay be
able to aay that the fault lay with ourselves.
N'-nf. tux Lxss true for being trite, is the ob
servation that the Supreme Court is the palladium
of the pieople'a rights and liberties. A Legisla
ture may be unwise or venal ; an Kxeeutive may
be inefficient or arbitrary; if only the Jtrnitr Tr
ior, the l!ench of the highest tribunal of the
country is what it should be full, able, upright
and pure men will feel confident and 6afc. And
to reasonably inspire and maintain this confidence,
thc Bench muet be all that we have mentioned ;
it must be full, as well as able, upright and pure.
The Constitution declares that the Supreme
Court shall consist of a Chief Justice and not less
than two Associate Justices. How often, during
the past ten years and more, has this provision of
the fundamental law been practically ignored, so
that to-day it has becomo we may eay a standing
rule, that we are never at one time to have a full
Bench in the country ? Of what benefit is it that
we nominally have three Judges of the Supreme
Court, when only -two are ever to be found at
their poets? And if common report ia true, the
number is shortly to be reduced to one, the Chief
Justice going abroad early next month for an in
definite period, and the Second Associate, already
Beveral months absent, not expected to return for
several months more. We need not ask, is this
expedient, just or fair; we should rather pro
nounce it an outrage on the public. This lan
guage may seem strong, but the gravity of the
situation calls for ir. If we need three Justices
to constitute the Bench of the Supreme Court, wc
need them herfi not in America, or elsewhere.
We have on previous occasions during the absence
from the country of a member of the Bench, ex
patiated on the possible and probable inconven
ience and delays of justice consequent thereon;
and it is easy to imagine but not agreeable to con
template what complications involving possibly
not denials of justice only, but positive infractions
of personal rights and liberties also may arise,
with but a single Justice of the Supreme Court
remaining in the Kingdom. It is hardly neces
sary to observe that this is said without reference
to whoever that single Justice might happen to
be. But it does cot require a vivid imagination
to picture to ourselves some of the possible disas
trous results of thus crippling and dwarfing the
highest tribunal of the land.
We have briefly but seriously presented this
question of the present and prospective condition
of our Supreme Bench, because it cannot be
denied that with the character and standing of
that Bench is intimately and inlissolubly con
nected not alone the peace and prosperity of the
country, but our very existence as an independ
Lr' u3 nr.r..i uurei icu luub It YiUl UOl UK prU-
e'oJ dent for His Majesty to make a foreign visit un
less there is a "reconstructed Cabinet "and a
44 united admin:etration;" and we concur in this
opinion, although we may pot in respect to tbe
character of the reconstruction. It has been
furthermore stated that the present Cabinet docB
44 not command respect," or add strength to thc
Government; and with this opinion we concur,
but not lor the reason advanced by onr contem
porary, on account of any body's record. Be
cause if we entered into 6uch a scrutiny with re
gard to qualifications for political position, we
might have to contemplate unfavorably every
member of tbe Government, and perhaps too large
a proportion of our community. The same re
mark will apply to almost any community, But
we concur in this opinion in regan) to want of
confidence, on account of want of harmony and
a decided lack of ability in the administration.
Now in making a discrimination in the considera
tion of individual members of the Government,
we cannot charge any lack of ability upon the
Law Adviser of tbe Crown, inasmuch as our eon
temporary fully sustains that officer as eminent in
his profession and as having satisfactorily fulfilled
public duties at a crisis in public affairs when a
controlling influence in our Legislative Assembly
was of the highest importance to the welfare of
the country. At that period in thc history of
our publie affairs, personal record was not of so
much consequence as the application of political
force. This the Minister referred to alone sup
plied ; and he so prompted and influenced the leg
islation of our representatives that a number of
liberal measures weie enacted, of which the whole
community despaired at an earlier date. There
fore, on tbe score not only of ability, but of in
fluence with the 44 people" the 4' masses," if
you pilease we join issue with our contemporary
as to the choice of a Minister who should be em
powered to reconstruct a Cabinet; and we say
that the political record of the Minister of Law
gives us a lar better assurance of executive ability
and administrative success than that of the Min
ister of the Interior. ,We have nothing to point
out in the political record of the latter Minister.
All his measures, if he has contemplated any, arc
yet in nubilus. He cannot claim an identification
with a single question that has been acted upon,
or is now before the country.
And surely now, since our contemporary's test
of 44 unquestioned morality " cannot and onght
not to be applied strictly to any of our public
men, we must judge them in view of thc
interests of the country in regard to the
political force which they represent. Some such
force is needed, if it is desirable and intended to
maintain order, and the welfare and independence
of the country. There will be imperatively
needed during the absence of His Majesty from
the Kingdom, men not only well acquainted with
the conditions of the country, but familiar with
the language and the habits of thought of the
44 people" the 44 masses," we mean and who
will labor to create and maintain a correct opin
ion at home in regard to the negotiations abroad.
Wc do not
This native opinion is important
and we need not apprehend any violent oppoei-v
tion from the native jeople against the person of 1
the Sovereign or the measures of Government, 1
but we may apprehend (under the inflaence of
wrong-headed teaching?) demonstrations
pmblic opinion which would be fatal to thc rat
cation of our liopes by the American Senate.
Thereforo the country has great need at this I
time, and will need more especially in the event
or the departure of His Majesty, (" to aid," as 1
our contemporary says, 44 in the negotiation of
a Reciprocity Treaty,") of men of action and
i-lca, who will not onlj look to the business
interests cf the countrj, !ut who can also satisfy
a native sentiment, which must not be ignored.
The country r.oed.- a full and a 44 reconstructed
THE TRANS-PACIFIC TELEGRAPH.
On the fourth page of to-day's Advertiser
will be found a document that will well repay
p-erusal, being the address of Capt. Celso Cwsar
Moreno before the Senate of the United States,
in behalf of the American and Asiatic Telegraph
Company. " The U. S. frigate Tuscarora, Com
mander Belknap, after having been on sounding
daty twelve months to a day, returned to San
Francisco on the 2d inst. and has completed the
series of scmndings for the projected Pacific cable.
Daring her voyage, she ha? run 14,000 miles of
soundings The first line it will be remembered
was run from Cape Flattery toward Ounalaska,
but owins to the lateness of the season was
abandoned, and lines were then run off and on
the coast from Cap? Flattery to San Francisco.
Again, in December, she sailed on a second trip
running lines off and on shore from San Fran
cisco to San Diego. Then a trans-Pacific line of
soundings was run from San Diego to Honolulu,
the ship arriving here on the 2d of February last.
A diagram of the bottom between Honolulu and
San Diego with the soundings made, was given
in the Advertiser of August 22d. The Tuscarora
sailed hence on the 27th of March to run the line
via Bonin Islands to Yokohama. The greatest
depth of water found on . this line waa 3287
fathom9. The apparatus used for the soundings
on board of the Tuscarora, is the invention of
Commander Belknap, and he is considered as
deserving of a high encomium, both for the in
vention and for the able and scientific manner in
which he has conducted the operations throughout.
A synopis of the soundings between this port
and Yokohama, was published in a late number
of the New York Tribune, which we copy below,
together with a diagram of the ocean bed, which
la6t wc copy from an engraving in The American
Journal of Science end Arts for September.
44 Sixty casts were taken at intervals averaging
about l7 miles. The water fell rapidly and steadily
from Honolulu until Lit. 21 N., long. 150 20' W.
was reached (a distance of about 95 miles), to 2,418
fathoms' depth, making a slope of nearly 162 feet to
the mile. From that point to lat. 20 1C N., long.
108 W., in a distance of 530 miles, there was a slight
gradual slope of only four feet to the mile. Between
the last named point and lat. 20 62 X., long. 172"
39 W., a distance of 185 miles, there is a submarine
mountain, with its summit in about lat. 20 41'
long. 171 33' W. Its height is 5.1C0 feet. It has a
slope of 40 feet to the mile on its eastern side, and
128 feet on its western.
44 From the last station mentioned, where there
was 3,045 fathoms cf water, the bottom was regular
for 240 miles, until lat. 21 29 N., long. 178 15
W. was reached. - Between this station and lat. 22 1
N., long. 173 43 E., the second submarine moun
tain was passed, with its summit in lat. 21 41' N ,
long. 17C 64' E.; its eastern slope averages 87 feet
to the mile for about 127 miles from its base, and
51 feet the rest of the distance to the summit. Its
western slope is 55 feet; its height is about 12,000
44 From this last station the plateau can be re
garded as level, for over 470 miles, until lat. 23 31
N., long. 1G1 57 E. was reached. Between this
point and lat. 24 07 N., long. 1C0 09' E., the third
submarine ridge or mountain was discovered, with ita
summit iu lat. 23 45' N., long. 1C0 50 E. Its
height is 9,600 feet. Admitting the slope of this
mountain to be regular from its base to its summit
(which is of course the minimum slope possible), it
will have an eastern slope of 192 feet to the mile,
and a elope on its western side of 204 feet. Between
the last position and lat. 23 56 N., long. 15C 10'
E., was the fourth elevation, having its summit in
lat. 23 55' N., long. 158 07' E. From its summit,
for a distance of about 45 miles to the westward,
there was but a slight inappreciable fall, and from
that point to the base a slope of 90 feet to the mile;
its eastern slope was CO feet. Its height is 6,000 feet.
For the next CO rni'es, the bottom was regular till
lat 24 02 N., long. 155 08' was reached, between
which and lat. 20 25' N., long. 158" 01' was a fifth
mountain, extending to the surface in an island
known as Marcus Island. A cast was taken in lat
24 20' K, long. 154 0C' E., a distance of about
seven miles from this island, to the northward: 1,500
fathoms of water were found, which gives the land a
northern slope to this point of 1,284 feet to the mile.
From this point to the eastern base, the slope was
about 200 feet to the mile, and to the western, 157
"For 176 miles from the last position, the bottom
was, comparatively speaking, regular; then the next
180 miles was occupied by the sixth mountain ridge,
ita eastern base in lat. 25 11' N., long. 149 40' E.;
its western in lat. 26 09 N., long. 146 10' E., and
its summit in lat 25 42' N., long. 148 39' E. Its
height was about 7,800 feet; its eastern slope, 1C3
feet to the mile, and its western 59 feet. From this
point to Tort Lloyd, a distance of 210 miles, the slope
was about 80 feet to the mile. I have taken, in con
sideration of the height and slope of the submarine
elevation, about 3,000 fathoms of water as the depth
of the plateau proper; for it was only at that distance
that it remained regular for any distance, and again
the avetage depth between the bases of the mountains
or mountain ridges, and for over half the entire dis
tance of the line, was about that.- -All the slopes
computed are the minimum."
Diagram of Ocean Bad from Honolulu to Yokohama.
After completing the line to Yokohama, as
described above, a line was started thence to
connect with the Cape Flattery line, commenced
last fall. Two lines were started from the Japan
coast and abandoned on account of the great
depth of the water. A third line proved feasible,
and was continued along tbe Kurile Islands to
the Island of Kanaga, one of the Aleutian group;
thence to Ounalaska and thence through Ouni
mak Pass to Cape Flattery. ' The greatest depth
of water found was 4,655 fathoms, or 5 miles.
This is the greatest authentic depth yet sounded.
The greatest .depth on the northern line finally
surveyed was 4,037 fathomsl
The Grangers of California have resolved to
start u baBk with a capital of 5,900,000.' One
million has already been subscribed. Tbe spirit
of enterprise U fully awakened among them. They
t ..i I c. .i. . . i ' r
UalVU Cuai LCi L'U alUJr VCBSCli all U1C pUll Ul CUU 1 I UU-
cisco and expect to send their grain to market
under their Pole control. . ,, :
HONOLULU STEAM B AKE3Y !
J 2J. LOVE & BROTHERS, Proprietors,
AD NAVY BREAD.
Iways on band and made to order.
i Alto, H aler. Sod und Butter Crackers,
JEXStV LIND CAKES. Ac.
SHIP BREAD REBAKED oo the shortest notice.
FAMILY BREAD, made of the Best Floor, baked daily and
always on hand. . ,
y. B.RROtry BRFJDOF THE BEST QUALITY
11 II II li ; II I) II II
Paaai;" ! ' 2000 p
I . Mi ' ;
Wi 2MK X;
-! J r
i 4 :i v
3 H I '
I I ;
I i -'J, . iHiiob -
O - ? - - "b7. , l
;150l; . . . : : r - W::.-.-. .
I f ' . ' 1 Cti
"'i : . .
I V. ill" 2
I I ' r
- - yjf aiaii.nris-aiairivwaai
SPECI A I. "OTIC"K T 1 1 K MEM HERSOI'
NOLULCI.lH;EN,,.i.I O. U T. art brrrl., no,.ficd f f
rod RfSolar Mevtir(t to fcrli m Trr A Y Kti-u'j t, I
Sept iHh. A full attendance ia reniiire business of ire per- :
anf? will be considered. (!: fKIl ORDER
WANTED, A COOK !
ORTIIEGt'VRUOM MKSiiOt' II B. M.
S. Corvette cVut'T.
v;ta A L la PERSONS ARK FORBID-
ijT) ' DEN to TKrPAS ar J Ml' IT on the l'L N A-i-V-
HOC COLUtiE i'KlMlSE.-'.and ilaocn thg I
maoka land called KOLoWALC, aJjointng the land
o? the Hoi at MaooA Valley
E. 1 COrRCH.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
A FIRST DIVIDEND OF THIRTY PER !
CENT. wiJ be pa.d to the Creditor cf the E:a:e of !
AMAC on and after the iMth of September. 1SU. at the 02ce j
of F. A.Schaefer Co.
957 4t F. A. feCUAr.riK, Assignee.
VR. ALBERT S. WILCOX, Of WAIOLI,
a.vJL KAl-'Al. having made an assignment cf his property
to me for the beneftt of hi creditors; ail persona baring
claims against the said Albert 8. Wilcox, are herefcy requested
to send their accounts to me within one month from this date.
PAI L IENBERU.
Lihue. Kauai, September 19th, 174 957
KIXQ STREET. HO.VOl.ULU. 57 ly
PER iYIIIIIV, .aSro.
E. O. HALL & SON
HAVE JFST RECEIVED. AND II AVE
in STORK, a great vnriety of New Uoods, too numefxis
to specify, but among which may be foaad -.
CARD MATCHES, KEROSENE OIL!
U0R5K SUOlid, SUCK SHAPES,
PLOWS AND CULTIVATORS,
Hall's Patent Cane Hatchets I
A XEW ARTICLE.
Axes, Pick Mattocks, Axe Handles,
Fairbaok'a Scales, 4 sites;
Shovels, Spades, Socket Hoes, Rakes
Fence Wire and Staples, Ox Bows,
Whetlbarrows, Canal Barrows,
IX GREAT v ARIETV.
Iron Tubs and Pails, Sheet Iron,
PAINTS, OIL, TURPENTINE !
Putty, Varnishes, Perforated and Plain Zinc,
Tinned Wire, Tin Plates, 10, IX, I XX,
Block Tin, Solder.
Carriage and Tire Bolts. 4c. c, Ac.
NEW STYLE OF PRINTS !
' ' ' BLUE FLANNEL,
BLEACHED AND BROWN COTTONS,
SHEETINGS, DENIMS, TICKING,
SEWING SILK, SPOOL COTTON, 4Vo. 4Vc.
JUST RECEIVED EX RECENT ARRIVALS
A CHOICE SUPPLY OF
FRESH GROCERIES !
tJMOKEl) TONGl liS,
3 SMOKED SALMON !
CREAM, EDAM AND PINEAPPLE
CRUSHED WHEAT, PINOLE,
G0TIIA AND MEIT SAUSAGES,
Ale, a Few More of those Delicious anchovies!
FRESH MACKEREL, In Tina;
SALT MACKEREL, at Rrlnll t
OREGON CORNED BEEF& PORK,
EXTRA NICE FAMILY SYRUP !
Much better and cheaper than California Syrup
The Best Hams and Bacon I
I XjxcI 111 r.il !
; Giant Cement, Hops, Dates, Nuts, Rainins,
! Ground Barley, Oats, "Wheat and Bran ! !
j RED, WHITE AND YELLOW BEANS,
AMERICAN CLUB FISH!
.A Nire Ll wf Earthen Jars.
BLUKBKRKY JAM, JELLIES IX WOOD, UOXEY.
Slutted Peppers. Firkin! Ouiou,
&e. Vr. Si e, Ar.
jPIoaho Olvo TTs , Call S
It ' FRIEL At LA INK-
L U KM C H R O O IY1 !
THE UNDERSIGNED. ?jr
late BCTLER TO niS MAJESTY 7&?,t'
THK KINS, tat
BEGS LEAVE to INFORM the PUBLIC
TUAT HE HAS
OPENED A FIRST-CLASS LUNCH ROOM
io connection with the above Hotel, where he La now '
ready to serve
Hot and Cold Lunches,
Early and Late Suppers,
from 9 OVUrU, A.M.. lo 12 P. M.
PRIVATE PARTIES CAN be SUPPLIED
at their Residences or in the Lunch Room with
All the Delicacies & Luxuries
oor markets afford. Little disputes or rets can here be settled
amicably with a Dejeuner a la i ourcheue or an. Oyster hupper,
with no other hloolshed except thit of the Grape ; exchange
matters or political controversies can be argued over a Cotrlles
en pspikMtes, Omelette box Conruerare. Etc, Etc.
EVERYTHING COOKED TO ORDKR!
OPEN ON SUNDAYS.
JPlonso G-ivo Xiao t. Call,
ROBERT Vow OEH LHOFFEN,
Cl.el ,e Culiine.
I PGCiai rUrCnaSin& atlgeUt .
) , ,
THOS. C. THRUM
INSPECTING TO VISIT AN FR AM'lCO
!a1 by the Steamer cf Oetoer lS.h. reapectfully tenders his
servics to tU public, in th atove capacity, for the attention
Bf any erti-r"!n r.: Imf.
; The f (Kiumty n an exerl'ienl cue f. -arle dei.nng
pcx-ia! aelcctur.s f r the c..uiirg IKI J. AO.
t All criers mast be in writing and should be a explicit as
r. bie to avad mistakes.
Vrrsf- THEiCNDERSIGNKD ARK PRE;
PAKaiD to turn tab the OENL'INR ARTICLK.
'-y Pore ar.d Sweet, In quantities to Wit, from the
rTT7-.i. x .... . ... ik.i... rfMih !
ait j ...... u, uu.un, mw. v w .
From and .After the First of October Next.
Orders left at the P.mh OSc. or io the letter Vox cf J H.
Wood at the d.vr C. E. Williams, Fort SUwt. wilt be
prrxrptlv attended to. J II. WOOD.
; P57 3t" THOS. SILVA
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO.
OF BOSTON. MASS.
Tlrly-wne Iran Standing!
Policies Issued on the most favorable Terms.
The GrtalMt Risk taLTa a t Lire, $v,0OO.
Sarji iimlrtbuttd among aaemArrr
CASTLE 4. COOKE. AGENTS
57 FOR THE II AWN ISLANDS. ly
UNION INSURANCE COMFY
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
n. X IaT 23 - INCORPORATED, ISoi.
CASTLE tfe COOKE, Agent's
FOR THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
JUST RECEIVED ! !
PER J. A. FALKINBURG.
A Few Galls, of the 12 Year Old
FMtOM MESSRS. MILLIARD'. VAN
SCHUYVKB, Portland, Oregon.
TUla IaAKT OP TIIE HTOCK I
957 lm For Pale by C11AS. LONG.
E. O. HALL & SON
fEEP THEIR CSlTAIa FULL A"NI CON-
sr ANT supply or
.rVll rSotHOii ixlle GoodH
IN THEIR L I N E X
ALSO, FINE PLATED TABLE WARE !
STAPLE DRY GOODS,
PAINTS, OIL, TURPENTINE AND VARNISH,
COOKING STOVES AND HOLLOW VTARK, .
DOWNER'S AND CR VST A LINE KEROSENE OIL.
OXBOWS, YOKES AND WHEELBARROWS,
CAST STEEL, NAIL RODS HORSE SHOE IRON,
CALIFORNIA 80LE AND SKIRTING LEATHER,
FRENCH CALF AI.D LINING SKINS,
FANCY AND CARBOLIC SOAPS,
TIN TLATES, SOLDER AND LEAD PIPE, PUMPS.
CARRIAGE AXLES AND SPRINGS,
GLUE, BORAX, PUMICE AND ROTTED STONE,
Shoemaker's Tools, Lasts, Pegs & Threads
Dairy Salt, Card Matches and Door Mats,
All Sorts of Brashes, Blacking and Shoe Poliah,
COCOA IN E, HYPERION, PVROLIGN0US. ACID, Ac, Ac.
Road and Carpenter's Tools,
Handles, &c.v &c.
CHURCH, PLANTATION, TABLE AND G0NU BELLS.
TIIOISAXD ARTICLES FOR ISK & COWE.MEXtE
Too numerous to mention.
All For Sale al Ike- Lo weal Pwaalble Prices!
8561 CALL OR SEND. 13m
IW GOODS ! 1W GOODS !
THEO. H. DAVIESS
OFFERS FOR SALE
rJT IT E c arc; o
BRITISH BARK RIFLE" !
( Daily Expected from Liverpool,)
a ' i
I ARGE PATTERNS 2 PINK PRINTS.
" Chintz, Stripe and Fancy Prints,
Heavy Blue Denims, Grey Cotton Shirtings,
Grey ColU.u Twill, Linen Drills, Sheetings,
White Cottons, Cotton Towels, Mosquito Net, ,
FANCY WOOLEN SHIRTS
JS A. DrjXjKSt
HEAVY WOOLEN PONCHOS !
Blue Flannel, White Flannels,
Black acd Blue Fine Cloths, Alpacas, Cobourgs, -
Woolen Shawls. Hawaiian and American Flags,
Striped Austrian Blankets,
Silk Umbrellas, Alpaca Sacs,
Fine Pekin Cloth for Upholstery !
A FINE ASSORTftlT OF BLANKETS
Viz : C818O, 6 lbs., assorted colors; 72x94, "J lbs., assorted
colors; and 7:2x84. 4 pt. Heavy Dark.
4 Pieces Only rit,. Velvet Carpets,
6 only, large size. Velvet Rug Carets, 8117 inch.
A smail assortment of Gosnefl's Celebrated Hair Brushes
English Leather Belting, 3-in up to 8 inches.
White Lacea, Assorted Printing Inks, -Vegetable
Oil (for machinery). Whit. Lrad .'
Zinc and Boiled Oil, Castor Oil,
HOOP IRON. 3-1 4.1-8 In.
ONE EACH ROSEWOOD AND WALNUT
Very Superior Cottage Pianos !
BEERS, WI1VES A1I
Bas's arul Blond, Wolfe tt Co.'s Celebrated Ales, tt. and pt.
Blood, Wolfe A Co's Favorite Stout, a small lot In pints.
Tennent's Scot! a Ale, pints and uarts, extra iualiiy.
Iul Coope A Co's new quality light Pale Ale, quarts & pints
Cases Genuine " Old Tom,'"
A few cases very Superior Pale Imrial Brandy,
10 Cases Royal II ighlind Whiskey, , . .
Cases D. Kuyper's Ho. lands. Quarter Casks Brindr, '
115 cases assorted Bert Brarxlies, 1 star up to 4 star.
Caes Dunville's Iri-h Whiskey,
A few rases Very Superior Port Wine,
Cases w A. Lialande a Co. Siiperkr Claret, very choice
article, Cases Champsgne and Moselle.
40 and 45 inch Light and Heavy Burlaps, ' ' ' '
D. Corsar if Sons' Standard Navy Canvas, assld. numbers.
D. Corsir Ac Sons' Standard Merchant Canvts, No. 1, 2 A .1
Best Double Screened Welih Steam Cia!, ' -
Fire Bricks, India Rubber nose,
Floor Oil Cloths, Liverpool Salt, Twine;
Fence Wire, Coolers, McOnie's Clarifters. Slates,
Ac, Ac, Ac. pra
II M II IT K V, 1 1 -II II K M K N
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
'vJIFa CNDERHIGNED. HAVING ,KN.
. . . .. I...KIHI in rrapare
to ln.orrri.k against Firs nn Slons and Urich Buildings
and ou Merchaudiae stored therein, on most favorable tersa.
MR. II. SCHMIDT NI MR. II. R I E M
k..-.c UN aider i ' ! . ;rrrr
t.onfr.m Hit. dt.e. II IIAlhriLU a t".
Honolulu, September lt, ! " -
ESTATE OF JOHN RIDLEY, alias
Charles Ridley, Deceased.
- .na. . mm W Jra ST I aaa
lOIIN RIDLEY. ALIA VI . ar;-v
. . a- a, . a. a s kv . . , naw A .aa.l lrlMlltv. lh ftT
signed rW. ... t'redlt-r. the r,-rTlV7-XSS2
tr.elr claim to Mm FT settlement, sou
torcake imme,l,te ia,me..t tohloj. .,,..,,..-.
(lirnM) Jin." uai .
II. H. M Coranxaalower and Caul General lor me
H uiulu,Sri4.2,l74. (.44 Irs) Uawaiaa Islaiwl.
TO LET OR LEASE !
M THOSE DESIRABLE PR KM ISK
Alakea Hreet.fiH-metly oceupit t'y . A. P. Bltltak
V txD, U. t.MT Psrtlcotars apply ,
jajl J. t.EWUJI.
Genuine French Screwed Boots
Genuine French Screwed Boots
Genuine French Screwed Boots
A FRESH LOT
JUST RECEIVED DIRECT FROM PARIS I
AND FOR SALE BY
Vii lm M. . GRIND A I'M V CO.
G. BREWER & GO.
OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING
WELL SELECTED CMGO i
JS ITS V iS O IV
American Clipper Ship Syren
Sales to Arrive will be made
1 It Y GOODH.
AMOSKEAG DENIMS, AMERICAN
a( PRINTS, newest styles.
Pearl River Denims. Manchester Denims, Blue Dr.ll.
rUrVn.r-Uu,ce:r' XKn ..arc,,,
1 ' 'bm.Su.cH Pepper. Kilt. No. 1 Mackerel.
Tomato Ketchup, karmoulhCorn,
GENCINE PARKER HOUSE SOU PS I
Oreen Pea a.l M ate; Eojtp. fc
PROVISIONS AND NAVAL STORES.
Barrels Me. Pork,
Uanks New lle.lfi.rd Pilot Bread,
' Barrel Soul hern Pitch,
Barrels Southern Pitch,
-n. harrrls No. I Rosin.
. ., , Vinwl Coal,
t anks U'.'niueii
2HS Tons St emu Coal,
Two no feet Centre Board Whale Bonis,
New Bedford Oil Shook s.
New Led ford Cnrdam, 1 to M Inch,
. . New B. .If.rd Whale Line,
Copper Paint, 1 gal. containers,
Lawrrncs Cotton Duck, No. 2 to 0.
A Choice Lot of Ash Oars, 10 to 22 Feet !
Charcoal lions. Ilsy Cullers, Nos. , 2, .1,
Hum's Axe Hatchets, Wicklng,
215 Krg Cut Nnila. Aaairl. Sires N's Siara
Bars Refined Amerlcsn Iron, assorted stars
Swedish Iron, Norway hhspes.
WOODEX WA lit It.
3 Il.icp Pails, 2 Refrigerators,
Wood Seal Chair, f0 d'. A is Handle.
Ztttc Wash lloan's, 0 dos Kirch Brooms
Vermont Ox Bows, 11,2 inch.
100 CASES CARD WATCHES !
A Selected Assortment of Ash Plank.
White Pine, I, It, 11, 2 Iik lies.
Ilia k Walnut, I, W. a iik lies.
Cedar .loat Hoards,
White Oak Plank.
Composition Nails !
Leather Belting, Psper Bags, Children's Perumbulators,
2 American Side Spring Carryall.
Curled Hair, Rubber Parkins',
Lamp Black, 1st Quality Babbitt Metal.
Eastern Pine Keg and Bbl. Shooks !
FIVE HUNDRED CASES
-A lo n fx 1- li c lr
BARK EDWARD JAMES!
ARRIVED FROM HONGKONG.
JUTE AND COLORED MATTING.
Rattan Matting, Kattan Chairs,
Manila Rope, Peanut Oil,
Nests Camphor Trunks,
FINE TEA, BASKET TEA, CHINA HAM
Silver VTtir(, Iron Ware,
!llt7lll Koorf II are",
Jsicqurnd Wire, China lITw,
Canvas rlhorw. Straw Sllpiiers. Clothe Baskets, ''
Flower Pots, Wrapping Paper, Dried Ligee, Drted Dates,
GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY I
Tnrtoiae Shell and Crystal Jewelry, Ui ntlemen anJ Ladies
Paita Hats, Chin Brick and Side Walk Stones,
SINGLE & DOUBLE SUGAR MAT BAGS I
AND A GREAT VARIETY OF
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION. FDR SALE BY
AFONC & ACHUCK,
Nuuann Street, nsar King.
'T. LOI'IHSTAR II A MS, FOR MALE l
' W BOLLE8 A CO.
IW GOODS JUST