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Gen. Burnaide. On the night preceding the receipt
of thi order. Gen. McCIellm announced to many of hit officer Am belief that within three or four days at the farthest he would fight the greatest battle of the war, and gain a nctory for the Union that would probably end the rebellion. Iso one blames Burn aide for sudden halt in the army at present. Lao&axok, Tenn November 13. The cavalry ad vance of Gen. Hamilton's corps, under Col. Lee, en. tered Holly Spnzgs at daylight this morning, and found no enemy. The rebel infantry are below Talla hatchie. Their cavalry are at Lumpkin's Mills, seven miles south of HoUy springs, in considerable force Skirmishing has been going n all the forenoon with their cavalry. Washejqtojt, November 14th. Dispatches from headquarters of the armv of the Potomac My the news from the front is meagre. Our advance corps occupies Fayetteville, four miles from the Kappaban- nock station. Skirmishing is going on almost con stantly between the advance and the enemy's rear. Baltimore, November 14. A special dispatch to the American from Harper's Ferry of to-day says that parties from Washington and scouts report that b tone- wall Jackson bad passed tnrougn mcnester on Monday, and that Gen. Hill followed on Tuesday. It is believed that J .ckson is now between Winchester and Harper's Ferry. Skirmishing between pickets has been resumed. General Siocum, in command at Harper's Ferry, has sufficient force to hold the place. Contrabands coming into our lines report that Longstreet is in command at Culpepper. They also say that Gen. Hill's forces, witR Jackson's, are some where in the valley, and that lxngstreet' forces and others t Culpepper were thrown there to prevent the Union army getting between the main body of the rebrl army and Richmond. According to Secession authority in this city. Gen, Lee designs to draw our army under Burnside to the line of the Rappahannock, which he has fortified, and defends with a force of 100,000 men, while Stonewall Jackson is to cross the Shenandoah, to attack him on the flank and rear, with an army of 40,000, which he now commands in the Shenandoah Valley. New York, November 14th. The Herald Wash ington dispatch intimates that Gen. Butler's removal is probable. An extensive defalcation in the Custom House has been discovered. Sixteen clerks in the liquidating department have been suspended, and the amount has been variously estimated at $150,000 to $250,000. It was done by wrong entries, and subsequently the books of record were destroyed to prevent its discov ery. Last evening's Washington Star says : We have news from the front representing that Floyd's entire force had been recalled from Western Virginia for the purpose of strengthening the rebel army between the Kappahannock and Rapidan. If not already arrived, they will have all of then gathered there in a few days. Bragg'a movements, too, have been mysteri ous for a few days past, and the rebel citizens of Vir ginia think that he is moving up by railroad to join Lee's army. But for the recent stay of the advance of our army all these rebel efforts to strengthen their force would have been too late, for by to-day an en gagement that would have placed Gordonsville in McCli Han's hands would have been fought and won. The Timet Washington special dispatch says the French Government has demanded full and immedi ate indemnity for all the -injuries inflicted on the French citizens by Gen. Butler. The Spanish Minister has addressed a demand as to the burning of a vessel in Spanish waters by one of Farragut's fleet. New York, November 15. The Herald" corres pondent at Harper's Ferry reports that Stonewall Jackson has removed his force from the vicinity of Front Royal, and is now encamped at Newtown, seven miles from the Winchester and Romney turnpike. His force is estimated at 25,000 to 40,000 men and 40 pieces of artillery. A special dispatch in the Tribune says it is reported that the rebels have occupied Thornton and Cnester Gaps, in Burnside's rear, in force. Washington, November 16. Bumside has issued a general order, organizing the army into three grand divisions, commanded respectively by Sumner, Frank lin and Hooker. A reserve corps will be formed, to be commanded by SigeL Tiie heads of various Staff Departments, other than Adjutant-General, remain unchanged. President Lincoln, on the 16th, issued an order en joining upon the s .ldiers and sailors strict observance of the Sabbath. In the 13 States that elected during October and November, the meagre returns indicate the following results, all the districts which have been announced as " doubtful " being left out. In classifying the members of the present Congress below we have allowed all the M Unionists " as Democrats. HEXT COHCIElg. Rrp. Dem. . rauKHT conoaaas. Rrp. Drm, New York 12 18 23 10 Iowa S t Ohio 7 12 12 9 lodiaaa 7 4 7 4 Pennsylvania.... 14 9 19 7 New Jersey 14 2 3 Massachusetts 10 11 Wiscnnoia. ....... ......... 2 ft 8 Illinois 6 8 4 4 Kiiuii 1 1 Oregon...... ........ 1 I IMaware. ........ ........ 1 1 Michigan.. 4 4 63 59 S3 33 So far as these States are concerned the Repub licans have in the present Congress 50 majority in the next Congress they seem to have 10 majority. New York, Nov. 17. A Harper's Ferry letter of Sunday ays : Jackson's main force is at Stevenson's Station, 17 miles this side of Winchester, and is vari ously estimated at from 40.000 to 70,000 men, but will not l'mely exceed 40,000. Jackson has never left the valley, but has moved down the west side of the Blue Ridge, while our army advanced along the east, skirmishing at gps with our advance, but never offer ing serious battle. When it became known that our army had no intention of entering the valley, Jackson retraced his steps, and his advance extends as Ur as two miles from Hancock. His cavalry occupy Mar tinsburg, and his headquarters are at Bunker HilL A special dispatch from Warrenton says that Burn aide had submitted his plan of the campaign to the authorities at Washington, and as soon as a response was received the army would move. Washhotov, Nov. 18. A number of prominent oi lucibuwu wo uww unc, uiiug uouu iuc own; taries of War and the Navy the very great importance of immediately and effectually sealing up Charleston harbor, which is at present the great port of entry for all the contraband trade. New York. November 20. The latest information from Harper' Ferry is a report which says that Stonewall Jackson was falling back. This probably means he has been ordered to rejoin Lee's army with his corps. Secessionists in Washington yesterday were exult ant over the forward movement of our army, consid ering it a compulsory one, and that in reality it is a retreat from a sudden, attack, threatened by Stone wall Jackson. New York. November 21. The Time' Falmouth dispatch, dated the 20th, says : Yesterday the rebel picxeta made their appearance on the opposite (south) bank of the (Rappahannock) river, and are now within easy musket range. Last night rebel pickets had the audacity to venture upon the Orange and Alexandria railroad, and burn the bridge near Car ter's station. We have reports that the rebels in the vicinity of Shepard's Mills to the numbwyf 18, 000, and that a force of 10,000 is near JT-'j s and Snicker's Gaps. Borrow, November 21. TtyrrflW of the Charles- town Bridge was left open this morning, when the way passenger train went through, and the engine, tender and smoking car were plunged into the river. Many of the passengers escaped by jumping from the windows and swimming. The whole loss of life is not yet ascertained. Four bodies have been recov ered, and several persons are more or less injured, but fortunately none of them seriously. Washington, November 21st. Advices from the army of the Potomac say the rebels still occupy Fred ricksburg with small force to dispute the passage of the river. The weather is disagreeable. It rained heavily yes terday 'afternoon swelling the streams to an unusual height. v "' The news it will be seen is 2) days later than pre yiously received. Fratua Eare. The following short extracts are all of note that we Ind in the San Francisco journals. No less than 12 ships arrived in one day In the Mer sey from Bombay, laden with cotton 64,647 bales. New York, Nov. 12. The steamship City of Balti- wre, with dates from Liverpool to the 29th, and from jueenstown to the 81st of October, has arrived. The proceedings of Admiral Wilkes, at Bermuda, -ontinue to claim public attention The Daily Sew emobstrates with Lincoln on Wilkes appointment, . ud recommends his removal The Time is glad to x the Democrats making a show of force, and be 'ieves that their success is most promising for peace. . It was reported that the National Assembly of Greece rould offer the Crown to Prince Alfred of England. ,-ing Otho had arrived at Vienna. London, Oct. 31. Consols, 93 3-8 to 93 1-2. Cobden addressed his constituents at Rochdale. Re ' .-mug to American affiirs, he said it would be a waste - f times for foreigners to attempt to influence the com ' attants. To inteferfere in the war or in recognizance f the South would do more harm than good. He did - ot believe that if the war were brought to a termina on that would end the separation of the North and oath. Interference by force he thought would do more i strengthen the Federal Government than anything Ise, and the Cost to England in six months would be tore than sufficient to feed the distressed cotton opera -ives for years. Halifax. Nov. 14. The steamer Europa, with dates -om Liverpool to the 1st, and Queenstown to the 2ud, as arrived. The English piper have but little to say on Amer- ' ia affairs. The Timet credits the Federals for the :iergetic constructi jn of the navy, but questions its dectiveoess for regular naval work. The destruction of American ships by the pirate Alabama caused a general advance in the rates of in u ranee at Lloyds, of from 2 to 8 per cent. The ad- -ance at Liverpool wag even as high as five guineas, The total loss to shipping during the recent gales is nortnous. Great damage was also done on the t reach oaBt. Glass, Elliott & Co. write hopefully of the Atlantic ible. and offer to undertake the contract on the most beral terms, expressing the greatest faith in its ac- omplishment. Consols 93 1-2 to 93 3-8. King Otho, of Greece, has abdicated the throne in ivor of his brother, and a Provisional Government v is been established. The London Globe says the English Cabinet will ion give an expression of its views concerning the pi rate Alabama. . St. John's, Newfoundland, Nov. 19. The Anglo inxon, with dates from Liverpool to the 6th, and Lon 'onderry to the 7th, has arrived. The London New remarks as to stopping English lerchants from supplying arms and ainmuniton to te North or South : the thing is impossible. It then .uotes authorities to show that fitting out such ships as iie Alabama is a breach not only of international but f statute law. London, Nov. 7. Mediation rumors are again pre' ilent. The Spanish Government has demanded the unishment of the Americans who violated the Spanish ii-ig on the Cuban coast. Ihe American Minister had an audience with the iueen of Spain, and assured her Majesty that the overnment did not authorize the acts complained of. From Victoria, V. L New Wharf. The first 'barf above the site of the old bridge across Victoria arbor, will be shortly completed. The depth of water t high tide on the frontage is 22 feet; at low tide 13. V handsome stone building on Store street, to which be wharf opens, is being built for Messrs. Janion & reen. The works are being conducted under the -upervision of F. W. Green, Esq., City Surveyor. Mr. tlrjggs is the contractor. The last steamer from the Cariboo country brought lown $150,000 in gold dust. Flour at the mines quoted at from 85 cents to $1 12 per pound. THE POLYNESIAN. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 13. ISG2. The Foreign XfWiu After three weeks suspense we are again in receipt f information from foreign parts. In the United States the civil war is continuing its see-saw motion. General MeClellan, once the idol and hope, has gone inder for the storm of popular clamor, and General Jurnside supersedes him in command of the Army f the Potomac. It is even said that General Hal leek the Commander-in-Chief) contributed his coup de ued to the fulling General. The Fabian policy is at i discount, it seems, in Washington, and the Cabinet has become emulous of the miiitiry dash of the reb fls. MeClellan is blamed for not relieving Harper's Ferry, and for letting General Lee escape him. It is always safe to speculate upon the if s after an event, and, had MeClellan won the battle of Antietam in stead of merely holding his own, the rebels wuuld by this time have been "way down in Dixie," or at the bottom of the Gulf-stream. It seems that General JIalleck forgets his own campaign in Tennessee and how Beauregard escaped him at Corinth. But what ever McClellan's shortcomings, it seems that Bum side is not in any greater hurry to burn his fingers with Southern powder, for a fortnight had already elapsed since he took command without any forward movement, and instead, he has taken a side step to make Fredricksburg and Aquia Creek his base of ope rations. In the meantime snowstorms and rains have muddied the roads and filled the rivers. We are told however that a battle is imminent, though where and with whom does not clearly appear. Stonewall Jackson is said to be somewhere between Winchester and Warrenton, on the flank of the Federals, and the main rebel army is said to be in force between the Rapidan and the Rappahannock in front of Burnside. It may be that the pressure of these two rebel forces induced Burnside to make Fredricksburg his head quarters ; if so, it seems as if the game of Pope were to be played over again. In the South the Federals had made good their ad vances, but Bragg and Price peera to thrive on de feats, and, like Anteus of old, rise from the ground with renewed strength. On the Texan coast the Union fleets had been very successful, but the taking or losing a few towns in Texas can have no fina bearing upon the life and death struggle in Virginia The fall elections are nearly over, and instead of a majority of 50 in Congress, the Republicans have barely a majority of 10. Admiral Wilkes seems to Jiave treated the Bermn dians in a rather cavalierly manner, and the Union gunboat Montgomery had burnt an English ship lying ashore on the coast of Cuba with the Spanish flag flying over her. Bad blood was brewing on alt sides Northern journals complain indignantly of English vessels furnishing ammunition and g.mds to the Southerners, and especially of Southern privateers being built in Englsnd. Foreign mediation is a standing rumor, but hardly anything more " Offered services always stink," says the proverb, and if the Americans cannot settle their own quarrel, assuredly no one else can do it for them. It is a hard road to travel, but humanity will be the wiser for having traveled it. But while the great powers are looking wistfully but discreetly at intervention in America, they assume without hesita tion the role of Administrators, Executors and Assigns of the affairs of a little State like Greece. The abdi cation of King Otho leaves Greece another Paris ap ple to be contended for or to be given away without the consent of the natives. In Italy the statu quo continues. Norn postumut, aaya the Pope ; nolunu, says Louis Napoleon, and Italy waits. Garibaldi has refused the offered amnesty. The Victor of Calatafimi thinks that when a man has made a present of kingdom, he cannot accept a par don from the one bora he has crowned. The two most accredited rumors in Europe on Oct. 7, were, (according to the " correspondance Couailhao' of the Echo du Pacifique), 1st, that the Italian Govern ment had consented to forego Rome and to let the t ope govern as best he might in the Roman provinces proper, and that on those conditions France would evacuate the Roman territory ; 2nd, that England had notified France that it could no longer permit the latter to oc cupy Italian ground alone, and that, in case Romf Vis not evacuated, Englaud would occupy Sicily. TbA Vt would prove a farce, for the temporal governmenNlf the Pope would not stand upright forty-eight hours after the French had left the city. The second would be a threat that France has not been in the habit of receiving these many years, and assuredly would sot brook at this hour. It is difficult to an outsider to perceive how the Pope can be called an Independent Sovereign while his politicid independence is at the charge of a foreign power. The appearances of things have ceased to impose on the thoughtful ; and the Vicar of Christ guarded by foreign bayonets can not be very exalting idea to the faithful. The Papacy, us a sovereign power, had its origin in time, iu the devotion ind ambition of men ; but the truths which it embodies had their origin from God, their force lies in the consciences of men, and not in the number of Nbirres or the strength -of earthly power. The tempo rality of the Popedom grew up from the necessities of the times and the imbecility and impotence of surround ing Sovereigns ; it h is served its day and the wants thereof, and like all other offsprings of time must cease when its object has been attained. Ihe non pottumu - filling enlightened Catholics with regret, and driving ignorant ones into skepticism and unbelief. To imagine hat the Pope would be less a Pope without the tem por.ility, would be to go back to the times of the Gut-Its and Ghibelines, and the schism of Avignon, and ignore the whole onward course of humanity. In Russia an intolerable state of suspense weighs on the people. A correspondent of the Prette writes, (28th Sept.) : It is not only Poland which it (ihe Russian Government), fears. The phantoms rise in the very lap of the Russian people, aud persecution thrives there better than ever. It (the Government) quarrels with every word, with every voice, with every aspira tion ; with the journals, with the literature, with the schools. The Duy is suppressed, the Contemporary and the Russian Word are suppressed, the Sunday schools are closed, the chess-clubs are ci scl, the halls of pub lic lectures are closed, money destined for the support of poor students is withheld, and arrests are multiplied; officers and aides-de-camp of the Emperor are sent to the fortresses, and a corps of informers is organized which forwards its bloody oracles ti the police." The King of Prussia and his Legislature are at log gtrbeada about the Budget. Mr. Wm. Anderson Rose, manufacturer of spec tacles, h is been elected Mayor of the city of London. According to Lie statistics of the new Kingdom of Italy, the total population of the Kingdom is 21,728, 529 inhabitants, thus divided : Ancient Piedmont and Lombardy, 7,106.696; Emilia, the Marches and Um bria, 8,522,904; Tuscany, 1.815,213 ; the Neapolitan States, 9,283,686. The cities with over 100,000 inhab itants are: Naples, 417,000; Milan, 220,000; Pal ermo. 186,000; Turin, 180,000; Genoa, 120,000; Florence, 115.000 ; besides Messina with 94,000, Leg. horn with 80,000, Bologna with 75,000. Educational. One of the smartest articles on the above subject that we have lately come across, in its application to this country, appeirs in the " Hoku o ka Pakipika," (Hawaiian journal), of this week, wit is refreshing to see the nation itself become sensiftSJo its need of a different education from what it hithras received. The writer pitches into the Government, (Legislative and Ej" Wltn fearlessness and a plain-speaking thir.--.TiT?ffJfcful. It is an oldBMginly saying that " the proof of the pudding is the bursting of the string," and this Hawaiian writer is strong on the argumentum ad hominem. He squarely puts the question, how many native Hawaiians have been quali fied by the present educational system for filling the highest offices under the Government, and what at this day the people have to show, that is durable, pro gressive and self-existing, resulting from the thousands aud thousands of dollars yearly thrown through the sa me gutter. He wants to know, and we second his motion, if this people is to depend f rever upon the foreigner for a supply of matt-rial wherewith to fill the more important posts under the Government. When and how will Hawaiians be qualified to step in the shoes of the foreigners who introduced religion, politics and industrial pursuits among them ? Simply to look at the ecclesiastical establishments in the country, where, after forty years' training, are the native Ha waiians that are competent to fill the pulpits and bear the burdens of the present incumbents ? Where are the Elishaa of the land, when the Elijahs have gone? The question is unanswerable, alas ! But we are told that education is flourishing, and that every man can read his Bible and write bis najfe. We admit fully the important results tlunay be drawn from that single fact, but inasmqas the system stops short with that fact, and the rjfiits, that alone can prove the vitality of the system rrfid the beneficial character of the fact, have nut been drawn, we are constrained to condemn both dfi system and its execution, and to ob ject, with the writer in the " Hoku," against spending $3C,000 a-year on an institution that neither provides forJyn perpetuation nor brings up competent men V fernmem omcers or private proiessions. ' We aie glad that the Hawaiians have found voice on a subject that touches them so nearly. Let us hear again from the organ of the Hawaiian people. We have advocated your cause faithfully for many years ; we have made enemies right and left in your behalf; we have argued.prayed and importuned that your christianisers, civilisera and reformers, of every stripe and pattern, should take mors time and do their w"rk better, should educate you to depend upon yourselves, to do their work and to maintain the institutions they introduced, without looking to the Boston Board of Missions, the Roman Propaganda, or the benevolent susceptibilities of foreign countries for a supply of brains to manage either the political, clerical or social organizations of the. country. Now speak for your selves and God speed you ! Pafelic Meeting. On Thursday evening last, a meeting having been called of the native Hawaiians, a large concourse as sembled in the church of Kaumakapili, and organized itself by choosing Mr. Makuia as Chairman. The ob ject of the meeting being to discuss the legal and con stitutional disabilities of the Hawaiians comp ired with foreigners residing in the country. A Committee of five was appointed to report at an adjourned meeting on Thursday evening next at the same place. Fr the East. The Young Hector," Capt. Paty, will have quick dispatch for San Francisco, a large amount of freight eing already engaged and waiting. IT HAS PLEASED THE KING to appoint the Hon. Charles Gordon Hopkins (Member of Hia Privy Council of State and of the House of Nobles) to perform the duties of the Ministers of the Interior, Foreign Afiaira, Finance, and of Secretary at War, until the return of His Rival Highness Prince Kame hameha, now absent with His Majesty's leave, or of Mr. Wyllie, whom His Majesty permits to visit hia estate of Princeville. Mr. Hopkins will enter upon his provisional func tions on the day after that of Mr. Wyllie's embarka tion for Kauai. R. C. WYLLIE, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Secretary at War. Acting Manager of the Inte rior and of Finance. Foreign Office, 13th December, 1862. Special Notices. HAWAIIAN COLLECE. Under Patronage of Her Majesry Queen Emma. Visitor,' the Riht Rerd. Bishop of Honolulu. Lict Scpkbistksdknt, Mr. Mason. Opened Dec. 8, 1802. (CT THE COURSE OK EDUCATION COMPRISES EN fi lial) in all ita branches, practical training in Industrial work, Plain and Fancy Needlework, together with instruction in Dress Making. Music, vocal and instrumental, French, German aud Drawing are extra charges. Terms for boarders under 10, per week; above that age, $4 to be paid monthly iu advance. Washing, Stationery and medical attendance are extra char ges. A limited number of Day Pupils are also received. Boys over 8 can not be admitted. PET" Terras, per week. Apply at (temporary) College, Chaplain street, Honolulu. 33 To the Friends of Education. The Public are already iwait that the principal building of the Seminary at Lahainaluua has been destroyed by Are. There were also destroyed at the same time a Philosophical apparatus and books belonging to the Seminary. The scholars were also sufferers. The estimate for erecting suitable buildings is $3,000. The legislature has appropriated $S,)lO0 to be ap plied for the erection of buildings, aud it will require about $3,000 to complete aud furnish them for the purpose of the school, and to furnish a Philosophical apparatus equ.il to the one destroyed aud to replace the books. And the Board of Education regard It a duty to appeal to the whole people of the Islands for contriho tions to supply the deficiency, so that this College may be put once more into successful operation. There is now an opportu nity for the friecds of education to render essential aid iu a time of great exigency to this insti tuiion, which has been, and, I trust will hereafter be of great service to all our people. I would sug gest that the Superintendent of the schools iu each district, in conjunction with the Treasurer, should take such a course aa they may think most expedient, to raise a subscription for the purpose. Whatever amount may be collected can be paid to the Treasurer of each district, to be transmitted by him to the under signed. M. KEKUANAOA. Office of the Board of Education, Aug. 5, ls6. xXOTICE. 11T ENGLISH PRAYER BOOKS, FOR USE l.V the Curch, may be obtained on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, from 8 P. 51. to 9 P. M., at the Parsonage, Kuku Street. Prices, 75, 62X, and 3I& cenU each. 32 NOTICE The derailed b-z leave to No tify their customer and the public generally, that hereafter they Intend to abandon the practice of opening their respective stores on Sunday mornings but instead will keep open until S o'clock Saturday evenings, or later if found necessary. They hope this will meet the favorable views of their patrons, and that they will uphold them in carrying it out. S. SAVIDGE, 30 Im A. D. CART WRIGHT. LEGAL NOTICE. tTfae Hadersigard altera bia prliaBiil services to the public in the Courts of the Hawaiian Kingdom For the present, he may be consulted at the office, 2d story, Makee's Building, corner of Queen and Kaahumanu streets, over Bishop & Co.' Bank . En trance on Queen street. Nov. 14, I8C2. 29 tf D. L. GREGG. 127- NOTICE "TlfrCWl EG 1ST RV removed to the Department of the Interior. Honolulu, Nov. 1C, 1562. OFFICE i 29 A. F. fc A. 31. LE PROGRES DE L'OCEANIE LODGE, So 134, under th jurisdiction of the Supreme Counci of the Grand Central Lodge of France, working in the ancient Scotch Kite, hold its Regular Meetings on the first Wednesday nearest tiie full moon of every month, at the old Lodge Room in King Street. Visiting brethrenrespectlully invited to attend. By order of W. M. 16-tf. J.io. n. BROWN, Sec-y. HONOLULU RIFLES. ATTENTION! Reg- , ular Drills will be held at the Armorv of the Corns on Friday evening of each week, at 1 o'clock, P. M. Per order. JOHN II. BROWN, Captain. Head Quarters Honolulu Rifles, 1 August 8. 1869. t 42-tf List of Foreign Jurors FOR the January Term of the Supreme Court, to be holden at the Court House, Honolulu, on Monday, the 6th day of January, A.D. 1S63: Sarnl K Rawson Sam'l James Thomas Hughe C Brewer, 2d James Austin Sherman Peck i' II Lewers John Gaskin J S Walker 8 N Cnstle J II C Pratt James I Dowsett George Clark J W Rogers William Duncan William Fetters Rabert lnve Dudley C Bite James .VI Green II L Chase J W Widdifleld W K Snodgrass F Molteno Frederick Banning JNO. E. BARNARD, Clerk Supreme Court. Honolulu, 12th Dec., 1863. 33 3t ALDRICH, WALKER & CO. ! HHH FROM BARK "EMEEALD," REDWOOD LUMBER, superior article; Redwood Shingles Prime Pork, California l.ime. Hair sacks Baker' Extra Floor, Quarter " " II. B. Oysters, California Brick, superior quality. For sale by 291m ALDRICH, WALKER k. Co. English Scythe Hooks. JUST ReetlTtd rx Galilei" a few Patent Scythe Hook, the best article for cutting rtre ever yet imported, at A. 8. CLEGHCRK, 33 On the WbarC REMOVAL. AS. CLEG HORN bege leave reapectfally to inform bis friends and customers, that he bas removed tits Retail Establishment to the building immediately opposite hii lormer stand, and hopes that his increased accommodation will prove for the benefit aud advantage of all concerned. 3 Notice. 4 T A SPECIAL; MEETING OF TIIE L- HAINA SUGAR CO., held on Nor. 23th', of this year, F. W. Hutchison was elected Secretary, in place of C. 8. Bartow, resigned; and Rev. J. F. Pogue was elected Auditor, vice F. W. Hutchison. FERD. W. HUTCHISON, 8ec'y L. 8. Co. Lahaina, Nov. 80th, 1862. 31 3t c HIS A MATTING, 5-4. 6-4 White and Checked For .ale by 11. II ACKFFXD It CO. 6 tf 2Cctu uertiscmcnts. THE STEAMER KILAUEA! WILL LEAVE HONOLULU ON THURSDAY NEXT, DEC. 18th. AND On XKOXTOAY, Jan. 5, 1863, At 1-2 past 4z o'clock F M. FOR LAIIAIXA, KAL.EPOLEPO, MAKER'S LANDING, KEAIiillCEICUA, KAILUA, MAWAIIIAE, UOAOIPU, and ZXTXO ! Tiie Steamer "MM LAURIE!" WILL LEAVE FOll X3L O J.. O On THURSDAY NEXT, Dec. 18th, At 1-2 past 4 P. XVX., And thenceforward she will leave for KOLOA every Thursday, and forNAWRIYVILI every Monday. JANION, GREEN k CO , 29 tf Agents Hawaiian 9. N. Co. REGULAR DISPATCH LIUE! SAN FRANCISCO! The A 1 Clipper Bark M. YOUNG HECTOR! JOHN PATV. Master, Will .ail for the above port on or about Saturday, December 20th, 1862. ItCr F or Freight (havinr most part of her cargo already en gaged), or Passage, apply to WILCOX, RICHARDS t CO., 83 2t Agts of Regular Dispatch Line of Packets. FOR BATAVIA, DIRECT! The A I Dutch Ship -JS GALILEI ! -M, Capt. tax dm MEY, Will have immediate dispatch. OCT" For freight or parage, apply to S3 MELCHER3 A Co. For Hamburg, direct! The fast sailing A 1 Hawaiian Bark m KAMEHAMEHA III, RHODES SPENCER, Master, Will have ina ..ediate diapalch for the a have Pari, tW For freight or passage, having the principal part of her Cargo on board, apply to 83 tf II. IIACKFELD t CO. FOR BREMEN ! DIRECT ! THE OLDENBURG BARK & SYLPHIDE Capt. OSSENB RUGGER, Having most of her cargo on board, and only from 1000 to 2000 bbls. room left, will have immedigte despatch for the above port. Most liberal advances made on consignment. Apply to G. THOM3, or 82 MELCHER3 Co. DUFF GORDON A FEW DOZEN very 6 it. Just received by 34 8t F. S. PRATT k CO. CASKS OP ABOVE (Try superior) Just received by 33 3t r. 8. PRATT k CO. "OLD RESERVE" WHISKY 1858. QASKS AND CASES. 38 8t Just received by F. 3. PRATT k CO. Puncheons of JAMAICA RUM. JrST RECEIVED, an Iiiwoleo of above, ery fine and old. For sale by 33 3t T. 8. PRATT . CO. Fine MartelTs Brandy, qr. casks Rochelle Cognac " " Baskets and Cases of Superior Holland Gin. 250 casks Pale Ale, inpts.&qts For sale by 33 3t r. S.PIlATTtScCo. EEMOVAL. GEORGE W. VOLLUM, BOOK-BINDER ! H A VINO TAKEN" THE STAND ON KAAIIT. nana Street, over the shop formerly occupied by J. Lock wood, opposite Bishop k Co.' Bank, 1 now prepared to execute all order for Binding Pampliltts, Illustrate-; Newspapers magazines music. Old Books &.c. Ac. Particular attention paid to re-binding old and choice Books. i V" h,Tin many year experience in book-binding in all it branche. hope to receive a share of the business requir ed In Honolulu Orders from the other islands should be accompanied with particular direction, as to the style, and if the work is to match volume previously bou-id, a sample volume should be sent with he job. 33 8m PURE BIOS liiDcrttscmmts. I is BUT BURCTESS'S CADDIES HAVE co.ue: TO THE PUBLIC : Man, Woman and Child ; Old, Young and Middle-Aged! yIULE THE UNDERSIGNED HAS XOT the least doubt, that every Parent and Housekeeper in the City will not omit to celebrate, in a proper, Christian and civility) manner, the approaching Holydays, yet be thinks it his duty to Inform the public, that in every thinakpertaining to the Confec tionery line, Cakea, Candles aud Pantry, they will the fullest, most varied, and best assortment at E. BCRGESS's, Fort Street. ITr Order from the other Islands respectfully requested, and a liberal measure in dealing with Juvenile Customers. to Fresh preserved Citron of home manufacture, on hand, and defying competition with any imported, in price or quality. 38 WANTED ! $1000 o $3000 on Iiolloiim! On the Columbian Brig mi T A. BENEDICT. Master. baaI to Ade- II laide, Australia, Lumber loaded. This Brig stands in San Francisco A 1,. and is 6 years old; is built of African oak, for an Austrian Brig of War. Survey, on' certificates and Register can be seen by applving to CAPT. BENEDICT, Master of Brig "Lopud," and Agent for owner and 33 It underwriters. 1T10AAL HOTEL ! THE PROPRIETOR OPTIIE nir faTll lr rtiAwn anlahliaKmstnt tanilun !;.. W2ZAT IT IS, A JT'iixt CI n House ! The Pi-Anriarnp rlolurmmswl a avtanrt isk k : to tho who will patronise hi in, as cannot fail to give the utmost Mil laiacilUU. 33 6m A. THOMPSON, Proprietor. A. S. GLEGHORN! HAS m m m A X D JUST RECEIVED! .. PER .. "Laura & Louisa," "SyHiide," AND DUTCH SHIP " G-ALILEI," LARGE AND FULL ASSORTMENT OF assorted new style and pattern of PRINTS: Suitable for the F0KEIGN & NATIVE TRADE! Bleached Cottons, Unbleached Cottons, Turkey Ited, CoPd Cotton Velvet, Fancy u HEAVY C0n0.&LlE SIIEKTttGS, Muslins, Fancy, and Black and White! Pearl River Denims, Bagging, Card 3Iatches, Cheap Mirrors, Handled Axes, Sheath Knives, JACK KNIVES, CHEAP TABLE do. A. S. C. begs to call the attention of the Country Mer chant to his large and unusual varied Stock, aa be feels as sured they can be well suited in QUANTITY, QUALITY & PRICES i AT THE FIRE PROOF STORE, Corner Kaahumanu & Queen Streets O.V THE WHARF ALSO. ty RETAIL ESTABLISHMENT, on Nuuana Street, above King Street, al 32 JUST RECEIVED SJx. KaliIey Pale Brandy! IN Octaves & Qr. Casks. Pale and Golden Sherry, OF VERY SUPERIOR QUALITY, la Qr. Casks, and GENEVA! In 1 Dozen Cases. Godfrey Rhodes. 33 Si MESS BEEF ! PUT UP BY Mr. D. MeBRIDE.OX KACAl. aa article favorably known oa board of j WHALESHIPS During the last eight year. Quality warranted. Only Not disposed of, and for sale by 30 lm Ea. HOFFSCHLAEGER k STAPEXHORST. Marshall's Superior Currant Wine EX "RADUGA !" F OR SALE BY 29 lm ALDRICH, WALKER k CO. mm COIiIl CAUFORSIA LI3IE For sale by 27 lm ALDRICH, WALKER CO.