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O O IVI IVT E II C I A I .
v rmoj r. xoi:mh lr 27. is;.
fnfi U,t Trptt the foreign arrival aavbea Nov.
gist. Br.t..!i steamship Cy, hrene., from Ban Fraot-iaro, I C.
frewer Co, 23d. II. B. I 8. Reindeer, frjcn Ptuni;
lltttwh whaiirg bark Adveniarer, from lb Orbotak-, Anrri
canvshalirg bark Arnold, from d. ; Sith, l 8. . TiW
rora, ffm ia Kranrx-o.
The !i r-ir- have been 2il. Cyphren, I. Anekland
and Sj.irvj; 2'th. Bree, tut New Btdloel, 27th, l. C.
Mnrrty. f. r Hn Franc. c.
Th' Murray, whirh was towed In era thj, morniog, crr;ed
a car,--., Cir.cluJirg whale borve ant lory transhipped from
wfal r) Ta!ud at f IZj,(KjO.
t . . .
"n a i-iiy' aaic at hi roorcs o Wedaea
day and Thursday, on account of Mesr. noffKhUfpr Ac
Co , at h;-h a large stock cf dry oUi, etc., waa quilled at
Facio, November frih. 1574.
Hi Our i-rent surtly f llawailao grocery f ratio la
very liuM and iimrrullriii-XXX washed ha.r . ai) been
cieaed ftc at l-t 'iUt':. Ihe Bay Hennery coctinura lo sup
ply lb m.irk't with us superior Cube ar.d l-oaf. while the
aiit. ri.iaK-rir.rry Pr.lt th trail with Cob. Crushed, etc.
1 krif i (,n.k a iriiit lf nunl tur a.) white rrflurd at full
ral', iDil s.c Hawaiian (rrrr grade, white I be ifcrmand .r
dar I t r Going us bgiii ai kw and o.mnvaj nil. VN e
Hawaiian grocery gradra at 7&10c.
Ri'r-Thre U ruh't more Inquiry, rtalra include 4.000
mat I h.r.a la I II at li a .c l So. 2. arl ttc Ut So. 1
choice. Ilawaina Table. lUlic; rate, tj itljc.
'nri'U-Tli'iUm. l .oe to the g-meral market, and
h-.4..-r are Onn in txirtir.f mrrnM rate lor all deacriptiur..
W i"irt'ikir t iic-, r.tulrnuU and fslva-l-.r,
'J'- TUr? i no Java la first hand-, quotable at 'ifuLVSiC,
Pin Ta abxk ia lil-eral, .lk aalr At SjaiOc, Acewdinf
POUT OF HONOLULU, II. I.
il .hr Fairy 4aro. Kaair.a. from
Ul trhr I tlama. Hat', from Kona Ac Kau. IlavaU.
ill H. hr Atlif, Puaabiva, from Kohala, liavaii.
21 15-ii iiiw Lypbrrora, T Wood, aaya frora Han
2i hr Ha M . Power, frr.cn Kaborui, UaaL
Ji hr l.uka, Kaai, fn.m M.okal.
."riir ManU 'kaarai. Kalauao, fnrfn MuioaA, Kauai,
it II B M'a Ketivlrer, ConmaAJer Anaoo, 41 tiaya
VI flM.p Ure kaokre. Kaeba, from Waloiha. Kauai,
il fimr Kiau'j, Marcbaiit, from Ifavaii ami Maui,
il ItntvrUbk AUrrnturer, lJereoie&, from briaiol
l)n, with Ula ml.
21 Am wb bk ArnrUla, OauJJry, from OcbUak, with
16 pm awl lii eh.
24 Hrbr Matt, Kimo, bom Waib, Maui.
Y t' 8 it Taerarora. Comruaotler 11 Erbeo, It, 2i daya
from rian Franc laro.
2rV Hcbr .Nettie Merrill. Crane, from lhaina, MauL
f hr Knia Aas, Kaukino, from Koolao.
S br iliia itorri. Lima, fio Kaunakakal, Mlukai.
I Kl'A K I I KL3.
J J Briiitmrf'yptiren, Wood, (ur AoeUaod 4k FjJnry
-lH. hr Mile Murrt. Lima, 1 Kaunakakal, Moiukai.
-J I 1 hr Rob R.ry, Waha, for Koolau.
l-.vlif KtniaiKr, Wnt, tr.r Kolj and Wairoea, Kauai
j.t r. hr Kioau. Abuihala, for ilaliko, Maui.
i l ti br Fairy Uurro, Kaaina, for llanalel, Kauai.
2 fi bro id Fttl'w,.Nika,l'rKoloa Waiina, Kauai
V ! H. t.r Mellie Mrrrdl. Crane, for Lahaina, Maui.
ilH. Iir Mary Film, Mana, for KotiaU, Hawaii.
it !rhr Prlnre, Beck, for Kona and Kau, Hawaii.
rV h r I ilama, Batea, for Kona and Kau, Hawaii.
2a -H hr Manuokawal, Kalaaao, for MawliiwiU, Kauai.
2 Wcbr I'ueokabi, Clark, tir liana, Maui
wh bk Sea Breexe, Reed, for New Bedford.
'J'l r tir llattie, Kimo, for VS aihee, Maui.
1" Am bk U C Murray, Fuller, fV San Franciaco.
27 Kimr Ktlaaea, Marcnant. tut Nawiliwili, Kaaai.
Prjrelr4 war) aires.
Foa LaMaisa Scbr Nettie Merrill, aatla thia r M.
lua kaMLLvt hr Ka Moi, aaila Ihia w m.
Foa V in aa o foiTi Mimr Kilaoea, aaila on Monday.
If ft l' 8 .'out. Cat., Commander.
II II Me. Tenrdoa, Menleu, Commander.
II B M e rt Knodccr, Anaoo.
IMS Tuacarora, 14 Erbeo, Jr.
Am hip fyren, Benaoa, lalinx.
Am bk Uelawarc, liuida. amtXiug.
Brit brig Robert Cowan, Cluney.
flaw wh brig Onward, J P F.Ulri.lge.
A ui b lk Jaa Allen, Kelley.
Jim wh bk Onward, llajra.
m wh bk Java it, F'Uber.
,llrit wh bk laraway. Hocer.
Ol WUVK ll.l" J .
Am wh ihin J oefhifi. ttrim.
Am wu amik r.uropa. OTriveuxie1.
Hrit wb bk Adventurer, Iferendeen.
Am wb bk Aruukia, Bauklry
Rcroar or raHir Cirmun, T. Wood, Cow
ntvpcB Left llonalulu Oct 18 th at 8.40 r K, and had fqaaJ
Ni: Ira.le win. 1, carrying themlolat3o N,kwgl31 W.
Tbey did not however prove very true, varying; from N.NE to
t K. tV-f 29th. wind HE and cloudy weather; toward cven
iior rui'rlr wind. Hightrd lh Farralonea at 3 a oo tbe
fiih, and at IMt at to., a ih pilot oo bo d; paaead In the
o liale at 8 30 a M. Keturniof left ran Franciaco Nov
Imh at I r w. with piloa so bd. Paaaed and landed tbe
pilot at the I...M.D Oate at 125 r , wind WlW aad k-tgy.
MuiUriK W an-t tvvw wind prevailed till tba 13ib. wub
w-?- ili'r aiui l:glit (bower, huw day aigualled the aiiip
Hereford, of l.oei.loii, a!o alghled aeveral other abips. On the
llth had frrah JE w.mU and cloudy weather; ceil day wind
ime with drixxiing rai n, ooalinuinf ao till tuoruiug of Ike
Itth. when airnnf rtvC winda act io. NlM day. noon, iocreaa
to I r-eie. m .lii M a airong (W gale aad high aea. Tbe
gaie cootinue.1 till arrival with very heavy aea, baring ahlpped
btr tju iniiti- of water on trd. Arrived off lluooluluoa
FnU night, tiar 2tb, and croaeed the bar next morning,
g.il.- h.nti g moderated. Ilcvar AD4M, Taraer.
Faon ( Faaariaco Per Cyphmtea, Nc. Slat s 34
pkj Hrad. 2 caka Block, iO bi Apple. 4'J ra ?erw, 2 cm
UiMirtaa. 2 ea Karon, I rek Ham to Bo lie 4r Cot 1 eae Mda
I rtar Co; 17 pkg Mdae, 19 d Crockery te J W
Wilder; 2 bi Block. 211 pkga MJae, 42 bar and 3 brxll
Iron. 1 ".ring Bed, 10 pkga Furniture, 1 cae rVwing Machine,
1 J. lliirlware, 1 do Ink. 1 Cj Htiee Finding. 2 bad la "hovel,
4 ba Nail t Uilliogham Ac Coj 44 pkga Mde to llyman
Ur ; 2.i c ('a;inei liowd. t ca Dry Good. 9 bale lome
lica, 2 kg 1'irkb-, 1 cae Clothing, 1 da Cotton to 8 M again;
1 ce ri-r Hanging. 4 bbla Pala, 7 baa Olaea, 4 da (Slue. 1
ce IlruMhe, 3 bt Vaxciab, ft c Hardware, 2 pkga Paper, 10
k .N.t.: l VU.k-r A. Co; 90 pkg Crackera, 2 bod I MaH
Hop, 2 l Rivet. 1 bx 3I.le to A W Peirc Co; 22 pkga
M.le to M Phillip Jr Co; i c Fitting, 1 do Btarcb, ! bndia
Iron llpea tu V 31 Wallace; 40 pkga MJ, 100 aka Flour, 4
ca Onion to T Muawman fon; 1 cae Hardware, 4 do Leather
t F. O Hail Son; 10 ca wbiaaey, 2 ca Port Wine, 20 ca
tn:imiagoe to Brown 4k Co; 10 ca Tobacco, 1 cae Jadae to M
H tirmli urn Ac Co; M aka Potatoea, 2 caka llama, 31 ca Mdae
to Onl-r; so k Floor, 1 ca Plane, 2 ca Mdte to J T Water
b'.iwi 3 pag Leather, 1 ck Alum, 1 bale Mdae, ft pkga baJ-ilb-ry
to P Halloo; 7 pkg Urooma, 1 de Mdae, 140 aka Flour
In f. P Adam; 1 cae Fitting, 14 bodle Iron Pipe. 1 pkg
Catirg4. ID AroooiA lo K Rycroft; 2 pkga Mdae, 1 ca
Hard are. 1 budl Hoe, 1 do Scoopa, 1 pkg Kubber Packing,
bu UviU r Tubt-a, 4 bodu Pi;e, 2 length do to Caalle A Cooke;
li.a k I'olal'iea to II Macfaxlane; 13 pkga Wbiakey, 2 ca
Bitter to F T Leneban; 25 aka Potatoea, 200 do Flour. 17
pL2 tirocerie to II E Mclntyre k. Urn; 2 ca Uruga to Dr
.McKibbin; 2 bb Whiakey, 1 ck Flaaka, 1 Carriage to A
ileibect; ISO s Fluor, aO pkg firocerka to II May; 1 bale
Paier, 3 ra Book lo II M Whitney; 2 pkg Pump to C
Brewer Co; 6 ca Toy. 1 bx Caator, 2 do Caatmga, 2 do
F ruit. 22 pk Mdae to Tboa C Thrum; 1 cae Drug to Dr
M-t;rrw; 1 c Cidor. 5 ca Bitter, 1 bale Cork. 1 qr cak
Wine, 1 bx Kirtaata Arabic to O Rhode; 1 cae Photo
graphie i;oo!v. I d- Uiaware to M Dickaon; 1 pkg Saddlery
H II Hackfei.t A t o; 2 parcel Mde to U Mactarlaoe; 45 ca
I hair . C E W tlliama; 2 cak Crucible, 1 ce I'ninp lo T II
Da-; 74 r kg Urocrrie lo Friet k Laioe; 240 aka rUxir to
Atwan; 2 pkg Sred. 1 cae Y.dte to CI. gaum at Co; lOOra
Bread to H C Allen; 0 pkg il.le lo Tin Cboog; 8 ca do to W
C Parkr; 1 c Boot lo M Mclnerny; 1 pkg Mdae to Well.
Fargo A Co; 1 Ele;bant, 5 Monkey. 2 Porcopioe. 1 Ant
Eater, 2 D"g, 1 li.iaX. 2 Fawn to J Wilder; 1 cae Mdae to II
A P Carter; 4 pkga do lo J U Brewer; 1 budl do lo A J Cart
Fob kicitiio A tdt Per Cyphrenew, Nor. 21t:
Bool, etc . ca 4 Rice, bag 1,000
Pulo. baie A3 Hugar. pkga 1,243
Value lomeilc . . f S.ffCO.Sl ; Foreign . ....... $ 1,000.
foa Six Faaaciaco Per D. C. Murray, 3v. 26tA
Banana, borba. ....... 8jO Mdae. cae....
li.ial Mfcrn, badia......
1 Palu, bale....
4 J Peanota, bag.
40 Paddy, bag...
is Rice. baca.....
23 Sugar, kga....
10n, Whale Bone, bndla....
Vaka Dora-.J ti.lSVSd; Fr.. I VJ 1 ; TraaS74,219.31.
Faow ?! Fb4cico Per Cyphrenew, Njv. 2 let Mr II
P Hate. Dr J F Morve. Mia Owen. W M Wallace, Prof Jow
Moore. A Herbert. R Kycroft, J W Wilder, M Caaper, J U
Km, Tho U Thrum, U W ilder. Tbeo U Partes, w lie, 2
children and oure, B F Dillingham, Tboa May, Mr Faaaercy
aad eon, Mr N (i Bennett, A F Jodd, wife and Infant. J R
Kennedy and wife, J W W idde&rbt, wife and 2 children. W C
tiardenhire, Mhm Duckalade, B B Hempatead. O W llemp
atea.l. John Braah. J II rtoek J fcutterUn, A K alter, D Col
ville, li Lleacent, and 65 In tranaitu for Auckland and Sydney.'
Foa Avsl.aD 4k 8voT rer Cyphrene. Nov. 211
W F Baker and wife, II Baker. Jo Moras and w Je, F A Uoo
chae, and 63 ia iraoaitu from haa Franciaco.
Foa Fas Fcico Per D. C. Murray, Nov. 27th Maa
lra t: and W rVh melfltiig. Chaw Ktamao, H Kohmrke. B
Bornhol l. J II Howe. J McArthnr. Rev U U Parker. R I
W icka, E R I'.ikuo, wiT and child, II Braullecht, F W
B'.uaie, M Gedg.
Foa NiviLiviu-Fr KiLiaeA, Nov. 27th C Krutl, W H
K.ce, d C Ui-dov J adfe Kaaai. aad about 15 deck.
Ia thia city. November 2th. to the wife cf Mr. John A.
Puncan, a ibmthtet.
uo.Houl-Kan 1 1. a lo thia city, November 21et. by the
. m. Parker. Hie Excellency W. L. Mouoiti to
Tarara Kaoata. both of liooolulo.
FHAyaatAX. Nov. 8-Tbe dlfaculty between ChinA
anJ raoAn hoj been amicably arrange,!. China
Usller-iioB of which the J.pAneo troopi rt to
be wiilrw from FormosA.
CtiFrWLlCI-I- l.la Cliy. U P.- awA ivrW AT vtUrHHAl,
r - a - (vk,ll
ed by the v. r .y. - . . "
, .... n. Lieuteoaax w. j- o.
dausbtercl xenrg a, a", l .
()t V ( i !
CL'HininCrCUu CvUDf rtlSCr !
To-dw ! the thirtj-Crst annirerpiry of the
j.int recognition r-y fJreat Ilrittin and France of
tbe independence of the Hawaiian IIan-Jfl, and is
obeorTe i, in accordance with the uagc of years
and by oScial authority, as a rublic holiday.
On the 23th of November. 1843, Iri Aberdeen,
on the p-trt of (jreat I!ritain, and Count St.
Aulaire on that of France, eigii'-d a jjint d.-clara-tion,
wherein the two governments recognizcJ tlie
exitence of a governm.-rit in tli'-ec Ilinds caja
ble of managing it own afTiir." A little ov- r
a year before that d itc, on the .list of Ilccember,
112, tLe rrceidciit of the i iiitoJ States, (John
Tyler) in Lis? iueaitg to Congre. tuad use of
thj fjllowing language in refpect to the.e Ilandd,
the authorship of which is attributed to Daniel
" It cannot tut te in conformity with the interest
an 1 the wishes tf the government and the people of
the United Ftates, that this commanity. thas existing
in the luiJst of a ttit expanse of ocean, k Lou 11 be
respecte-1, and all itg rights strictly and conscienti
ously regarded. And this inuat also be the true in
terest of all other commercial states. Far remote
from the dominions of Ljrcpean powers, its growth
and prosperity, as an independent state, msy yet be
in a high degree useful to all whose tra Je is extended
to those regions; while its nearer approach to this
continent, and the intercourse which American ves
sels constituting five-sixths cf ail which annually
visit it coald not but create dissatisfaction on the
part of tbe foiled States at any attempt, by another
power, should such attempt be threatened or feared,
to take possession of the islands, colonize them, and
subvert the native government. Considering, there
fore, that the United States possess so very large a
shire of the intercourse with those island, ii is
deemed not unfit to make the declaration, that their
government seeks, nevertheless, no peculiar advan
tages, no exclusive control over the Hawaiian govern
ment, but is content with its independent existence,
and anxiously wishes for its security and prosperity.
Its forbearance, in this respect, under the circum
stances of the very large intercourse of their citizens
with the islands, would justify this government,
should events hereafter arlee to require it, in making
a decided remonetrance against tbe adoption of an
opposite policy by any other power."
ue Mission or America, was the subject of the
Rv. Mr. Frear's Thanksgiving Sermon at Fort
Street Church on Thursday last. The proclama
tion by President (rant appointing Thnrsday,
Nov. 2Gth, an u day of Thankegiving and prayer
throughout the United State, waa received by
the last mail, and at the instance of Dr. Scott,
U. S. Consul at thia port and Charge d'Aflaires
of the American Legation, the service was held.
The attendance was good, considering that it was
a week day and in tho busiest ti me of the year.
Tbe sermon waa an eloquent effort, as may bo
premised from the topic, and sufficiently patriotic
to eatirify and exhilarate the mobt ardent lovers of
their country. Hawaii nci came in for bcr share
of attention, but was somewhat forcibly and
aptly reminded, in the story of the fly and the
ox, of the fact that the is but " a pin-head
country." We understand that the discourse
will be printed next week.
In the Australian Colony of Victoria, an agi
tation has been set on foot, and ia rapidly gaining
ground throughout that part of the world, for
reforming funeral ctiFtoms, so as to lessen the
cost of interment. We have oltcn thoaght in
the Honolulu, that it was curious how, in tho
midst of genuine sorrow, those who suffer from
bereavement by the death of near and dear friends,
indulge in the consolotary idea that at least thero
was a well-appointed funereal ceremonial ; and
they do" not hesitate in many cases, to burden
themselves with worse than needless cost, which
frequently can ill be afforded. And for what?
Only that which at best is a very vulgar display.
Human vanity setting itself up on the very road
to the grave ; vanity springing from the thought
that people will say that the funeral has been
mean. But will the departed sleep Ices soundly
than if all this fine display this ghastly pa
geantry of death were omitted? And would not
many who are so appareled and conveyed to the
grave think, could they in life behold it, that it is
useleM waste, which might have been well
avoided for the better nourishment, support and
education of the living? We believe the proposed
reform is a wise one, and that in time an. edu
cated public opinion will adopt it.
1 Tab Hawaiian Treaty Commissioners, the Hon.
lienors. Allen and tarter, who sailed hence Oct.
2lst, arrived at San Francisco on the 20th, and
after a stay in that city of several days, left for
jthe East Nov. 4th, via Omaha. I5y letters we
.learn that the Commissioners wptc well received
tin San Francisco, many leading merchants arid
other citizens expressing themselves warmly in
favor of the proposed Treaty, rind the opinion ap
peared to be prevalent that tlo entire Pacific del
egation in Congress will give it their support.
Tbe influential portion of tbe press of California,
as we have seen, Las spoken promptly and decid
edly in favor of the measure, as one which, to
j quote the words of the Alia, " will contribute to
the wealth of California, to the importance of
the commerce of the North 1'aciGc, and to the
popularity and patronage of the Californian route
from Western Europe to Eastern Asia." The
only opposition to the measure which may be an
ticipated from fbe Pacific elope, is whatever
influence may be brought to bear by the Refinery
interest. Those corporations would of course
object to oar sugars of the higher grades being
admitted to compete (however limitcdly) with
their products. But the course pursued by the
Refiner Companies of San Francisco for some
time past Las not been such as to recommend
thcra to public favor, and for this reason their
opposition may count for less than it otherwise
With the strong fair wind which followed fist
after the Btnrcia on Tuesday, Nov. 17th, and
which continued to blow from tbe same quarter
for five or six days, that ship, all other circum
stances being favorable, w ill make a quick pas
sago across the Pacific, and it is quite poesible
that His Majesty and party may land in San
Francisco to-day. The Americans are truly said
to be an eminently practical people; but it is
equally true that whatever thoy undertake to do,
they never do by halves. Thorough Republicans
as they are, they are proverbial for the considera
tion which they give to rank and station. Kala
kaca, we must admit, is the King of a small
group of Islands only, one, however, the name
of which is familiar to Californian ears, but be
will be the first crowned bead who has ever visited
tho United States. This in itself will cause his
arrival ty be somewhat of an event, and being
the guest of the government, we may expect to
hear that our King Las been received in the
Queen City of the Pacific with the highest dem
onstrations of respect, and that every civic as
well as military honor will be paid to him. From
bis first landirg in the country, he will be escorted
and attended by the highest military officer of tbe
Department, arul the same attention will continae
wherever be travels and a long as be remains
within tbe territory of the Rej ublic.
We are not informed, but judge that there will
be no stoppage by tho Royal party on the route
until New York is reached, where undoubtedly
the hospitalities of the city will be tendered to
His Majesty by the Mayor and Aldermen, and
tbero will be the usual grand dinner at Delmoni-
cV Hut the rouni of civic fe-tivitio aril
minings anl dining", fjt whiclt great cities is
comitant of a Ilcval tour, i not, however, the j
Lumdoa on wLich theKinTLaavi-itt-J theTcitcJ !
States. 'I Lid is to awaken among the leading
m-ia cf that nation an interest in the condition of
these inlands and their inhabitants, that shall so
influence Congress as to result in the adoption of
a Treaty of Reciprocity with us. We Lope to
hear of Ilia Majesty's visiting tbe Century "
Club in New York, and other resorts of the liter
ary and leading minIs, and making the acquain
tance of such men as Wm. Cullen Bryant, Peter
Cooper, A. T. Stewart, Prof. Yeomans, (who is
married to the widow of tbe late Judge Lee) and
others of prominence and influence, whose good
will and giA words in our behalf will be of in
valuable service. Nor is Hawaii herself without
worthy representatives among Irer sons in Amer
ica, who are both capable and willing to forward
our cause. Such are flen. S. C. Armstrong, T.
Munson Coan, W. R. Castle, and others, who
continue to feel and to express a warm interest in
the affairs of their native ieles, and an earnest
desire to promote, by any means in their power,
the advancement and prosperity of Hawaii nei.
The revolution in political affairs which Las
just transpired in the United States, whereby the
Democratic party, after being in a helpless mi
nority for tome ten years Las, by one leap as it
were, achieved a controlling majority in the
popular branch of Congress, may uot be without
its significance even to us at these islands. The
tenets of tho great leaders of the Democratic
school Lave always betrayed a decided leaning
towards free-trade, the expansion of commercial
enterprise, and tbe extension of American influ
ence. But after all, the important point with our
Embassy will be to secure a fair bearing. There
are so many other and engrossing matters to take
up the time of Congress that our p-et project will
be likely to be lost 6ight of, unless it shall Lave
warm and active friends which let us bope it
will have. If, however, a fair and impartial
bearing ia afforded us, the boon that we ask is
not, as baa been justly observed, one that will
involve any such weighty considerations of cost
or sacrifice on the part of the United States as
should render a favorable consideration infeasible.
I Written for the P. C. AdvertUer.J
And Tableaux, at tne Hawaiian Hotel.
Benefit of the Bethel.
The historian of tbe tasteful festivities of tbe youth
of Honolulu: is again called upon to wield his pea as
the camera of tbe artist in order to photograph a
picture of grace and taste, so that the passing pano
rama of beauty may be retained as a joy forever.
Honolulu has no imperial cpera house nor grand
Academies of Iesign and Music; but she has as much
love of art and taste in her society, as if she possessed
these great Metropolitan advantages, and in no re
spect U this taste more pleasantly displayed than in
the designing of costumes, and in tbe presentation of
young people in tableaux and charades. And we
lad each an exhibition at tbe Hawaiian Hotel last
Tuo-Jay evening, which was an eminent pleasure and
success. The noble dining-saloon of our beautiful
Hotel, (which is now admitted to be one of the most
valuable institutions of tbe country) was packed
with a jam of Honolulu's best and fairest. This
hall cannot comfortably seat many more than two
hundred and fifty people, but about four hundred
were pressed inside, and windows and door-ways
were blockaded. In consequence of this crush, and
in consequence of an extremely diffident and retiring
nature, the historian, the Bard, if you will, got a
back seat, and could not see well, on account of tbe
number of handsome ladies in front, who would
eland up; so if anything is neglected in this humble
chronicle, blame not tbe Bard.
Tbe programme was long, and rather more for
tbe money than tbe liberal patrons of tbe occasion
would ask for, and a little more rehearsal was
needed in respect to details ; but setting aside thia
little criticism we have only pleasure to record ;
and we could bave sat much longer to look at what
we bad before us Tbe Taming of tbe Shrew,"
was well gotten up, but it is not a suggestive sc'iio.
We could not make out a shrewish face in that
pleasant jrroup. Perhaps we are not shrewd.
Tbe Night Calmly and Peacefully," found a sweet
u In aurh a night aa thia
When the aweet wind did gently kia the tree,
And a truant heart went wandering, in
Paaaiou'a roseate realm.
Now came Cinderella, favorite of all the fairies,
and we sympathized with them, in beholding young
sweetness and innocence confined to the kitchen
fire-side ; it grated on our feelings. But we were
with the old godmother," and ready to help her
transform pumpkins and rata and lizards into
boundless gold lace, and feathers to satisfy any
young sorrowing feminine heart. We would be
tbe kindly Beast, that would wait unseen and un
obtrusive upon young Beauty, in the hope to prove
ourselves in the end a prince in disguise. So we
were happy to see our fair maid rising like a phoe
nix from her ashes, and tilling tbe princely ball
with the glory of her presence. When she and the
proud and beautiful sisters, trod with lightsome
tripping streps, tbe mazes of tbe dance, along with
the princely company, it was a pretty picture long
to be remembered. And when the baugbty elder
demoiselles of the Cinderella family were essaying
with tbe encouragement of the cruel stepmother,"
who had a pretty face of about ten summers, to fit
on the coveted slipper, we were much pleased
with tbe acting of the little nymphs, who after vig
orous efforts to try on tho dainty shoe, gave it up
wilh a shake of tbe bead, and au expression of
"shoo fly," when it was perfectly evident that the
glass (perhaps satin) No. 1, would bave slipped on
to any of their pretty feet with perfect ease. Of
course we were rejoiced to see our Cinderella very
happily put her foot intq it, and carry off ia a
white lace veil tbe great " catch " of the occasion.
Alter this we were reminded of the delightful
Le Monnyer concert, wben we listened to a skillful
young amateur on the violin, yet faraway from bis
teens, and we discerned now a still more delicate
and tuneful touch of bis bow in tbe " Harvest of
Flowers." " The Gypsey's Warning " was beauti
ful, but still it would be in vaia to keep us from
going a gypsying with such a fair young Bohe
mian. " 11 Bacio," the kiss, now tingled musical
ly from lips whose clear silver bell tones thrilled
our ears some time ago in a concert. We thought
we detected a shade of lessened tone, owing to
neglect of practice, but perhaps the fault was in
our distant ears, which were nevertheless filled
with pleasure at the sparkling melody. Now Re-
becca was at the stake, and if the daughter of !
thi Jew of York looked as attractive as this daugh
ter of Honolulu, we do not wonder that an Ivan
hoe? was ready to rush to the rescue. " A Warrior
Bold " was indeed on band, in fine sonorous voice,
and sang ia well sustained tone, as a harbinger to
usher in the " Seasons." There came with light
some step and flowers in ber bands
" The Queen of the Spring;
A ahe aaed down the vale,
Left ber robe oo the tree
And her breath on the gale."
We would have detained her to help us gather
flowers and ferns; but
Now Summer paeairg by in rob- a cf glory.
Leaves rosea in ber train like tairy tory.'
And she invites us to enjoy tbe fuller blossom and
fruitage of the year. We would wander with ber in
our vales and on our mountain top; but
The etat Autumn wanJera musing by
Dropping ne' Uuit with tear, and " woe i me "
The wildering wind' abroad. I bear it ugh
And mutter of my near calamity.
For here is Winter, bright and lightsome, though
so crisp and cold
Oh. Winter, roler of the inverted year
Thy flawing hair with anow rUkee All-d,
Tl.y breath congealed upon thy lip, thy cbei ka
Blanched, yet bright, aud made white with other auowt
Than ihoae of ag.
Anl then gT, tnusicI, h' Yi lj Winter" rt!tzes
awjr frcta oar gie; tuts--"Ca reiptars with her
sisters. ba All group tLeir fair tigurrs with fttericg
"re rou-J the era-He of " '75.' The " We-JJicg
-llrca " tcw FiaJ "ua 'CJ
i ushers in tbe thrice wcJlcd tjaeen, who still is f.tir,
after the fwllies cf a Francis, a larny, and her last
murJcrous Bjthwtll, and still wins the sympathy cf
the wcrlJ, as Qawn cf Sects whatever Knox may
say. Her fiithfal fair maiden attendants heighten
tbe beauty cf the scene, and cast a redeeming balo
over the fate of the bip'ess Mary. Then we bear
voices pleasantly singing
- Rock of A go cleft for me.
Let tae hide mtaelf in thee."
And soon we see a fair white form cliaging to tbe
enduring Rock, a towering cross, beaten byfcthe
storms of tbe world. But she clings on with sweet
imploring cry as she sees amid a celestial halo of
light a radiant Rrdi'tuu-r's face behind the storm
beaten shaft of shame. Some muic of Schubert
is now well rendered by a good baritone voice ;
and then a row of quaintly costumed youngsters
" bring down the house " with " Johnny Sebmo
chT.' And the pleasant evening closos wilh aa
aoiuaing travesty of the great astronomical event
of the year. A sable Venus capers, courtsies and
ogles as she crosses the disc of a huge paper sun,
which is observed through a stove pipe by distin
guished military astronomers. The accompauiment
of tbe piano to all this performance, (except the
tableaux, where it was much needed) and which
we have not forgotten, was executed with much
skill and taste by a fair and graceful performer.
And now the best of all we have to say is about
something not put down in the programme. It is,
that this pleasant musical and artistical fete gotten
up to benefit the Bethel, a Congregational Church,
was helped by the Christian children of all our creeds.
There were the fair little ones cf an English Church
clergyman, and those of a highly respected Hebrew
merchant, along with others of other shades of relig
ious opinions, all uniting to offer their skill asd
service to provide for our esteemed Chaplain's Church
an organ. May its pipes never jangle with secta
rian discord, but be ever emblematic in its dulcet
tones, and in its vox h imana of the bappy manifes
tation of union, beauty, taste and peace, which we
we enjoyed this evening.
Ma. Editor : I learn that the law passed by the
last Legislature requiring all persons holding Govern
ment situations to take the oath of allegiance to the
King of Hawaii, has been or is being very thoroughly
carried out. Reports says that some who in times
past scornfully elevated their noses at the bare idea,
bave quietly submitted to be "born again" into
tbe Kingdom of Kalakana, although the process of
parturition must bave been painful to the nascent
Hawaiians, inasmuch as the use of instruments was
necessary to effectuate it. Obstetrician.
Hiu), Hawaii, Nov. 10, 1874.
3o i7f Editor of the Pacific Commercial Advertiser :
j Sb : While a monument has been erected to the
taoooory of Captain Cook, it would be as well for us
'n't to forget the first discoveries of this group of Isl
,'auds. I do not wish to disparage the fame of the
great Navigator, but I remember the names of Phillip
IJaetano and Mendana, who were both at these Isl-
i- : i. t e. T! r . 1 -
lauuj m i lie iuiu ucuiuijr. i i uicssur a liiyiuir m uis
lUbiversal Geography (4 vols. 4 to.) published at Ed-
inburg in ISM. says of the Sandwich Islands:
" Discovered by Phillip Gactano in 1513, but made
known to the world by Capt. James Cook in 1779."
In the archives at Manila there is a full account of
Gaetano's discovery, but the date is 15C3. During
Lord Anson's celebrated voyage in the Centurion "
be captured a galleon off the Bashee Islands, from
which be obtained charts of tbe Pacifio, on which
this group was correctly laid down with the excep
tion of being placed too far to tbe eastward by six
hundred miles. Hawaii on this chart was called
"La Mesa," and Maui "La Disgraciada," &c. In
"Middleton's Geography of the World," published
in London in 1771, the maps of the North Pacific
were copied from the Spanish charts brought home
by Anson in 171"). According to thoso maps, Kauai
and Nihoa were not seen until 159-5 by Mendana the
great Navigator of the Spaniards, who sailed from
Callao about 1590 with a large fleet across the South
Pacific, and discovered the Marquesas, Society and
Navigator Islands. At Ascension and Strong's Isl
ands, be left colonies, which accounts for the ruins of
stone work found on both those Islands.
I write from memory, having no library at hand
to consult, but think I am correct in the main.
in the United
Although it was generally believed that the Repub
lican party Lad seiously lost ground in some of its
strongholds, still no one, not even the most sanguine
Democrat, was prepared to see the former so signally
defeated along the whole line as is revealed by the re
turns of the elections in November. In over half
the States of the Union which held elections in October
and in the early part of the present month, decisive
Democratic majorities bave teen returned. Tbe
change will be immediately apparent in the House of
Representatives. Previous to the late elections that
body stood 19G Republicans to 100 Democrats by
latest accounts tbe figures are 220 Democrats to 96
Republicans, which is considerably more than a turn
ing of the tables. But so far as tbe Senate is con
cerned, the Democracy, must remain in a minority
for some years to come, or at least until 1877. The
Senate now stands Republicans 50; Democrats, 22.
But it is believed by far-seeing politicians, and ap
parently feared by the Republican journals, that in
side of three years as things go, tbe Democrats will
have a majority in the Senate also.
This great uprising of tbe people whereby a pow
erful party is unseated from the control of the gov
ernment, is but a natural result, under a model Re
public of evident causes. No political party can re
main in power for a long succession of years without
becoming corrupt. The same charges in effect that
are now brought against many of the leaders of the
Republican party, were equally true of the Demo
crats some twelve or fifteen years ago. But probably
tbe feeling, wide-spread through tbe country, that
the South was being badly misgoverned and not re
constructed, added to the " third term scare " indus
triously and persistently worked up by the New York
Herald and other leading journals, baa had a large
share in causing the result.
The Examiner of San Francisco, always a staunch
Democratic journal, before the real extent of the
Euccess of its party was known thus discoursed of
" Tbe Mission of Democracy :"
The Democracy, with the traditions of its best
days, will form the nucleus of tbe opposition. It
embraces vastly the larger body of sound ideas and
sound practices in political life. It must remove
every taint which has touched it in evil times. It
must become a compact and homogenous mass. It
must gather to its alliance all who think the same
things concerning the interests of our Republic It
is becoming an adequate and effective instrument to
reform tbe Administration and to save the country.
It reformed itself in order that it might reform tbe
country. And now in the name of the regenerated
Democracy, whom we represent, we declare that in
this great work it will tread no step backward. Come
weal or come woe, it will not lower its flag. It will
go forward until a political revolution will be worked
out and the principles of Jefferson and Jackson shall
rule in the administration of the Federal Govern
ment. Let us obey the patriotic maxim of old Rome,
never to despair of our country. Actual evils can
be mitigated. Bad tendencies can be turned aside.
The burdens of government can be diminished, pro
ductive industry will be renewed, and frugility will
repair the waste of our resources. Then shall the
golden days cf the Republic once mere return, and
the people become prosperous and bappy. To effect
such a beneficent purpose, is tbe mission of Demo
cracy. The names most frequently used by the I'emocrats
' in connection with the Speakership of the next
! House, are Fernando Wood, Samuel Randall, of
j Pennsylvania, and Kerr, of Indiana. TheN. Y. .Sftr,
( after spe-iking in very complimentary terms of Kerr,
i says: ' In all probability he will be the nest
' Speaker, unless a combination be made against bim
by Wood's Eastern friends."
Follow'.tg cluStly a it doe lav tii. lfm
6 j:'.;'e'( tipvn the M-irq-.iis cf Ripn's r :ir itu nt
from tLt- Freemasons, ifie removal if another emi
nent Roman Catholic trout their ranks is likely to
attract some attention. T!io Pope has just been
expelled from the Order by a dec ret cf the Grand
Lodge of the Orient cf Palermo. Ttis decree
which is published in the cEciAi paper cf the Order
of Freemasons at Colegne, U dated March 27th,
and mns as fj'.lows : -A man aimed Mast-ii Fer
retli, who received the baptism of Freemasonry
and solemny pledged Lis love and fellowship, and
who afterwards was crowned Pope and King unJ. r
the title of Pio NoUj. ha now cursed Lis
former brethren, and excommunicated all members
of tbe Order id Freemasons. Therefore, said Mas
tai Ferretti is herewith, by decree of ihe Urand
Lode of ibe Oiietlt. Palermo, expelled from the
Order for perjury." The charges against the Pope
were Erst pre-ferred in LLs Lodge at Palermo in
ISCj, and notification and copy thereof sent to
Rome, with a request to attend tbe Lodge for the
purpose of his vindication. To this the IVpe made
no reply, and for divers reasons the charges were
not pressed until the Popt? urged the clergy of
Cruz. I to aggretaive measures against the Freetu i
sons of that country. Then the charges were
pressed, and the secoud and third notifications
sent, and after a torraal trial a decree of expulsion
was entered and caused to be published. The de
cree bears the signature of Victor Emanuel. King
of Italy, Grand Master of the Orient of Italy, who
thus returns the compliment of the ''major excom
munication " forwarded to Itm some years ago
with the Pope's kind regards. It is difficult to see
what retort Pius IX can make to this decree, un
less, indeed, be has in reserve some still more
formidable maledictory missile to launch at tho
Grand Lodge of the Orient. But in these days,
unfortunately, a Papal anathema is hardly aa terri
ble as a Masonic decree.
As many among our readers who bave the taste
and the leisure for this kind of botanical work may
not however be familiar with the mode of proc
cedure, we copy the following directions fiom tbe
English Mechanic : '
"In the autumn, and before the spore-cases or
Beed-vesscls" have ripened, cut the frond off close to
the root. Wash in clean cold water, by simply
dipping and moving the frond in tho water. Pro
vide yourself with two plaaed boards, about half
an inch thick, a foot and a half long, and a foot
wide, one or two quires of ordinary white demy
paper, and a couple of strong leather straps.
Place tbe specimens between the sheets of paper,
then place tbe whole between the two boards and
draw the straps tightly round. Change the paper
now and then, drying one set of papers while the
other set is being employed in the pressing. In
the case of small specimens the root as well ns the
fronds mty be dried and preserved. In your ' fern
album' use ordinary cartridge-paper,- bottud like
scrap albums, so that when the specimens arc
affixed, the book will present a uniform thickness.
In affixing your specimens use small straps of
gummed paper. It is much better than gumming
tho specimen itself."
Ou this last point, however, there may be a dif
ference of opinion, and for the beuefit of those of our
readers who may prefer the other way of mounting
the ferns we add the following directions for the
process, from another writer:
'After pressing the ferns, lay them aside for a
day or two previous to mounting. To do this,
smear the sheet of paper over with liquid gum, lay
the reverse side of the frond on tho gummed stir
face, press gently, remove, and place carefully on
the paper where you intend it to remain. Finally
pass over a piece of blolting-paper to remove
Row to avoid Ctclones. A correspondent of tbe
New Bedford Shipping List, who has bad many
years experience in the stormy seas of the North At
lantic, in alluding to the recent disasters to the
stettmer Ville de Paris, and the German ship Martha,
points out the importance of giving practical atten
tion to the study of the " science of storms " by ship
masters who often have so many lives and much val
uable property in their charge. Scientific men have
prepared charts accompanied by instructions, which
are designed to aid the shipmaster to avoid cyclones,
by t.tking proper notice of the phenomena that usu
ally precedes them, and then changing the course of
his vessel in tho direction of the quarter where he
will most likely, under the circumstances, cssape
them. Or iu other words, simply sailing away from
their track after tbe probable course of their path has
been ascertained. Dy thus conforming to the instruc
tions of science, masters of vessels on different occa
sions have wholly avoided a threatened cyclone, or
pu3ed through the tail of it, escaping with very
slight damage, whereas if they had stood on their
course without making any effort to get beyond its
range, a serious disaster would most likely bave re
sulted. Shipmasters generally, however, do not give
the tut ject much thought, but are more inclined to
push on and run for luck.
New York, Oct. 21st. At the sessson of tbe Long
I-l nid Baptist Association, this morning, the com
mit tie appointed on tbe Lee Avenue Church, reported
that a restricted communion was held by them as a
strict essential to the preservation of the integrity of
the Baptist Church. They advised the adoption of
the resolution ! hat the name of Lee Avenue Church
bedtopped from tbe minutes of the association and
all correspondence with that church be discontinued
until said cbarch shall be in harmony with the asso
ciation upon the question of communion and has
returned to the attitude it was understood to orizin
ally hold wben it entered into the relations of bap
The report occasioned much excitement. All the
substqiient proceedings, until the final result was
reached, were attended with much confusion. After
the report was adopted by 174 to 21, the Rev. J.
Hyatt Smith, pa3tor of Lee church, made a short
but impressive speech, stating that the cbarch would
contiene in its present attitude. He then in behalf
of himself and his church bade tbe association fare
well. FOR SALE OR LEASE !
THE PREMISES OX KING STREET.
.j next to Aliii!ai:i House, lately occupied by Sir. George
t-t.r further particulars, enquire of
90U Ira PETER FERN AND, Smith Et.
SEASIDE LOTS AT WAIKIKI
FOR LEASE !
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL LEASE
for a term of twenty years, a few lots at L'LUNUI.
Its are situate makat of the Church and of the late
Maikai's pi ice, are eighty feet in wi.tth, and in length
frwoi the rd (36 feet wide) to high water mark. If
-.1 and planted S'lon, tne grui and trees will be well
i-fire the hot and dry weather of next year.
CH A3. R. BISHOP,
Zl Agent for 11. H. R. Keelikofeul.
E. O. HALL & SON
nivR jrrsr received a fine as-VRt-MKNT
IViple IPlated TTjivo
in rVts and Single pieces, well adapted to the season, for
Tab!e. Medium, iir-rrt and Tra Spoon and Frk,
9?i OF THE BEST QCALITT. 3t
6 I FORT STREET,
A Large Invoice of New aud Beautiful
PICTURE FRAMES !
FOR 8 ALE AT IW PRICES.
rr Joseph modrk. Mii.trr r
rroJ Choreh. frvra Ri hroon I. Id , H fnJai a N-c-
,-elotht L).um, 11 aM.ata aRcrn a at I "cKxk. U
au r ir,i',e.i ii
DON'T NOTICE THIS
TJ ulosa yo-t-A nt to
CAIala AM) kSKK
riMIK lli: DISPLal F NKW GOOD
m. now episisu
1VR TDK COM1X0 HOLIDAYS AT TIIOS. O TIIBl M'i
SAVTA fLAlS HEAllQlAItTEBS !
WI.ere tny be fwund the tx-t arry of SVan-naMe G..-.U. e
lected cJ.prv'y for tbe remtreoaenl f the Ilid, aud t
a-kiH.wiiiged to be the chv.-.t ever i ff.-red,
Conairting ta part of :
Late Work. Javenitc in eU. - ,
McLuuj bliO and U.Hilkslfe Qilirto Illustrated IK kt
f. the young.
Toy Book in lper. Toy Hook in Linrti.
Taper IMS. Paper furniture,
Svrap Picture, Scrap B.kI.
Or FORTTSR TIXI.KR. the latent and nt tucoewful toy
out. Bu.Ulng, (Spelling, Picture Puiale and
KBOBAT BLOfkS, PARLOR TABLE fKOQlFT:
Euoo-.'d Alphabet Riorkl, Kmbeeard Pominor. Dull House
OAK EXPEtrS W AGONS AM) WHEELBAKHOVVS,
Garden TxU, Sett if Tools In fine boxr uo trashy article.
lUse and Rubber Balls, Base Bats.
Holt's Bedsteads, ttureaut. Wardrobe. Tabl. a, Ac, fn bla-k
walnut. Ten Pins, Sail lkvats, Ac
HIECIIAIVICAId TOYS I
in Steamboat, Locomotive, Fire Engine. Hose Carriage,
Wagon with Figure, Cirv'u Rider. Ac.
XT Tbe above line of Good, with many other noveltiea are
allot American manufacture, which 1 a guaraatee lor relia
bility and endurance. In addition to Uit line ba been select
ed a very fltie variety of
In Tin Ware, Crockery, I re see J Pull arid' India Heads.
The liue of Doll consists ol Porcelain, Rubber, Wool and
Kid in various styles, with beaJsof ulaater, wax, porcelain, Ac.
Doll's Bodies, ItoU's hoe. 81iers, rUoclinxi, Jewelry. Ac.
Poll Heads iu rubber, porcelain, Itaiticr and yariau.
THE NEW KKKXCH DOI.I.S
with Parian IlesiU moveable with real hair, and kid arms,
richly dressed in the lateat style ; also, a few In a. 1.1 bodies
undressed; will be a feature of tin lesson's diplay PUll'fcS
from IK to $U.
WILLOW TOY FIRMTIRE, WOUkl BASlvKTS!
Boxes, Watch Stands, Pin Case, etc.. In shell work.
Boxes and I'alleltea of Water Colors, Toy Pistols it Caps,
Drum, ifes. Trumpet. Dancing firurea.
Boxes tlimei, Boxe Needle Work, Jumping Hopes,
fine Checker and Backgammon Boards, In leather finish,
one only very superior, wilh divisions for .;ar.U, cbess
and other games. -
1 Handsome Toy Cottage Bedroom Set, complete.
Black Walnut Corner and hid. Brackets, floe tiusb.
Toy Tubs and Wash Boards, Toy Pails.
Ti.y Trunk, Rustic Chairs,
One Pair Handsome Figures Leda aul Re a, price $:5.00.
PRAXG'S FLORAL AMI MOTTO fUOSSLS, Etc.
A FEW SUPERIOR
jMuslo Boxes I
Selected for their collection of popular air. One latest style
wilh tither attachment. - 1
Photograph Albums for Cabinet pictoie only I also. a few
other very choice; prices ranging from (9.00 to $23M eacb.
IN CHOICE STATIONERY
has been selected. Inkstands In Cut ()!, Wod ana I roe.
Bronse, Pen Wipers, Sponge Cue, Gold Pens, Ivory, Pearl
and Rubber Holders, Rubber and Ivory Pencil Cases.
FABER'd PENCIL LKADd-all aiaes any person can
now be supplied with Leads to tlieir pencils, no necessity of
their being laid aside as useless.
Russia lealbcr Card Cases, Wallets, Portmonales and Mem
orandum Books, Baoker's Cases and Wallet, just Ui tliliig fur
Ivory Tablets, assorted else. Perfume Atomiierome
DIARIES 111 1875, IN QUITE A VARIETY !
Hymn Book, Church Servicoo, Prayer Book and Bible. .
D" The above ia but a hurried enumeration of the many
article offered this rear which have been selected expressly by
the undersigned in gan Francisco from large establishments
and having reeeived advantages by thus personally selecting
Ihe same is oftVrtd to the public.
Bzr Cash ales preferred, and A liberal discount aMowed
therefor, when possible.
O" Orders from the other Islands solicited, which will inee
with prompt attention.
TIIOS. G. THRUM.
056 19 Merchant t.
CITIZENS AM) RESIDENTS OF IIONO
LL'l.l', Visiting Friends and rUraneer RSnerally are
cordially Invited to attend Public Worn hip at FORT 8f
CHURCH, where services are held every Sabbath at 11 o'clock
A. M., and 7 1-2TV. M. Peals are provided for all who may be
pleased to attend.- There Is a Wednesday evening Prayer
Meeting at 7 1-2 o'clock, in the Lecture room, to which all are
welcome. . aptly
riHIK UNDERSIGNED HAVING IIEEN
appointed temporary Administrator of the estate of
IS ILL. ROT AM A LUIMAKAU, decessed, Intestate, hereby
notifies all persons Indebted to said deceased to pay the same
forthwith, and all persons having claims ag-slnst said estate
will present the same duly vouched at hi office In Honolulu.
W. C. PARK K, Temporary Administrator.
Honolulu, November 19th, 187. W55 3t
TAX COLLECTOR'S NOTICE,
DISTRICT OF KONA, -
Houolixlu, Onlixi, XX. X.
rilAX PATERS IN THIS DISTRICT ARE
Ja hereby notified that the Undersigned will
Commence the Collection of Taxes,
FOR THE CURRENT YE R,
At his Office in Marine Strut, Aienui, on Wed
nesday, 2st instant.
And in conformity with Section 603 of the Civil Code, all
I person liable to taxation are hereby required to make Imme-
! diate payment of the same.
I TT Oifice open every MONDAY', WKDNKSDA V An 8AT-
j L KDA1. rrom V A. Al. to p. M. UfcO. II. LUCK,
; Tax Office. Oct. 13, 1S71. ('Jul) Tax Collector, Honolulu
THE "CHRISTIAN UNION."
flMIF, UNDERSIGNED IS AGENT FOR
Ml. Receiving Subscriptions for the " CflRI.xTIAN UNION,"
and tbe delivery of the Premiiitn Chromoa. Persons turxcrib
injr can bave their choice of three Chromos "Our (iris,"
our Boys," or a neautitui cross," wreathed with vines.
OFFICE over Ira Richardson's More.
W2 3m T. K. MITCHELL.
a N ORDER FOR 133, DATED OUT. 83,
XTk. 1871, anl numbered 3-1, drawn by Ueo. C. Williams,
Kobala, Hawaii, on S. N. Castle, Treasurer Kohala HuKr
company, and payable to Apana, Honolulu. Tbe Under will
be suitably rewarded by returning the same to this otnee.
943 4 1
JV A MTEHIOK IMPORTED TOP
. aii.uM i, iu goou conuiuon, to i aoi cceap.
943 Id RICH'D F. BICKERTON, Slerchat.t H.
TO LET !
THE HOUSE AND PREMISES
on Richard Street, opposite the Hawaiian Hotel, jjfcsk
iUli formerly occupied by Mrs. Green. A very pleas-
ant location. Posesiou given immediately.
fc$ik TflK PREMISES FORMERLY OCCUPIED AH U 8
Kjj? MARINE II O? PITA L, adjoining the above. Poanea
' ---F sion given immediately. For particulars apply to
J. II. C'JNET. or
C. 8. BARTOW.
TMIE PUIILIC ARE HEREBY" XOTI
1 fled that JO.-EPII DUCHAL&KY has no authority to
sell any Leather or material made at tbe KALAL'AO TAN
N tit V, nor to incur any expenditure, on account of the same
except through the undersigned.
J. I. DOW SETT.
Honolulu, March 17, IS73. gjJ
TO LET OR LEASE !
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES ON
Alakea Mreet, formerly occupied by A. P. BIIICK
ttOOD, Edq. For Particulars spi.lv to
5S J. 8. LEMON.
TO SE LET.
THE TWO FINE CAPACIOUS STORES
in the Charlton Wharf Premises. For particulars
Jul3 apply to GODFREY RHODEH.
R. TROUSSEAU RESPECTFULLY BEfJS
to give n lice that from and after th 1st of Octolwr,
IsTt. MR. RICirL) F. BICKEHTO.N will keep bis accounts,
and Collect the s-me ; consequently all monie due him will
hare to tie paid to Mr. Bickerton, who is authorized to receipt
for same. fu4 3m
ALL PERSONS ARE FORBID
DEN to T U V.S f.Kr-i and SlloOTon the PUN A-
HOU COLLEGE PREMISES, and also on the
tnauka Und called EOLOWALU, adjoining the land
c. the Hal at Alaooa Valley.
St: e. p. church.
E. O. HALL &. SON
KEEP THEIR t M tl. n i l. AND N
trtM M ITLV OF
Vll Hensonablo OooUm
I X T II E I It I K X
ALSO. FINE PLATED TABLE WARE !
STAPLE TRT GOOI:.
PAINT?, OIL. Tt ItrrNTlNF. AND TARNISH.
COOKINO STOW AM) HOLLOW WAKK.
UOWNERjS AND CUYSTALINK KIUOSLNK OIL.
ox row?, vokm and wnrnnnnor".
CAST fTF.KL, NAIL KOl A IIORSK rMIOK I HON ,
CALIFORNIA POLK AND fKIRTINd LKATIIIK,
FttCJn CaUT AND UVINO rltlKs,
FANCV ASP CARBOLIC POsI!,
TIN I'LATti, toLl'tll AND LkAD PlPk. PI' MP.
CAKRIAOK AXLL? AND r'PKIN'G.
til.UK, BORAX, IT. MICK AND UOTTID FTONF.
Shoemaker's Tools, Lasts. Pegs & Threads
p;ry Paf, Card Mt-he aJ Dr Mala,
All Sort cf Bruihrs, Blacking anJ Sho Poliah,
COCOA1NF., HVPLRION, V ROI.IliNOt n ACII, Ac , A.
Road and Carpenter's Tools,
Handles &c, Sto.
CHURCH, PLANTATION, TABLK AND GONU BF.I.IA
THOISl.Mt AKTICLUS 1011 ISE k COM EM KM K
Tun nnmrrou to enrntl.o.
All Fr Sle mt the Ivrt Pwiwle Prlrra t
CALL OU SI.ND. Itm
THEO. H. DAVIES
OFJfKlLS l-Oll SALK
rl? IX 13 O T O
BRITISH BARK "RIFLE"!
JUST ARRIVED FROM LIVERPOOL
ARGE PATTERNS- PINK PRINTS.
Chlnia. Stripe and Fsnry Prints,
Heavy Blue Denluis. Grey Cotton hhirtings,
Grey Col ton Twills, Linen Drills, (Hirelings,
VI hite C'otlom, Collou Towels, MofUllo Net,
FANCY WOOLEN SHIRTS
HEAVY WOOLEN T0N0H0S !
Blue Flannel, White Flanni Is,
Ii lack and Blue Kin Cloths, Alpacas, Cohnargs,
Wo. len Miswls, Hawaiian aud American Hags,
htrlHil Austrian Blankets,
bilk Umbrellas, Alpaca hacs,
Fine Pekin Cloth for Upholstery!
A FINE ASSORTHT OF BLANKETS
Via i CHiHO. 6 lb., a.S'.rted color 7aSl, 7) Iti., aatted
col..r and 72S1.4 pi. Heavy I'aik
' Blue Blankets.
4 Pierre Only Eli eunt Velvet CarTM-U,
b only, Isrir aiae. rlvet Uug t'aijM , klill lueh.
A suail assortment of UtMiiell' CVU tirated Hair Brutbe
English Letilher Belting, S-tn tip to a Indira,
White Lacs, Assorted Printing Inks,
Vegetable Oil (for maclilnr.v), VI bus Le.a.l,
Zinc and Boiled Oil, Castor oil,
HOOP IRON, 34 V78 !
OSK KAC1I RO? It WOOD AND WALNUT
Very Superior Cottage Pianos !
KEEKS, WlivES A1VI
Bass's and Blood, Wnlfo Ai Co.'s Uelelrtrd Ale), Ml. and .t.
Blood, Wolfe A Co' Envoi ite rUnut, a small lot in pints.
Tennent's Pcotch Ale, pints and quarts, extra ua'ily.
Ind Coope A; Co' new quality light Pale Ale, iptkrli A- pint
Cases Genuine " Old Tom,"
A few case very Huperlor Pule Imperial Branny,
10 Cases Royal Highland Whiskey,
Cases D. Kuyper's Hollands, Quarter Casks Brandy,
116 cases assorted Beat Brandies, 1 star up to 4 star..
Case, Donville's Irish Whiskey,
A few cast Very Rujierior Port Wine, i .
Case "A. Lalande a Co." tfiieri.r Clare'., a very sbttir
article, Cases Champagne and Moselle.
40 and 45 Inch Light and Heavy Burlaps,
D. Cnnsr 4r Bons Standard Navy Canvas, asst.l. numbers.
D. Cor, ir k Pons' Ftiindard Merman! Canvas, No. 1, 2 k 3
Beit Double Pcreenrd Welsh fleam Coal,
Fire Bricks, India Rubber Hose,
Floor Oil Cloths, Liverpool Halt, Twine,
Fence Wtie, Coolers, McOuie's Clarifiers, Hlales,
ftSC) Ac, Ac, Ac. (Iru
BARK EDWARD JAMES !
ARRIVED FROM HONGKONG.
HITE AND COLORED MATTING.
Rattan Mailing, Rattan Chairs,
Manila Hope, peanut Oil,
Nests Carcplior Trunks,
FINE TEA, BASKET TEA, CHINA HAM
tStlwr M'trc, Trorj IVarr,
,Snt47nl 'Wood l,7r
Tstcquwfl Wmc, China Wore,
Canva Shoe, Straw Plipiiers. f!toth4 Haslets,
Flower Pol, Wrsppicg Paper, Dried Ligee, brted Dates,
GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY X
Tortoise fchtll and Crystal Jewelry, Geutb-ineo and Ladle,'
Paita lists, China Brick and Eide Walk Stones,
SINGLE & DOUBLE SUGAR HAT BAGS 1
AND A GREAT VARIETY OF
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION. FOR SALK BV
AFONC fit ACHUCK,
Nuuann Ftrert, near King.
jpO U R ST R A N D n vss I A CO It D A G E. A LL
For rale by BOLLE3 At CO.
BREAD IN BOND OR DTTTV PATTi
200 CSES UAL4. MEDIUM DREAD
w . Jnt Received,
Cotton Duck !
For e' b' BOLLKS 4- CO.
IW GOODS JIT FJCSim
i'o ii r cSc V. li n c Ir