Newspaper Page Text
W'. 4 V. .Mi' l,-- JC
Every Wednesday Horning,
- AT 88.00 IEIt A7V-VC3I.
nailed to Forrlpi Subacrlbers at S7.00. -
OrncE On Merchant street, west of
he Post Office, Honolulu, H. L
llMnteJ an published bj J. MMT Sstrrn, at the
Government Printlnc: Office, to vabom all holiness
communications mutl beaadreaiwd'.
'Business notices, i
jr. c incKsox,
Importer, 'Wholesale and Eetail Dealer
Jn Lumber and Unfldioc Materials. Tart. Kine and
. S Merchant Streets, Honolulu, II. L (lvl
AV. L. CREi:,
. GENERAL COXfflSSZON AGENT & BROKER
Offlce In Fire-prnof Cuttdinza on Qoecn Street,
3) Honolulu. H. I. rivi
c x. sfixcek. u. VAcrARLAKr.
CHAS. A. SPErVCEK Si CO., i
GENERAL COMMISSION MEECHAKTB, I
M Queen Slroet Honolulu, n. I. It I
jicColcas &. jroicvsorv,
MERCHANT TAILORS, I
10 Tort it- IloaUnla. opposite. T. C Hcork's. 1 v4 i
C. K. WILLIAMS,
MANUFACTURES, IMPORTER & DEALER
In Furnl'nre of every description. Furnltur. TA'sxe
ji Boom on Furt Strrl. li Cto. photograph
oanery. Workshop at the old .tand on Hotel
Street, near Fort. Order, from the other
41 Islands promptly attended to. ly
BOOT Am) SHOE MAKES,
41) King Street, next to the Bethel. Honolulu. 1?
m. x. ioi:li.
"CABINET MAEEE AND TJPHOLSTEEEE,
King Street, nonolnlu, opposite Lewis Cooper Shop,
41) Will buy and wll second-hand Fornlture. fly
Jons tibbets. inos. sontssox.
TIIIBETS Si SOKOSOS,
SHIP CAEPENTEES & CAULKERS
At D. Foster & Co'a Old Stand, jjrSgj
,j Xear the Honolulu Iron Works. 3m
Til TO. II. DAVICS,
ATI Ja.ho, Gun Co.j
IMPORTER & COMMISSION MEECHANT,
AD AQESf FOE
' fjord's and the Liverpool Underwriter.,
British and Forelpn Marin. Insurance Co.. and
Northern Assurance Company- 3-ly4
" 1IIA "alStOXIIEKS,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
. In Eashlooahl. Clothing, Ilata. Caps, Hoof, Shoes,
and every rariety of Gentlemen. Furnishing Goods.
oowa Building, Merchant Street, Uonolula. 50-1 vl
3. S. WALKER. S. C. ALICX.
WALKER Sc ALLE,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MEECHANTS,
19 Queen Street, Honolulu. 1L I. fly
L. L. TOItUEItT.
DEALEE IN LUMBER AND EVEET KIND
OF BUILDING MATERIAL.
13 Orncr. Corner Queen and Fort .streets. Iy4
JIOLLES Sc. CO.,
SHIP CHANDLERS AND COMMISSION
Queen Street, Uonolula. Particular attention paid
to the purchase and sale of Hawaiian Produce.
lErc&s bt rcax issioy to I
C L Richards a Co, III HackfeH a Co,
C Brewer a Co, C L Richard a Co,
D C Waterman En, Catle a CooVe. S-ly4
IMPORTER & DEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES,
nOenftemen. rnrntb(or Goods, corner of Fort ,
and Merchant Street., lMpotnlu. -ly
QE0CEE AND SHIP CHANDLER,
Money and KecruiU famished to Ships on the most
10 fATorabl. term.. ly4
Comminion Merchant and General Agent,
Importer of Teas and other Chinese and Foreign
Goods, Wholesale Dealer in Hawaiian Produce, and
Agent for the Paukaa and Atnauulu Sngar Planta.
tiona. Fire-projf Store on Nanaau Street, below
AI O.G &. aciiucu:.
Importer!, Wholesale and Retail Dealer!
In General Merchandise and China Goods, in the
Fire-proof Store on Knuauu Street, under the ruLlic
GEORGE G. HOWE,
Dealer in Redwood and Nortlwott Lumber,
EbTnrlef. Doors, fiashea. Blinds. Xailf. Paints, etc.
at nts ua .tana on in. xpianaue. hj
E. S. 1LAGC,
CIVIL ENGINEER AND SURVEYOR,
A&DRrjs Pot-Offire Box N'o. 22. Honolulu. 28-Cm
F. A. KCIIAEEER Si CO.,
SS Honolulu. Oahn, H. I. Iy4
'ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.,
IMPORTERS & C0MMISSI0NMEECHANTS
4 Honolulu. Oahn. H. L Py4
XIIEODORE C. IIECCK,
IMPORTER & COMMISSION MERCHANT.
1 Honolulu, Oahn. H. I. ly
II. ILVCKFELU Si CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS,
t Queen Street, Honolulu, It. I. ' ly
THE TOM MOORE TAVERN,
BV JT. O'AIELL,
a Comer of King and Fort Streets. flyl
C1UVXCEV C. BESSETT,
DEALER IN NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES,
And Periodicals, Fort Street, Honolulu. 19-ly4
. r. HUM. A. JAEGER.
It. F. EIILERS Si CO.,
SEALERS IN DRY GOODS AND GENERAL
Fire-proof Store on Fort Street, abore Odd Fellows'
HalL . 37-ly4
A. S. CLEGIIOKV,
WHOLESALE AHS RETAIL DEALEE 15
- GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
tire-Proof Store, corner of Queen and Eaahnmann
Streets, Ilonutulu. Betail Establishment on Knuanu j
I. P. ADAHS. S. 6. WILDEB.
ADAMS Si WILDER,
AUCTION & C0HMISSI0N MERCHANTS
27' Queen Street, Iloaolula, U. L fiy4
C. S. BARTOW,
Salesroom on Queen Streetfone door from Kaahu
mxau Street. 17-lyl
JOIIX II. PATV,
Notary Pnblie and Commissioner of Deeds
For the State of California. Office at the Bank of
Bishop a Co., Eaahnmann Street, nonolnlu. S ly
II. A. WIDEMAiVX,
v1 Office at the Interior Department, flyt
A. S. CLECHORN
RESPECTFULLY call tT&e atfea--tion
of LADIES to - -
HIS WELL SELECTED STSCS GOODS
At Hie Retail EatubUslWeat
QSSuuanu fitreat. ' fSni f'
VOL. IV NO. 52.1
tuxxax nil. h. A. r. CAxrtx.
C. UREWER Si CO.,
HOXOLI7LC, 11. I.
AGE.VTS Or Use Iloston and Honolulu
AGEVTS For the Halwc, IVaUnlcu and
ACEXT.S For tile Pnrchaae and Sale of
3U S. GKIKBAOI Si CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
In Fjshkmablo Clotbinr. Hats. Caps. Boots, Shorn,
and every variety of Gentlemen's superior Fcmisb
ins; uooos. riorv in jjaaee . jhock, vueen cltct
Honolulu, II. 1. lio-iy
JT. P. HUGHES,
IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER
Of all kinds of Saddlery. Carriage trimming done
wltn neatness ana aispatcn. au oraers prontpi.
ly attended to. Corner of Fort and Hotel
10J Streets, Honolulu. t'T
F. II. Si G. SEGELKErV,
TIN, ZINC AND COPPER SMITHS,
AND SHEET IRON WORKERS,
Nnuanu Street, between Merchant & Queen.
Hate constantly on band. Stores, Pipe, Gal.
Tanized Iron Pipe, Plain and Hose Bibbs,
Stop-cocks, India Rubber Hose bestS-ply,
I in lengths of S and 90 feet, with couplings
and Di tie complete. Bath-Tubs, and also a
Tery large sloes in iiuaare oi every oesenpuon.
Particular attention given to Ship-Wo k. Orders
from the other Islands will be carefully Attended to.
Th.nkfol to the CItlzeos of Honolulu and the
Islands generally for thtir liberal patronage In the
past, we bo by strict attention to business to merit
the same for the future. 37-ly
J. II. XIIOMPSOX,
Queen Street, Honolulu,
Has con.tautiy on hand aud for sale at the Lowest
Market Prices, a good assortment of the Best Refined
Car Iron, and the Best Blacksmith a Coal. 3S-ly
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER,
King; St, two doors west of Castle & Cooke's.
Has on hand, Bath-Tubs, Water-tlooets, Wash-Da-sins.
Forte and Lift Pum), Lead and Galvanize 1
Iron Pipes, aud Plumber. Brass-works. Being the
only Plumber !o tltecity, he will eiecnteall orders en
trusted to him iu a workmanlike manner. 3S-3m
JOICV OXX Si CO.,
COPPER AND TIN SMITHS,
Kaahamann St, one door above Flitners,
Bc leave to tnfrrm the pablic that tbej are pro
nartpd to furnib nil klnJ- of Copper Work, such u
Stilli. Strike IIum, Sorpham Pnu-, Worm a. Kcmpfl,
etc. Also on hmd, foil aortment if Tin Ware,
which we t-fler fjr Mte t the Lowest Market Prices.
All kind- of Kep&.rios done with Neatness and
PUpstcb. Orders from tbe other I&Uails will meet
with prompt attention. ZS-Zm
COOPER AND GATIGEE,
At the Old Stand, corner King & Bethel Sta.
A Large Stock of Oil Shook, and all kinds of Coop
er! Dp MateriAlf constantly on hand. lie hopes by
attention to business to merit continuance of the
patronage which he has heretofore enjoyed, and fur
which la -now rttmra. WU tbutk. &t-3m
IUK., J. COSXA,
JEWELER AND ENGRAVER,
Port Street opposite Odd Fellows Hall,
Is prepared to execute with promptness, all work In
his line cf baine, snch as Watch and Clock repair
InjtUnuf4CtnrinpJ(ueIry and Kngrating. ZSZm
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
Office on Jame Eobinson & Co'i Wharf.
Continues the business on his old plan of settling
with officers and seamen Immediately on their ship
ping at his office. Having no direct or indirect con
nection with any outfitting establishment, and allow
ing no debts to be collected iu his office, he hopes to
fdre as good satisfaction in the future as he basin
tbe pan. 3S-3m
o. ;vokto:v & coM
C00PEES AND GAUGEES,
At the New Stand on the Esplanade.
We are prepared to attend to all work In our line
at the Shop next to the Custom House, where we can
be found at all working hours. We have on hand
and for sale. Oil Casks and Barrels of different sizes,
new and old. which we will sell at the Terr Lowest
Market Rate AU work done In a thorough manner
and warranted to cire satisfaction. Ml kinds of
Coopering Materials and Tools for sale. 5S-2m
PIANOS aud other Musical
InsUutueot Tuned and Repaired, by
y iL.iiAiiL.ej2 U1VI.DI, a. ioo xiawauan
Let sons giren on the Piano fCc Guitar.
The best f references glren. 51-1 y 4
CEATEE OF KILAUBA, HAWAII.
fT5 THIS ESTADblSIIJIEXT IS lS
now open for the reception of visitors to ZtZ
tbe Volcano House, who niay rely on finding com
tortaliie rooms, a good table, and prompt attendance.
Experienced guides for the Crater always on hand.
STEAH AND SULPHUB BATES !
Horses Grained and Stalled if Desired.
Parties visiting theTolcano TrU Hilo, can procure
animals warranled to mate the journey, by u. u.
llncacocc. I. $7-ly
Sole & Saddle Leather & Tanned Goat-Skins.
AHEGCLAR SDPFI.T, FROM the
and for sale at the Lowest Market Rates by
A. 2. tLLUUUKA,
ICO A A COFFEE.
T HAVE: OS HAND A SUPERIOR
Ja. IM ox
Selected by Messrs. NEVILLE & BARRETT,
whose facilities are second to none. Tbe attention of
Healers is requested before purchasing clseahere.
Tor le In quantities to suit by
iS-Jm A. S. CLEOn0E.V.
AT THE PHOTO GEAPH GAL LEE Y
On Fort Street,
TT.TAT BE SEES THE VIEWS taken
XV JL or tbe Late
I,:iva Flow at Gabnka,
And the Effects of the Late
Earthquake at 'Walolilnn, Kan.
Tievs of EUanea and other places. Also Cards
of the Kings, Queens, Chiefs, etc, all for sale at low
prices, abo, uvai ana cvjuare Iramea of all sues,
84a n. L. CHASE.
RestaufMt ami Boarding House,
Corner of Hotel fc Maunakta Stsn
rnHE TABLES WILL BE SUPPLIED
JL with tbe best in the ilarttt.
3steals at nil Konrv.
Board per weeTc, S30 and $100. Single
Jdeali down stairs JZjCeati. Is-Sta-
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, JAOTA
H. W, SCTIUSCX.
C X. CIAKX.
SEYEEAHCE, CLAEK & CO.,
AND SHIPPING AGENTS,
40S Tront St, corner of Clay, San Eraneiseo.
TYe will attend to the sale of Sugar and all kinds
of Island Produce, also, to the purchasing and for
warding of 31crchannise. fjasb Advances made on
3. c Jtrxaitl,
. r. cat.
M'CEAKEK, MEEEILL & CO.,
'Having been ejizapod In our present business fur
upwards of twelre years, and belog located In a Flre-
)krtx4 line. Kuiioinc we are preparoa ut rmcmrv mnu
di-pose -f Island Staple, sncb a urar. Syrups, Rice.
Pol a. Coffee, etc., to adrantafe. ConsipDineuts es
pecially ooirciteu ivr ine urrgon Market, wntcn
personal attention will be paid, and upon which cash
adranctts will b made when required.
Charles IV Brooks San Francisco
J C SlerriU Co
liadera Lindenberger '
James Patrick a Co "
Wm T Col-rasn a Co
tterens. Batter a Co "
Allen a Lewis Portland
Ladda Tiltnn "
Leonard a Green ' l-ly4
E. 31. TAJV KEED,
Having the best CtcIIities through an intimate con
nectlon with th. Japanese trade f r the past eizht
years. Is prepare!! to transact any business entrusted
to his care, with dispatch 17-lyl
H. B. vmiuvs, n. r. tmcaixv, c a. xoaoax.
WILLIAMS. BLANCHAED & CO..
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
31 305 Front Street, San Francisco. Cm
LANGLEY, CE0WELL & CO..
32 Cor. Battery & Clay Sts, San Francisco.
BOARD OF UNDERWRITERS.
THE UADEItSIGXED liavlnp been
aroolnted Areitts fc the San Francisco Board
of Underwriters, comprising the
California Iiiaurance Company,
Icrchanta Slutnal Mm I tie Iits. Co.,
Pacific Insurance Company,
California Iloyd'a, and
Home 3Iutual Insurance) Company.
Beg leave to tnOrm Masters of Vessels and the Pub
lic peuerallr, that all Vessels and Cargoes, Insured
by either of the aWre Companies against perils' of
the seas and other risks, at-or near the Sandwich
Island, will hare to be verified by them.
THE CXDERSIG1VED, AGENTS of
the above Company, have b-eu authorited to
Insure risks on Cargo, Freight and Treas
ure, by Coasters, trom llouululu to all ptrts of
the Hawaiian Group, and vice Tersa.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of San Francisco.
TUB UNDERSIGNED liavlng "been
appointed Agents fur the abore Company .are
prepared to is-ue Policies on Cargoes, Freights
WALKER k ALLEN,
5S-Cm Agents, Honolulu.
EIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
TUB UNDEItSIGNED having heen
appointed Agents of the above Company, are
prepared to insure risks'agalnst Fire, on Stone and
llrtclc But Id In its. and on Merchandise
stored therein, ou the most favorable terms. For
particulars apply at ineomceoi
Myl F. A. SCIIAEFER k CO.
J. . AVIC'KE,
AGENT TOE THE BREMEN B0AED OF
All average claims agsinst said Underwriters, oc
curring in or about this Klngdum. will have to be
certified before me. 7- ly4
TUB AGENT FOR TUB BRITISH
Foreicn Marine Insurance Com nan r. f Limit
ed), has received instructions to reduce the rates of
insurance oeiwreo iionoiuiuana t'oris in lue J'acinc,
and is now prepared to issue Policies at the Lotcctt
RaUs, with aspedal reduction on Freight per Mean
er. TIIEO. II. DAV1FS,
&-tf Agent Brit. Tor. Mar. In. Co. ( Limit, d).
SUGAR & MOLASSES.
jO' 1 r-ii-jn -ffi
IIH.O, II. I.
Sugar :i lid llolnsses.
CROP COMING IN AND FOR SALE IN
quantities to suit purchasers, bj
WALKER A ALLEN,
Snir andIolaKscs Crop 1669
COMING IN, FOR SALE IN Q0ANTI
ties to suit purchasers, by
WALKER A ALLEN,
Sng-ar and IoIassea Crop 1869
COMING IN, FOR SALE IN QUANTI
ties to suit purchasers, by
WALKER & ALLEN,
VJ-EW CROP NOW COMING IN. FOB
-Lt Sale is quantities to suit purchasers,
by C. BREWER 4 CO.,
xVew Crop of Sugar Si Slolasttes
OW COMING IN, AND FOR SALE IX
quantities to suit purchasers by
C. JJKKWfiK ft CO.,
Xlie Rvceat Ecdltlou to tbe ,
IVorth. Pole, aid contemplated ;
TFrom La Revue tea Deux Mondes. !
The idea of Parry to push through the '
icefields extending from Greenland to
Spitzbergen, most IsOjbe considered as ,
impracticable, as ha been proved by the
many unsuccessful tterapts in that direc-
tioo. How can no expect to pierce ,
through a barrier oj ice, 250 miles in ex-
teat, and where tmpestnoas winds are ;
conUoually raging? The aamo objection!
may be urged agoiot tbe direction chosen
by the German Expedition, which tned to
reach tbo Pole bcrstcn Spitzbergen and
Xova Zembla, vrheQVUloughby, Barentz,
Hudson, "Wood, au(JLatke have met with
Tbe preference givei by Mr. Lambert to
the way of Behring's Straits, has been're
cently justified in the nost decisive man
ner, In the month of zugust, 18G7, Capt.
Xung, of the whalesbip JTiiV, entered the
Polar Sea. and was able.'without meeting
any serious obstacle, t approach within
10 miles of tbe point wfcre Wrangel bad
seen a sheet of free waUr, in the month
of March, 1823. On hisreturn he discov
ered, at about 70 miles north of Cape
Takan. an extensive lind, covered with
venture, where cuuld be Sen walruses and
seals sporting together. The aspect of
tbe land seemed to indicate that it was in
habited, which would b in accordance
with the traditions preserved by the na
tives of the Siberian coast
' The route 1 would rerommend as tbe
best." says Capt. Long, in a letter pub
lished in the Honolulu Crmtn rchl AtL
v rtiser, of January 18th, 1808, would
be to follow the Asiatic store from I!ehr
ing's Straits as far as Cafe Kekurnai, or
Cape Scbelag?koi. Tbe ice which melts
earlier near tbe shore, and the milting of
the snow upon the land, fuming innumer
able 6treams of water, impels tbe ce from
the shore, leaving an open lane (f water,
through which a ship can pass without
difficulty, especially when ass'sled by
steam in calms and adverse wind). After
passing Cape Jakao, there being no land
to the north, the ice is driven from the
shore by these streams, aad scattered in
fragments in the open 6ea seen by VTrnn.
gel, with sufficient openings for the safe
navigation of a ship. From some point
between Cape Kekurnai and Cape Sche
lagskol, tbo coursp would be from nortbTto
northwest, as the ice would permit, nntil
north of tbe Laachow Islands, when the
effects of the current from the rivers" of
Northern Asia would be stnsibly felt.
From thence a course directly towards the
Pole, or Spitzbergen, a3 njight appear
most feasible, should be pursupd.
" After getting to the north of the Laa
chow Islands, should n vessel be obstrncted
by ice, tbe current, though tot so strong
as that found north or Spitztergen and in
Baffin's Bay, would eventually carry the
vessel through one of these channels into
the Atlantic. In the event pf any disas
ter to the vessel, the chances for the pre
servation of the lives of those on board
nre much greater than by the route east
from Behring.'s Straits, as from the River
Kolyma to the westward, Russian settle
ments are found near the months of all the
rivers, where assistance can be procured.''
A letter by Capt. Long, addressed from
Honolulu to the President of ha French
Geographical Society, under dite of June
5th, 1863, is a confirmation of the preeed
incc details, and contains very precise indi
cations about the state of th eea north of
" Last season," says he, "his been very
favorable to Polar explorations, the sea,
near the shore, from Behong's Straits
eastward, being free from ice. When we
were 40 miles north of Cape Schelagskoi,
no sign of ice could be seen to t'te north
ward and westward. The weather was
clear and beautiful, but tie absence of
whales making my cruise cnprufitable, I
returned, and came within ten miles of
the point where Wranjel had seen an
open Eea in the month of March. North
of that point there were some pieces of
floating ice, scattered here and there,
through which f believe a ship would have
been able to go far without meeting any
obstacle. With a well-equipped ship, I
wonfd not have hesitated to try the pass
age through the Polar Sea to Spitzbergen,
but with my ship not fitted to bear the
pressure of ice, and provisions for only
four months, it wonld have been more than
Capt. Long insists npon the well-ascertained
fact that the north- and northwest
winds blow before them, towards Cape
Kortli, heavy -fogs, which seem to indicate
a higher temperature and the existence of
an open sea to the northward.
This is tbe latest state of the question
according to the last accounts, and a brief
exposition or all tue tacts connected with
the mysterious regions surrounding the
North Pole. They seem to justify the
hope that before long a bold and fortunate
ship will trace her wake in that unknown
sea, discover lands that are, perhaps, in
habited, the existence of which has hith
erto been concealed from as, and assert, at
the very extremity of the world, the
power ana energy or Man.
(Tranitaiid by Em Fenard.)
ET 13, 1869.
IVapolcoa at Biarritz.
The Emperor and Empress, with the
Piince Imperial, will be leaving Biarritz
now in a few days. The season here closes
about the middle of October, and many of
the' Paris shopkeepers having brunch es
tablishments here have already given no
tice of their intention to cloe on the 15th.
The Emperor, immediately before quitting
the South, usually holds a review of the
troop3 at Bayonne. This took place yes
terday. The "Emperor drove over to Ba
yonne in n basket carriage in the afternoon
with one Aide-de-camp," held the review,
and then drove back. It is interesting to
see the simple manner in which the Impe
rial family ruralize in their pretty little
bathing place. The Emperor and Empress,
sometime3 accompanied by one or more at
tendants, and sometimes alone, dressed in
tbe everv-dar attire of ordinary citizens.
aro to be seen daily walking through the I
town, and driving about the country. They i
aro not molested, as our Queen was at I
Brighton, by a gaping crowd of butchers'
boys ami bakers, but tbe people merely sa
lute them with respect when they recog
nize the imperial party, which to the unin
itiated is not distinguishable from a family
of ordinary visitors. Those who recognize
them feel that it would bo out of place to
cheer the Emperor and Empress, who have
bought Biarritz as a place of quiet retire-'
ineut. Yesterday morning I saw the Em- 1
perornnil Empress walk down to the bath
ing establishment. The Emperor here left
his Imperial consort, who remained seated
on the sands watching the bathers. Sim
was most affable, kissing her lady friends
as they came np to greet her.und receiving
all her acquaintances with warmth. She
entered into an animated conversation
with those around her. and spoke With
graceful gesture. The Emperor was dressed
in a blue frock coat, and wore a round felt
deer-stalking hat. He walked with a stout
stick, on which he was wont to' lean. His
Majesty looked triste, and signs are begin
ning to appear that lie has arrived at the
grand climacteric I wijh I could describe
minutely for your lady readers the costume
or the Empress, but being a bachelor I can
excuse mjwlf lor not being acquainted
with the different parts of ladies' attire;
suffice it, however, to say that the Empress
wore a deep mauve woolen dress, quietly
trimmed, aud a dark, hat entwined with n
green creeper, the end of which hung neg
lige down the back. In walking she had
in her left band a white parasol lined with
green, and in the right she carried a' walk
ing stick, which she kept in constant use.
Doubtless the high heels of tbe boots which
the ladies here wear about two inches in
length have necessitated -the use of a
walking stick ; but. be this as it may, the
simple fact of tho Empress carryinga walk
ing stick has made, its use fashionable. A
new kind of parasol has been invented, and
is carried by many of the ladies it com
bines both walking stick and parasol. The
stick, which is stout and usually white, is
made very long and tipped with iron, and
U used to assist in walking. As wo all
know, in France the ladies and gentlemen
bathe together, but us all are clad in cos
tumes de bain, there is not so much to re
mark in this as in the fact that the ladies
are here bathed and ducked by men, in
stead of, as in England, by old women.
The bathing-men, 1 ninst say, however, do
their work well, supporting their charges
in the water, turning them on their backs,
assisting them to float, etc The costumes
da bain of the ladies are very picturesque
and of all colors. There is as much taste
required in the selection aud trimming of a
costume de bain as in that of a ball dress;
for while bathing is going on ladles and
gentlemen assemble on the beach to ad
mire tbe taste displayed in the different
costumes. The young Prince Imperial is
to be seen every afternoon in tbe grounds
of the Villa Eugenia, the Imperial resi
dence, playing at "prisoners's base" with a
group of boys of his own age, sons of the
visitors here. The young prince is a gen
tlemanly boy, and seems to understand his
little companions. In his faccol am unable
to trace any resemblance to either of bis
parents. Cor. London Herald, Oct. 9.
Cocldn't see tiie "Point. Bill A ,
like n.uny a smarter man, labored under
the delusion that he possessed a splendid
voice, and "oft in the stilly night," but
more frequently in broad day, he startled
the echoes of the surronnding woods and
bills with what he called "delicious notes"
of his favorite Annie Laurie, or, in his
words, "Annio Lotvry."
One day Bill was down on the river
bank, among the laurel, polishing his gun,
working away in utter oblivion of all the
world, encouraging himself with an occa
sional snatch of song," when he was sud
denly bailed from the other side of tbe
stream with :
- Hallo, over there 1"
" Hallo, yourself I" answered Bill, peer
ing through the thicket, when he saw tbe
brigade quartermaster, who continued :
"Seen any mules about heref
' No." replied Bill, testing! ; " 1 don't
keep your cussed mules."
"I suppose not." retorted the quarter
master drily; "only I heard ad I of a
braying over there, and I thought it might
be them ; but I find it is only a stray
The officer rode off. and Bill, scratching
his head for awhile, observed :
" Well. I 'spect Captain R said some
thin' sharp then if a feller could only see
To stake cows cite MILK. A writer
who says that his cow gives all the milk
that is wanted in a family of eight persons
and from which was mado two hundred
and sixty pounds of butter in the year,
gives the following as his treatment : If
you desire to get a large yield of rich milk,
give your cow, three times a day, water
slightly warm, slightly salted, in which
bran has been stirred at tbe rate of one
quart to two gallons of water. Yoa will
bnd, if yon have not found this by daily
practice, that your cow will gain twenty
firo per cent, immediately after this treat
ment, and she will become so attached to
tbe diet as to refuse to drink clear water
when very thirsty, but this mesa she will
drink almost at any time, and ask for more.
The amount of this drink is an ordinary
pail-ful each time, morning noon and night.
Your animal will then do her best at dis
counting the lacteal. Four hundred fis of
butter are oftened obtained from good
stock, and instances are- mentioned where
the yield was given at a higher ors.'r
$6.00 PER TEAR.
The Bottom or tbe Oceas. In 1SS3,
mud was obtained by Lieut. Brooke, from
the bottom of tho Atlantic, between New
Foundland and tbe Azores, at a depth of
more than 10,000 feet, or two miles, by the
help of his sounding apparatus. The speci
mens were sent for examination to Ehrcn
berg, orBcrliu.and to BAlley, of West Point,
and those able microscopists found that this
deep sea mud was almost entirely composed
of the skeletons of living organism, the great
er proportions of those being just like the
Clobbrerana: already known to occur in chalk.
Thus far, the work had been carried on sim
ply in tbe Interest of science; but Lieut.
Brooke's method of sounding acquired a high
commercial value when tbe enterprise of lay
ing down tbe teleeraph cable between Great
Britain and tbe United Slates was undertak
en; for it became a matter of Immense im
portance to know, not only tbe depth of the
sea over tbe whole line along which the cable
was to be laid, but tbe exact nature ot tbe
bottom, so as to guard agulnst the chances of
cutting or fraying the strands of that costly
rope. The Admiralty consequently ordered
Captain Dayman to ascertain tbe depth of tbo
whole line of the cable, and to bring back
specimens of tbe bottom, in former davs,
such a commaud aa-.hls mi-rbt have sounded
very much like one of the impossible things
which the young prince lu the fairy tales Is
ordered to do before ho can obtain the band
ot tbe princess. However, In the months of
Jane and July. 1S47, Captain Dayman per
formed tbe task assigned to him with great
precision, without, so far as I know, bavin);
met any reward of that kind. Tbe speci
mens or Atlantic mud which he procured,
were sent to me to be examined anil reported
npon. The result of all these operations Is,
that wc know the contours and nature of
the surfacu-soil covered by the North Atlan
tic for a distance of 1700 miles from east to
west, as well as we know that of any part of
the dry land. It is a prodigious plain, one of
the widest and most even plains In the world.
If the sea were drained off, vim mluht drive
a wagiin nil the way from Vulcntla, on the
west coast of Ireland, to Trinity Bay. In New
Foundland. And, except upon one sharp in
cline, about 200 miles from Valentia, I am
not quite sura that it would even be necessa
ry to put tbe skid on, so "gentle are the as
cents and descents upon that lon route.
From Valentia the road would be down hill
for about 00 miles to the point where the
bottom is uow covered by 1700 fathoms of
sea water. Then wonld come the central
plain, more than 1000 miles wide, the inequal
ity or which would be hardly perceptible,
though the depth of water upon It varies
from 10,000 to 13,000 feet ; and there are places
In which Mount Blanc might be sunk with
out showing its peak above water. Beyond
this, tbe ascent on the American side com
mences and gradually leads for about 00
miles, to tbe New Foundland shore. Almost
the whole of the bottom ofthls central plain
(which extends many hundred miles in a
north and south direction) is covered by a
tine mud, which, when brought to tbe sur
face, dries into a grayish-white friable sub
stance. Ton can write with this on a black
board, if you are so inclined, and to the eye
It is quite like very soft, grayish chalk. Ex
amined chemically, it proved to be composed
almost wholly of carbonate of lime; nnd if
you mako a section of it In the same way as
that of a piece of chalk Is made, and view it
with tbe microscope, it presents innumerable
globlgerna;, embedded in the granular mat
rix. Thus this deep sea mud is substantially
chalk. I say substantially, because there are
a great many minor differences; but as these
havo no bearing upon the question imme
diately before us which Is the nature of the
globicrns of the chalk it Is unnecessary to
speak of them. Prof. Ilanley.
CnrcAoo, December 2. A convention of
Cattle Commissioners met at SpringHeld yes
terday, in pursuance of a call Issued by tiov.
Ogleoby, to consult in reference to the histo
ry, nature and character of cattle diseases.
The Convention was largely attended, dele
gates being present from about 15 States,
also from Canada. A large delegation of
Gentlemen interested in the question are also
in the cily, Including large cattle dealer?, ag
ricultural editors, etc., A committee of one
from each 6tate was appointed tn drift a law
to be submitted to State Legislatures in re
gard to the prevention of the disease tiy some
uniform action In remrd tn the Importation
of Texas animals. One Texas and one native
steer were slaughtered yesterday, andajxaf
mortem examination made.
Washhsgtos, December 7. The President
Informed the Committee of the two Houses
that be would send bis message In on Wed
nesday. The Supreme Court met at noon, all the
members being present except Judge Grier.
The commission of William M. Evarts, as
Attorney-General was read, and the Court
adjourned in order to pay a visit of courtesy
to the President
New York, December 4. Gen. ,Renolds'
report shows Texas to be in almost as' un
settled a state as It was during tbe war.
lie says" that murders of negroes arc en fre
quent as to excite but little attention. He
thinks years will be required to secure tran
quility, and he speaks of the need of troops
in every county.
Worcester, (Mass.) December 5. A train
with 500 barrels of oil was burned sear Fitch
bnrg to-day. Conductor Ilubbs died from
his burns. a
IIavaxa, December 5. Intelligence lately
received from Mexico states that active mea
sures hare been taken in tbe ejection of all
functionaries whu served under Maximilian.
Tbe overflow of tho Rio Seco caused the
rirer to return, to its ancient bed. The towns
of Canealieateo and Parass were entirely des
troyed. The towns of Cardinal and Cun
dnnrem suffered greatly. Tbe ware bouse
at San Juan Baotista is under water, and
boats are navigating tbe streets.
Several arrests have lately been made for
attempts to ship arms Into tbe interior, in
tended to be nsed by the insurrectionists.
Tbe Tlaytian UttlVjenct says Salnave'a
pickets attacked tbe town of San Jaeinto on
the 19th ultimo, but ware repulsed with a
loss of .100 killed, including Gen. Geroniman.
Salnave captured an English schooner laden
with coffee, and refused to deliver her over
to the English Consul, who sent to Jamaica
for a war vessel. Tbe French Consul also
sent fur a ship of war to demand satisfaction
for tbe destruction of the Consulate at Jeremel.
Lata advices from Venetuela state that
Gen. Monas had died. It was feared another
revolution would be the result of his death.
Cucixsati, December 6. Farther parti
culars with regard to the steamboat collision
yesterday show a larger loss of life than at
first reported. Both steamers were com
pletely burned in less than fire minutes.
About 75 cabin passengers were aboard the
United Statee, more than half of whom were
lost. The reports of the officers are very
conflicting, but tbe most probable accounts
report H passengers, including 18 ladies aad
7 officers and eabiefcrew lost, while only four
out of twenty two deckhands are known to
be saved. The accident is attributed to a
mistake in the whistler. The United Stale!
cost $230,000 and was ininred for 100,000.
Tbe Auerica eost $210,000. Ole kBuII was
among the passengers saved.
Ntw Yobx, December 3. A letter is pub
lished from General Howard, in which he
says he has no doubt that a continuance of
the Freedmen Bureau in those States sot yet
reconstructed would not be of benefit to tbe
freedmen, but don't think its continuance
absolutely secessary or adequate without
other aid to protect the lires and secure them
political rights. In many parts of the lata
slave States it is difficult for a colored man
to get jaitice it the inferior Courts. In many
counties their rights are positively, disregard,
ed aad among certain classes their hatred is
such as only time eaa eradicate. In the
reeonttrncted States protection can still be
extended by the military authorities under
the reconstruction acts.- Be will cos Issue
chool work ia Virginia with all the means
at his' command.
BOOK AND JOB
" THS ''OAZrtTE" onia
fs now prepared to tiecut. all orders tee
run jui mi RiiTK
Of TBT DtiCElPTJOS,
WITH NEATNESS AND DISPATCH
In the matter of the Bankruptcy of William
Ryan, of Honolulu.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL
Creditors who have proved their claims,
apd who are entitled to vote, that the election
of Assignees will be held at my oEea'on Sat
urday, the 15th day of January next, at 10
o clock, A. al.
L. McCTJLLY, Clark.
Honolulu, Dee. JO, 1888. 2t
Supreme CourtIn Probate.
In the matter of the Estate of His Highness
HIS MAJESTY, TUE KING, bar- -ing
made due application to the Honor
able Elisba H. Allen, Chief Justice or the So
preme Court, setting forth that His late High
ness died intestate, and praying that HUrKx
celieney John 0. Dominis, or some other suit
able person be appointed! Administrator npon
bis Jriitalo: notice is nercoy given to waoia
It nay concern, that this application will bo
heard by the said Chlif Justice at his Cham
bers tn too Court House tn Honolulu, on Sat
urday, the 16th day of January, A. D. ISM,
at 12 o'clock, M.
L. McCULLY, Clerk.
Uonolula, Dee. 29, 1868. 0-3t
Supreme Court of the Ha
William M. Wilber, vs. Phoebe T. Wilber.
WHEHEAS, tho Complainant In
the abore entitled cause has filed a pe
tition unto the Hon James YV. Austin, Justice
of the Supreme Court, praying for a decree of
divorce from his wife, the defendant aforesaid,
on tbe ground of willful desertion without
cause, of the said defendant, for three succes
sive years. Now this is to notify the said
Phoebe T. Wilber to appear before tho Hon.
James W. Austin at his chambers iu the Court
House, Honolulu, on WEDNESDAY, the 20th
day of JANUARY. 1869. at 10 o'clock. A. II..
.at which time will be heard the petition afore
said. W.M. UUMPilltbXS.
Deputy Clerk Supreme Court.
Honolulu, Sept. 9, 18flS. 35-4m
Supreme Court In Probate.
In tbe matter of the Estate of Mary Oolditont,
(formerly Mary Miller) of Uonolula, late
Proper Application having been
made to the Honorable ElishaTl. Allen.
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, by James
Goldttone, the Administrator upon this Estate,
for an examination of his accounts and dis
charge from responsibility as Administrator,
and for a decree of Court awarding the Real
Estate to himself, in default of other heirs ap
pearing to claim any part. And the Court
having ordered that due public notice of this
application be made in the Hawaiian Gaxettk
for the space of six months, therefore be it
known to all parties concerned, such as credi
tors and next of kin, that this matter, with all
objections thereto, will be heard by the said
Chief Justice at his Chambers in the Court
House, Honolulu, on tbe 13th day of April,
jl. D. 1869, at 10 o'clock, A, v.
39-0m L. McCULLY, Clerk.
Licences Expiring inJan'y, 1869.
RETAIL Honolulu. J Davis and Co, 4th,
Wallace and Kidder, 11th. Ahuck, Utb,
Nungesscr and Andre, 14th, T C Ueuck.lfith,
Dowrctt and Co. 16th, A Doiron. 15th. Lowers
and Diekson, Stb.T Hughes, 10th. Waikane,
Koolp, Ah Wui. 23th. Maui, Kabului, E C
llobron, 11th, Kaupo, Eaiwiaea and Co, 10th;
Waikapn, Kamakele. and Co, 13lh. Hawaii,
Makapala, Apo, 27tb, Hilo, T Spencer, 7th,
Waiohinu, N George. Hamakua. Abana aad
Apo. 14th. Kauai, Koloa, Alai, 20th.
WHOLESALE Honolulu. UMcIntyre 1st,
A J Cartwrigbt. 1st.
AWA Uonolula. W Sumner 1st, E II Boyd
Ist.Ewa, W Sumner 1st, E II Boyd lit. Koo
laupoko, Konomau, 1st. Kauai, D Kolia. 1st.
Maui. Wailuku. Akana Liilii, lit, Makawao,
G E Miner, 1st, Labsina, G R Kaawai, 1st, J
Sumner. 1st, ,
VICTUALLING Honolulu, D Robinson,
8th. Ah Lin. 14th, Chung Ho, 23th.
BUTCHER Honolulu, Keanu, 1st.
SHIPPING-Honolulu, G Williams, 1st.
PLANTATION Maui, Hana, A Unna 1st.
Makawao, M Gower, 2d.
AUCTION Kauai, Marshall, 23th.
HORSE Honolulu, Kalama, 23th, No 66.
BOAT Hawaii, Hilo, Kapal, 30th, Kelii
TUB UNDERSIGNED UA8 COX
stantly on hand aud for sale
Medium, Navy and Pilot Bread,
From the Celebrated Steam Bakery of
Campbell & Co.,
(Late NICHOLS A CO.) Ban Francisco, which
he.offers for sale at the lowest market rates.
We the undersigned, Ship-Masters, have
nsed Nichols I Co.'s Hard Bread for the past
four years, and find it superior to any w havs
had In San Francisco. For the past two sea
sons we hare taken their Bread exclusively,
and do cheerfully recommend it as the best
fur long sea service that we hate nsed on this
Jab. K. Hcxtixo, Master Bark Fanny,
N.'B. Wilcox, Master Bark MassaehuseWs,
W. N. Barses, Master Bark Eugenia,
L. N. IliTttJDriv, Master Bark Helen Mar,
D. R. Eraser. Master Ship Florida,
H. Coott. Matter Bark Harrison,
A. WazLnox, Master Bark John Rowland,
Sax Fbacisco, Not. 27, 188.
My owners have been nsicg Nichols A Co.'s
Hard Bread for tbe past three lesions and oak
recommend it as being A So. I to keep es
board ship eighteen months also that it u as
crisp and good at the end of that time as When
first put on board.
AiEinax W. Piebcz, .
Agent for Swift t Allen, If. B.
ALEX. J. CARTWBIGHT.
Honolulu, Oct. 1868. 33-3m
PES AK. SHIP CEYLON, FK0K BMT8N.
100 Cases Kerosene Oil, '
DEVOE'S BRILLIANT, OT' THE BBM
quality. For sale very reasonably ta sait
the market, by
For Salty Cheap I
,F lO.UORSE POrTBR WITH
with aH the latest iracreTeeaeeri. to be W4 .
a low figure at , , ..
33-Im Ep. HOEFSCHLAgQBR j C6.
t. Cotton Canvas,
A MERICAN M JSTTFACTURE. For Sal
JOL by 38-3 ml BOLLS