Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, OCTOllER 2,
Ct tb three arrivals last week from an Frando, our
advice aretolhelKh. tf-; day ef the sailing cf tbtf l'cun7
lltrtor. No material ehang? is noted in the market! of that
port. Sas of J.73 l.f. bbls ifiuivii'h I-iUnd sugars are re jx.rtc.l
as Laving taken pU dur.ng tl.e first t- n 2ay in i-' jteii.UT
"at filmic $13,, chiefly at the latb r f-i-ure."
The advices regarding Hawaiian rice are considered not so
favorable a thre trt'f -re r..ccivil. The Urge ctuaidity sent
ivtr in the Cooitt had created an exrrsa of fimt qu.il.ty rice,
and the couseijuence was a reduct on in the price, w it!i m'-re
difficulty intheiaieof it. Large quantities of Peruvian ric?
are now imported into S.in Fnr.r-vo, which supplies the place
of Carolina rice. Thi Peruvian product come indirect com
petition with ours anil will continue to do go, as the paddy cau
Ue raised in Peru t about li iu., per j.u:k1, while the rice has
been bringing from 9 lie in San Francisco; hut owiuj to tle
tantuie of it now imj-irt-I there, the pric may decline t till
further. At the latest dates, it wad difficult to tll our rice at
Indeed ft seemi probable that u r market for rice will not
prove quite ao firm as j-ianUTS anticipated, ami that they may
hare to submit to a still further decline, to perhaps 2c or 2;c for
first quality paddy. Even thi ought tw be considered remuner
ative. If plantati-ioa are conducted with economy. More care
will also have t be taea with the grain, and sotne mode de
vised for assorting it into a first and econd quality. This can
I est be done after it is hailed, the small and broken kernels
being separated from the Urge by sifting. I:y thi means, the
trt quality will command the full rate of bet Carolina, while
the second will bring Iea.
That our readers and others embarking in rice culture Day
bare some reliable data to go by, we insert the following ac
tual reaolta of two shipments of Sandwich Island rice :
10,4! lbs. paddy shipped June 11, by the Yankee, yielded,
after huiHug and polishing, 6,240 11m. rice, showing a losa of 33
and 17-ltbi, or nearly tf-6Ui of the ahtptnent. This lot sold
la July an l August for 10 SO per lO) lbs., returning to the
producer $4 21 per 100 lbs.
8,0 lb. paddy shipped JoTy 18, per Sped ctlt, turned out
after hulling and polishing, 5,050 Ins. rice, showing a loss of 37
and 44-lOOths. This lot sold $9 ii jt 100 lbs., leaving to
the shipper $3 61 per 100 lb.
The expeoa-a uo thipiueut, from the time the paddy is put
on board to iU sale. Including frieght, duty, cost of cleaning and
polUhing, storage, commtMion, and loos la weight fnxn drying
or shrinking, (the ltfr-r Item being very considerable,) are
froio fi to C ct. per lb. These dat t are correct and may be re
In the San Francisco Bulletin, it Is statel that tins bark
Rtekmund tailed from New Red ford fer Honolulu August 9.
The bark Auckland touched here od the 25th, en route from
Baa Francisco fur Shanghae, and sailed on the lioth.
The Young lltetur which arrived on the 2o-.li, will take her
place in the Regular Ltspatch line of Packets, to sad in ten
TTe SpetdictU sails for Hongkong about Saturday. She
, takes a qoantity of Hawaiian floor, fungu.4, 4c, 4c, and is
regfitered under the Hawaiian flag.
- F.siHisOK is nominal at 20 jr cent, with little djng. The
eoosuUr exchange at this port for the quarter Just ckned, has
been taken op by tender at from 1 1 to 2J er cent.
Trswle is improving, and there is every pnpect of a brisk
fIl season. The harbor presenU a more live!y apearance, our
Importers will soon be in receipt of their fall supplies, two vessel
being now fully due, and several others to arrive during the
ITEIT BEDFORD OIL MARKET.
The oil market lias been rery quiet this week. We do not
hear of a single saie of sperm oil ; there is some inquiry, but
since the fall in foreign exchange, business has be-n a ta stand.
Holders are not so firm as last week, and oil Could be bought at
I 40 per gallon.
Whale oil is aUo affertel by the rate of exchange ; there is a
demand tor export, but tmnaciiiiu to nay extent cannot le
uale at the quotation. Ttie sales this week have been SO brla
tor export at 60 cents p r gal j and 700 bi ls, iu parrels, light
and dark, for borne use, at CO cents. About "00 brls were
Soid la week, after our reort was made op, at the above price.
Nothing doing in whtUHxjoe.
The exports from Ne York for the week ending July 2Sih
inctuile 73 ffal. what? oil. 6u,'.sd d.., Srm oil, and 47.73S
Ifc., whlebooe. Since Jan. lit, S25.4CJ gals., whaie oil have
been exported from the port of Sew York same time last year
but 21t.0 gaU. Since Jan. 1st, ST'J,.;i gala., Snn od,
agalnM 7H.I4J same time last year, of whalebone since Jan.
1st, 57..1 w ft., againrt 613,7 ii same time Ust year.
In the London market July Isth. oils were dull 4rdotial
speno brio ofTere.1 at , and American at XS3 ; 10 asked
fur pale seal to arrive : and Hi for tfouthem.
At Havre July Ihoi, whale oil was quoted at 46r. A small
lot of whalebone. Northwestern, was realized at 4f. per 4
kili. Standard, Jwj. 0.
EasTk-as Maeist Itexs.
A2shTp Tropic, of Nesr Belrord, 51 tons, built nt Bath in
IS51, now in Boston, is reported sold to parties in Boston lor
Ship Arab, of Fairhaven. was Sold to parties In Boston terms
not made poMtc.
Ship Isaac Hicks, 405 tons, of New London, has been pur
chased by Brown V ihle, ship Itrokers, for parties in Boston,
the will be employed in the merchant service.
Bvk Genera! Scott. 350 tons, now lying at Fairhaven, has
been withdrawn from the whaling badness, and told on private
term to Memra. Browne is. Wilde, of Bootoa.
In New Heilf.nl, it lnt at auction, one-fourth of ship
Caxetle, of N. B-, a disrhan-id from her last Toyaite, to Thomas
Nye, jr., at the rate of f 40uO ; and one-eighth of ship Euphrates,
of Mew Bedford, to Ueorge Barney, at the rate of J00o.
Ship Europa, just arrived at Kdgartown from a whaling voy
age, will be refilled Immediately, and sad under command of
Capt. S. W. Cnwby. of Ugartowu.
Ship Vineyard, of Cdgartown, is now fitting at the port 6r a
Bark America, of Holmes' Hole, is Iteing refitted for a whal
ing voyage, lo be commanded by Cai t. J. A. Luce, her Ute
We have been favored with the ffc wring information by che
1st officer of the bark Fittt from Australia via San Francisco -n'hairt
Sold im Sgdnev.
Ship Magnolia, of X. C (now the British lark Fk.) has len
old into tbe merchant serrice, and, by last accounts, she was
loading cm Is at Newcastle r Manila.
Jup Syren tltaeen, of rairhavea. (now tlie British bark Alice
Cameron.) ha been sold, and Ls employed in the merchant ser
rice between Sydney and New Zealand.
Sperm whaling bark L. B. J eon v. has been sold fi the Limn
person that porclutsed the Syren Wueen, a ad is also engaged In
the ovcrchant service. Her name has not been changed.
.Moon I'bnsr n( Honolulu, its Orlnber.
T. H. X.
Fnll Mn. 7 10 15 M.
Last Quarter,... 15 1 11 A.
ir. h. m.
New Moon 22 9 6 A.
First Quarter.. 20 1 13 A.
Foa S ri5cico per Young Hector, on or about the 11th.
Fob Karat per Kalaiua, to-day.
Foa Labi per Maria, to-day.
PORT OP HOLTOIsTJIsU. II. I.
Am bark Ancklaml, Tucker, IS days from San Fran-
Tc u do ana on, ami sailed again next day
25 Sch Moiwahine. Kabeaaa, from Koloa and Nawiliwili,
with 20 brl beef, 3 brls tallow, 13 hide. 74 bags
paddy, & piir, me fungus, sjiecie ($311.) 15 cds
wood, and 21 passengers.
25 Pch Moikeiki. Napelft. fm Kahalui and Lahaina. with
. a lot of wheat, 20 brU lallow, 4 pig, ami 7 deik
tS Am ship Young Hector, Chadwick, 15 days from San
?7 Am bark Nile, Eilrilge, 16 days from San Francisco.
-' Haw. wh brig Wailua. Las. Ust fi-m Bonin Islands,
21 months out, 4 JO y, loo rls encnanut oil.
23 Steamer Kilaura, rerr-II. from windwanl ports, with
ja oags eon-e. is Dales fungus, S bag nee, a rolls
" leather. 74 hides. 6 hrfa i. lnnM Knb roll,. AS
l t . . i i . . " ' .
- nuir, o sneeji, a norses. e h.-'s, keg nutter. or
0e0 onuses, U) o-ci-anuts,nd a lar-je quant. ty of
('I' MU. C.
cU Kama Ro,,ke. W. thrf.y, from Mikee'i Landing
& LahaiM. with liO Lev u?ar, 10 brU molasses,
30 hide, lot jjt skins, hse, li cord wood
2 cabin anJ 42 deck asencers.
CO Set Maria, Crane, from Hai ai i. with 20 cor. Is wood,
JO bajr paddy 7 cabin ard 7 deek passei.pers.
1 ch K- In ma. Clark, from K.oa and Nawiliwili. with
r Is wood, Oo cheeses, 11 krgj butter 1 cabin
arl 10 i Uric pnwentrvr.
1 Sch Kaniol. .hepherJ, from Kahctui and Lahaina,
With 150 bag fi.ur, IjO ke;r urar. 9 bags rice,
i) hi.Ua 8 cabin and 4 deca passt-ncer.
1 Sch Kaaiehameha. Green, froiu Maliko. with 1-0 brls
' , molasses, 12 hides, and 3 passengers.
IJEI'Jl UTI UES.
25 Am sch Toan.In. Gardner. f.r Victoria. V. I.
-j Sch Hannah, An tone, f,r Ililo and other windward
25 Sch Ksmefcameha, Green, for Maliko.
23 Sch Moikeiki. Nar!, fr Lah.ilna and Kannhil.
2l Pch Muiwanine, Kuh-ana. fr Kolca and Nawiliwili.
CO tcfl Kmma Uooke, Wetherby, for Lahaina .V Makce'a
From S Ttixsn.tro per Yocn? Hector, SVpt. CO Geo N
Makee, 1'red Rose, II Raymond, John Hurley, M Chesebro, A D
- front S FaJSCTswro pr Nile, 5ept. 27 A W Allen and
rtfe; Jlias Alleo, J WUkerson and wife, R B Carsley.
V COaSTWIS. .
Fcm JVwabi Pokts per Kilaaea, Scrt 2S J M'Ouire,
wife aiwJ ri.ild. Ir IlenKk. Mr J Rice and 3 children, Mr Scott ,
Vr JVigh tU fWhaefcr, V K Vid:S 'n Cornwell 13 cabin and
Vii deck pae.Dg.
t:r Tark A ir, i:Mri !g.. Ltft ?ji Fran:iro e;. 11. Fir.-t
three days had N.W. windi, and tlie remainder of the pasaj:e
ha.1 light E. by N. breezes. Sighted Maui on Friday, iolh u!t.,
aiid cunie into rt next day.
XJ" Trig H'ailifi, Las, reprts Left Homdula Jan. 11,
ISO!, (,n a wh.i!::.g and trading cruise South, and cruised prin
cipally on the line and amorjjj the Micron si an group. Took 14
sperm whaies, and obtained lo brls. cocoanut oil. Oct. 11, 'CI,
discovered a s..oal in laL 7 3 45 loi.g. 169 64 E. about ha'.f
a xnile wide, an I in iengtb, as far as could be seen from the
tua-'St-hea-J it vtands N.W. and S.E.; we p:iail over it, an 1
found 11 fathoms water ; abut one and a half miles from where
we was, the water had a milky apK.-arance, and thinks a vessel
passing over th re would be likely to strike ; did not find this
shoal on any of my charu, therefore, ships passii.g that way
will require to Veep a sharp look-out. At the place where we
wotit over, the rocks were plainly visible under the vessel. Oet.
2?, lat. 5 40 S-, 140 13 K., during the night, we discovered
anoth'T shoal, not down in our chart ; it is situated between
Itooke and Lotten Island, and is a1out half a mile in circum
ference, and is covered with tree. Nov. 5, discovered another
!-h.-l to the westward of New Uritain, N.W. of Nord Island,
five miles o!T shore. This shoal is about half a mile wide and
five miles long, having the apiearauce of a half mxjii ; we
lowered a boat and examined it. finding about 10 feet water
thereon. Oo approaching this shoal, the man at the mat-head
cried, 'There she blows ! tut on bearing it wc discovered it to
be a boiling spring, cntahtly emitting water aout 150 f-et ii
the air, and on first sihtin this, it had just the appearance of
a whale spoutiug ; tins Fpring can be s-cn aliout 20 miles off.
Cruised Ust i:i the vicinity of the I!-sin I.-Unds, and took t!ire
more sjw-nn whales, .rrive-l at Wiim'i, Kauai, on the 21st of
September, where we procured provisions, and arrived at Hono
lulu on tlie 27th, ail well.
VKSSKLS IV POUT OCTOllER 2.
Am bark Speedwell, Iloidsworth.
Am ship LeoiiiUs, Wood.
Am ship Voung Hector, Commodore Puty.
Am bark Nile, FUb.
Ship lU'indeer, Haynor
I.-it'Mir du Pin, Favorcu
Bark Florida, Fi;h
llark Brnganza. Turner
j Brig W ailua, Lass
Vrf I t-lxp-rlrl Troiis Foreign lorl.
Am bark Comet, Binith, to sail from San Francisco about fept.
2U ilne early in Uctolier.
Missionary pacV.et Morning Star, Gelelt, from Micronesia due
in all November,
llark I'arnii- tta saileil from London July 5, for Honolulu dinct.
Consigned V J. T. Waterhotise.
Am. ship Ka-lusa. I'uriiitt. saileil from Boston Jut.e 13, witli a
carro of assorted md.-e. to C. Brewer A: Co.
Am. ship Erie, Jernegan, sailed from New l:ilf..r.l May 13, with
a full cargo of assorted mde. to Wilcox, Itichards K Co.
Haw ebiOiier Liholibo, l!u-h, fr'-in I'lxenix Island overdue.
1'utch ship Galilei, K ch. saileil from London June 7, with
asstd. cargo to J anion, tJreen it Co.
Hamburg bark I,iara A; Louise, Urk', to sad from llaml urg
May 1, with m lse to .Messrs. Hackfeld .V Co.
OU- iibV bark Sylphiilc, Iloepematm, to sail from Bremen alniut
May 1, with merchandise to M etchers if Co.
Bremen bark Pauline, to leave lireni-n April 10 to 15,
with asstd cargo to HnflschUger & Stapenhorst.
From Si Fbascisco per Young Hector, Sept. 2i pkgs,
4 J cs, 15 boxes, and 1 barrel nwlse, 20 cases kerosene oil. 4 pkt;s
shovel, 10 kegs nails, 17.200 bricks, 14,o.J f..--t ImanU, 4 bales
gunny bass, 3J boxes npples, 2 do fruit, o Ik-Hs, 4 bales denims,
5 stoves, 2 casks and 2 barrels, 50 trcs salmon. 111 ph. ks oats,
105 do barley, 1 sewing machine, 3 pkgs machinery, CO brls lime
6 kegs lager beer. ,
From fiS Fhsnci.sco per Nile, Sept. 27 215 doors, 20 pkirs
windows, CO brls salmon, 6 cs mdse, M bars iron, 1 ikg 8;iw.
SO M bricks. 97 walrus teeth.
For Victoria per Toando. Sept. 2j
galls mol.tsses. Value 5,4.'!5 CO.
-74,057 lbs sugar, 4.SC0
Kobkrtso On loard bark Comrt, Aws. 2S, Margaret Ann,
aged one year, daughter of His Honor Jud'e Kobe rt son, of
Smith At Waimea, Hawaii, Sept. 23, Capt. James Smith,
aged about 65 years, formerly a pilot of the M.rt of Honolulu.
Wish At U.S. Hospital, Honolulu, Sept. 11. Henry W ish,
a Dane, who came from California several months a.L'o, and has
been confined sick in the hospital tit Lahaina and in Honolulu.
51 A-sojf At V. S. Hospital, Honolulu, Sept. 10, Nelson Mason,
a colored seaman.
THURSDAY, OCTOBF.ll 2.
The astounding ncwa which poured in ujion
us on Thursday, Friday and Saturday hut, bring
ing the wildest reports from the seat of war
down to September 0, Crtt of victory, then of
retreats, struck every one dumb the friends of
the Union with amazement at the reverses, and
the eympatliisers with the rebels with equal
amazement at the incredible successes and dash
ing boldness of Lee and Johr.son. Where Union
victories were looked for and even heralded
with flaming extras, repulses are announced.
The tide of war has turned for lite moment
against the government, and the rebels are
sweeping onward and northward almost un
checked in every quarter; in a word and to
speak impartially, the Union forces have, dur
ing the past sixty days, been completely out
liut before we comment further on the pic
ture, it will be well to endeavor to unravel the
numerous short, disconnected and almost unin
telligible telegrams, and see, if possible, what
has taken place and how matters rested at the
latest dates. Our previous advices were to the
2Gth of August, when the two armies were rest
ing on the IJappahannock, as shown in the dia
gram printed in our paper of the lSth. As we
then remarked, might be attempted, Jackson
suddenly moved his forces, on the 27th, up past
AVarrenton, and got to the North r( the Union
army, between it and "Washington. This was
dune so suddenly and was so bold a movement,
that it took Pope by surprise, who, in
order to retain his communication with M'CIel
lan's army, and fearing perhaps lest he might
get caught between two heavy rebel armies, fell
back to Manassas and Centreville. This retreat
Ivisses in killed and wounded durinr the four
i" - - 1 - . . . 1 . .1,1. -
tio uas, e see siai.'u at nut over o,vou in
the Union army, but from the frequent mention
of "stragglers" officers as well as men, we
infer that the division? were much broken up.
The rebels do not ajpear to have suffered to
tlie same extent, for we hear of Jackson dashing
ofT from the battle field, with heavy forces and
batteries, and throwing them suddenly over the
Potomac at various points from Edward's Ferry
to Toint of Rocks and Harper's Ferry into Mary
land. This must have occurred on the 2d to oth
of September, for on the latter day, we hear of
him at Frederick City, in Maryland, with 50,000
men and !27 batteries, moving northward to
Pennsylvania or eastward to Baltimore. The
latter track is more likely his destination, after
destroying at Hanover, Pa., the railroad which
connects Baltimore and Harriaburg.
This sudden incursion of Stonewall Jackson
int) Maryland and Pennsylvania is certainly as
bold a strategy as has taken place during the
war, and whatever may bo its reMilt, for celerity
of movement and boldness of conception it is
worthv of Napoleon the Great. Jackson is evi
dently reiving on a general uprising of the rebels
in Maryland, and it is stated that he expected
to enroll 50,0(10 Marvlander5 with his forces.
must have been sudden, and probably to some I . . ,
. ,. - i . i- ts . ouvno mai viii oo-i ,ujj ere actually in were mane at tlie intersections or the principal tboroaphrares.
extent disorganized the Lnion army. lor Several . , , , y f , G.MSmn KveryUrfy was jubilant, and mutual im'tulat...... were ex-
davo from the "7th of no-USt to S..nt.-I,,brr 1 SerV,Ce OUly lst 1,10 "nce OI tlie OlMMUJO pressed, which showed how earnest is the ptriotism of the peo-
OayS, irOIU the .tll OI -UgU6t tO iX-pUmber 1, L on furlough or in lJOr,;tas. It is gtateJ j pie. After a lapse of three hours an 'extra was issued. It
a series Of battles Were foujrht, of which it is -i ,.v n,,A f , , , was speedily exhausted. The news truly t. Id how our soldiers
i-.r ah I t , , ,. tbat over IJ,UUU Of the federal army have i are Hhtiiv and living fur their country, but it was anything
diuicult to tell what the result was ; but from ronstintiv abont anions thoW friom!- am , ut ri- lt was iuiuinouiy rei-n-e.i that further
i!U-.p..nff-,H,r IU I'nl.n ormr n(T . ,cf Constantly lXH.ll aiiStnt among tlieir lrienda On and better news was coming over the wires, and a second eM
ail we Can gather, the L nion ami SuOeied most, fuploughf anJ 0f course hj conscnt of the GcT. tinn was announced, which w almost Stnm. d-ately bought up.
t'Y becominr disorganized and scattered. The x i t Hut the intelligence was still more unsatisfactory. Intiiues like
n ' "'o'""1- ".nneiwi. nil. ernment. NOW When SUCh a State of thino-a these, when men r.-el more Wi.!v fhn laT,m,.. .w,.,
They have boasted of large numbers of rebels
there, and they will now have an opportunity to
prove it, if it is so. It is possible that he nay
L:nd such an accession in numbers as will enable
him to hold his position for a time and do serin;
damage. But his success is all uncertain as yet,
and the chances are about cen.
The reports state that up to September 9th,
about 50,000 rebels had crossed into Maryland,
and moved through Frederick City, which
about 44 miles X. W. from Washington, the.ntf
to Westminster, which is 32 miles from Balti
more and 43 from Washington due north. Here
they will probably rest to receive any -MaryUm!
recruits that may offer to enlist.
The first question that arises here is, what
caused these sudden reverses to the Union forces?
Surely it was not want of means or men, for
Tope had on the banks of the Kappahanuock, js
is stated in paters received, 125,000 men, whit
M'CIellan's forces at Alexandria and those h
Washington must have been at least 80,0'.
After carefully reading over all the reports, aol
comparing each with the other, it appears thi
either there was a serious panic or a great wart
of generalship and perhaps both. We inclirtt
to think the reverses attributable to the latter,
beeause (Jen. M'Dowell is said to have been h
New York under arre6t for trtason, and 1 al
demanded a court martial, while Gen. Tope hs
been sent out west to take care of the Indiar s!
Secretary of War Stanton has resigned, anl
Ilalleck appointed iu his place. These change
furnish the key to the sudden and singular turr
of affairs. Stanton's removal and M'DowelH
arrest will rather meet public approbation, thar
otherwise. Hut what has caused this suddet
change regarding Pope? Was he only a paj ei
general and a sham ? These are questions which
we cannot solve ; but the telegrams sufficiently
show that there has been something at fault in
the generals engaged in the battle.
The appointment of Gen. Ilalleck to be Sec
retary of War in place of Stanton, is an omen
of good. A thorough-bred scldicr, an experi
enced statesman, and a patriot of the stamp that
i wanted, lie will fill the post with ability. It
has been a matter of surprise that the President
has not before selected a General to fill that
bureau and conduct tlie war. A simple civilian
may answer, but the chances were nine to ter
in favor of a soldier's conducting it mort
Again M'Clellan's form looms up in the hori
zon. Patiently resting for weeks before Kieh
mond, and waiting for the reinforcements he
daily begged and looked for, we have seen him
gallantly retreating with his army, under tlit
galling fire of superior forces, and bringing it
thro' seven days' battles, to a safe retreat, with a
skill and bravery worthy of a Wellington ; wc
have seen him quietly obey orders from the
department, remove all his troops to Alexandria,
and pushed into the back-ground, to stand as a
reserve in case he might be wanted to crown the
exploits of Pope ; we have seen him calmly
parsing through and submitting to all this, likt
a true soldier, without a word of repining or
defense. Suddenly tlie tide turns, the supposed
invincible army of Pope is nowhere, the rebels
victorious, Maryland invaded, Washington men
aced. Once before, (after the battie of Bull's
Bun,) he was called out to stay the victorious
rebel.s and save Washington. Once again, (after
the second battle of Bull's Bun,) he has Wen
called but to stay the rebels and save Washing
ton. And he vrill do it. That little telegrf. i
of three lines, announcing that he has bom
restored as Commander in Chief, gives us mo'e
hope than a dozen victories. He is a soldier aoJ
a general, in whom the masses have the mo?t
perfect confidence. The reverses before Bieii
mond were less his fault than those of his
superiors. With his army he is almost an idol.
It is only from rabid abolition and demagogue
papers that complaint has been rajsed against
him, and that without cause. His only fault, if
he has any, is his extreme caution. Like Lord
Baglan he is slow and sure, and will not nicve
till he is confident of success. t
On the 5th of September, Gen. M'Clellan re
ceived l.fs appointment, and immediately orderid
his army to be provided with three days' ratiors.
It probably was in motion by the 7th, and
though its destination is not hinted, it was rnrst
likely bound up the Potomac, to intercept and
cut off the rebel forces. Beyond that it woud
be premature to conjecture where he has gone ;
but if Stonewall Jackson gets out of Marylard
with his 50,000 men and 27 batteries as easily is
he got into it, then he will deserve the fame be
is now acquiring for boldness and strategy.
With Ilalleck directing the campaign and j
M'Clellan executing it, the rebels will find tie
neighborhood of Washington a warmer place
than ever Bichmond was ; and Union men ne?d
have no fears for the result.
The papers by this mail throw eome light as to
the number of men in actual service. Peorle
have been supposing all along that the Union
consisted of five or six hundred thousand !
Nominally it has, but a table published
, , i o.-i mm '
exists in time of war, it seems as if there was
On t lie other hand, it is now stated that the
rebel forces comprise 700,000 men actually in
the field ; and judging from the fact that in
nearly every engagement, east or west, the
Union forces are continually reported as being
in the minority, this may be correct. The New
York Herald, early in August, published a state
ment from a gentleman in Baltimore, who had
constant communication with the rebel govern
ment, giving their plans, which has proved very
nearly true thus far. Wo copy a paragraph
' According to tbe calculations of the rebel War
Department it will require only 12-3,000 troops to Je
fend Richmond an 1 to manoeuvre cn the peniD?u!a,
25,000 to defend the rail-roa 1 from Gordonsville to
Chattanooga, 25,000 to defend Mobile, 0.0,009 to de
fend Vicksburg, 25,000 far operations in Tennessee
arid Kentucky total, 295,000. For the attack cn
Washington. 250,000 picked troops are now being
massed at Richmond, Gordonsvilie, Charlottesville,
Lynchburg, and Burkesviile. Besides all the troops
enumerated above, they havcseveral corps of reserves
as they are called, aaiountinj: to 155,000 men ; but
as this number, with the others, would just make up
the 7013,00) troops which they claim to have in arms
the probability is that they are newly raised con
scripts, who have been put into camps of instruction
and are being drilled, so as to be able to act as re
serves. The expedition against Washington is to be
coimnanJol Lj Geu. Lee in person. Gen. Jackm
and Gen. Johnson are to have commands in it. It is
not known when the expedition will start, but (he
impression prevails that it will be soon. It is de
signed to mute the whole move suddenly. The city
is to be invested. If the present plans of the relels
are carried cut, an attempt will be maJe to capture
the city either by stratagem or ty assault, or by
It will be remembered that the above was
printed in New York thirty days before Jackson
invaded Maryland. The crisis has come it was
expected, it was needed. As one of the Secreta
ries of the gjvernment at Washington said in
July, " we need to have Washington menaced
again, before the people realize the magnitude
of the struggle." The invasion of Maryland
and Pennsylvania must raise the public excite
ment as it has never yet been done. The North
has not began to feel the weight of the war.
The people must soon arrive, says the S. F.
Htrald, which for a long time sympathized with
the south, 44 at that frame of mind when meas
ures of the most extreme character to suppress
the rebellion will be urged with overwhelming
force upon the Administration. Abstractions
re obsolete. The slavery question which has
been so tenderly dealt with, all loyal men will
be agreed upon. If it stands in the way of the
peace of the country, slavery must be wiped out.
If State lines are interposed to prevent a sj-cedy
settlement of our difficulties, they must be oblit
erated. Tlie people of the North will place
themselves on equal terms with the Rebels in
this respect, that while the South seeks to sub
vert the institutions of the country, the North
will subvert and destroy the institutions of the
South. At a time like this, it is of no use to
fight a man with argument, or with your fist,
while he meets you with rilks and cannon."
Although we have the fullest faith in the ulti
mate triumph of the Government, it is not to be
dissembled that the month of September was one
of awful peril to it. But only when the people
come to view the situation in that light, as they
must have viewed it, will they rise in their
majesty and power. In Forney's Press we find
an article which shows that Pennsylvania is al
ready waked up. It is such talk as this that is
needed, and not simply words, but actions :
Annihilation ! Shall the Republic be annihilated
or shall the Rebellion be annihilated? Such is the
distinct alternative. Which shall we choose? The
hour for hesitation has passed.- The hour for deter
mination has come. Every minute adds alike to the
responsibilities and to the perils of the government.
Bat the government must be saved. In this great
necessity all minor issues, doubts, and interests are
absorbed. It is one of the grand characteristics of
our people that ever new danger calls from them
new courage. Victory does not create over exulta
tion ; for victory is their deserved reward, and they
accept it as such. But defeat maddens them. They
do not find the word defeat in their vocabulary ; and
and they have not yet learned to submit to the de
cree that a cause so right as ours may sometimes be
overborne by the worst of foes. But they rebouud
from every fall with herculeau energy To such a
race the alternative of the annihilation of their gov
ernment or the annihilation of the rebellion is now
I presented. Tney will not weaken under it. All that
! is that they should fed that it is so. This done aud
the great work is begun. There are some things
j th it should be written on our hearts like those
j axioms that have lived so long as to become petrified
I facts. These are : No peace that is not conquered.
The rebels firht for their lives and for our death.
Wc could not give what they would demand, with
out consenting to our own degratii.n, and to such a
mutilation of our owu soil as would leave us doubly
In the west as in the east, the rebels were ad
vancing north through Kentucky, apparently
with little hindrance, for as they advanced, the
Union forces fell back from place to place.
Frankfort and Li.-xington were in their possession,
and Louisville and Cincinnati menaced. We do
not believe that they will cross the Ohio Itiver as
readily as they did the Potomac, nor is there the
same inducement for them to do so, for they
could not find sympathisers in Ohio as they may
In the South West, they still hold Vicksburg,
and threaten New Orleans. But it is doubtful
whether the latter place can be retaken or held
by them without gun-boats to support them,
which they do not possess, but which the federal
i rmy has in abundance. The trade between
New Orleans and Northern ports is increasing,
and large shipments of sugar, molasses and cot
ton had been made, upwards of thirty cargoes
having been sent off.
NOTES OF THIS WI3EK.
A Hoax. It is not often that we get so badly
hoaxed as we were on Thursday last, in the charac
ter of the news from Sau Francisco and the East,
issued in our extra. We were unintentionally
hoaxed, and must own up to it. The false report,
however, did not originate here, but the entire com
munity of fc'an Francisco were taken in in the same
way. The captain of the bark who furnished us tLe
news, was in no way to blame, inasmuch as when he
left San Francisco, it was there fully believed. The
I following from the San Francisco Herald explains
how it occurred, and its comments are very just :
A shameful hoax was imposed upon the people of this city, on
Saturday, and if its authors were prompted by mercenary mo
tives they deserve the severest condemnation. In the eveniie
a placard was i-'Sted on the bulletin board of one of our news
ri"'"ffiT,r,hir!,nn,n'1 that ? P.re" v',eral
leen won, and that 34.000 prisouers had len captured. This
intelligence spread through the city like wild fire, immense
" owds gathere.1 on Montgomery street, and several bonfires
;ie3e, wnen men ivei more neepiy inan iansuai:e can expre
uuo uiey nninaiuv nve Miisinen wno are staking tneir all
j ncrair.st the rebellion, it is wicked to trifle on the subject of the
I war. It will do no good to proclaim a victory when there per-
j Laps has been a reverie. ?uch misrepresttitatkns do harm to
I the national cause, i n making it the jest -t tlie nurccr'.us rebels
' we have in our n.idst. At the Kan, as well a here, all tbe j.-
! pie desire to know is the truth, in or-Ier that if there hus Ken a
i-Teat thev may prepare to retrieve the loss, and if a victorv, to
improve the advantage.
. First Bale of Cotton. A noteworthy arrival
occurred last week, not noticed in our shipping mem
oranda being none other than the first bale of cot
ton from Molokai. on which Island it was grown.
Small as this item may appear, we may live to see
j the day when our exports of cotton will exceed our
present pulu exports. Ordinary cotton, at the latest
advices, was worth 47 to 50 cts. per pound, in New
York, where two years ago the same quality brought
only 11 and 12 cts. And there is every prospect of
the price continuing to rise. Then let ua have more
Starlet Fever. This disease, known also as
srarletina, is reported to have male its appearance
in this city, Capt. HolJsworth's oldest boy having
been attacked with it. If the report is reliable, it is
the first instaLcc of its being known here.
We are indebted to Capt. Tucker of the
Auckland and Mr. Price for favors by the above
Tessel. Also to Messrs. M'Rucr & Merrill, C. W.
Crooks & Co., and J. V. Sullivan for news favors by
the Younz Hector.
-f We Eud in the 3. F. Jiulhtin, the fallowing
relating to tbe Episcopal Missionaries shortly expect
ed here. By it, it seems they did not leave England
on the 20th of July, as has before been announced :
1?i.:thii MtssioNAKiKS i ok thk Sasdwich Isalsds. The
Hi.ei.il service connected with the H'Jtioiulu mission tt"k vluce
in Westminster Abbey. Lon.lon. on the 2 'nl of July, the KevM
lr. Staler, Hi-hnj, nf Honolulu, t;kinK a part in the proceeding
ati.l i!e:irliin- the sermon, la t'e course of his remark, which
mainly I'or.f.iial to a statement of the eflforu which had"
K-. n made at various jerii! toward the introduction or civilixa
t;on and Oiri-'-iai.itv in the Islands Ir. Staley said :
In 1M1. 117. 1M and lv'.S, attempt. were made, chiefly on
the part of the Knirlish nd other relents, to obtain Knglhh
rVrpvmeii at Honolulu, but without success. Last year the
K:iij wrr.ie hiinseirou the subject to Her Majesty the Vjuet-n,
and by his Minister to the Archbishop i f Canterbury . express
not only his own earnest wishes, but those of the residents,
that a r.,s!,op should be apj.oiiited. A coiinnitb-e, cor.sistins of
the lSishop of lf..rd. hord JU Ii rt Cecil, M. I., Mr. A. lteresford
Hope, the Kev'd illiam IVntoii. M. A.. ir.ieun.lK nt of St. Har
tholoinew's. CrippWate, Ar.-h deacon lSiekersteth, Arclwleacon
Grant, Mr. H.ibb.irj, M. 1'.. and other (Tenth-men, was formed,
and the result of their lalK-r. was that a 15i.sl.op was designated,
bv the I'rimate. anil consecrated."
"The liishop with a small staff of Clenrymen. is to leave Eng.
land in the course of the present month for Honolulu.
ST Iii the London llst-y.in of Julj 23 and 20
we also find the following items, which will interest
Thk HoNon ix PisnoPRic. A relipious service is to take
place to-day, (July 2o,) in Westminster Abln-y, to celebrate the
departure ol the interesting mission to Honolulu. 1 he appoint
ment of the liishop and his coadjutors originated, it will l-e re
nictuhercii, in an application of th King: of Hawaii to our
Uueen and the Archbishop i f Canb-rburv more than a year aco.
Her Majesty has Ik-mi pleas, d to accept the office of Sonsor to
the Kniir at the baptism of tie infant IVince, which is to be the
lirst official act of the liishop ..n his arrival. The mission staff
will at first consist of the liishop and three clenrymen, one of
whom has already gone out by way of liiitish Columbia, in
chiirire of the female emigrants on U.ard the 7 ynttnoutn.
The liishop of Honolulu will sail for his distant diocese on the
l.th of September. The KevM VK K. Scott, M. A., late Minis
ter of St. Mary's, Harlow, h is preceded the liishop, and two
other clergymen will accompany his Lordship. namely the
Kev. K. I'.lmtson, of Coddes len Theological College, aud the
itev. u . .Mason, M. A., or C amnrulge.
Fall of a Meteor. Rev. E. Johnson communi
cates the following about a meteor which has lately
fallen on Kauai. We may remark here that meteors
are observable every niht, and often very frequent.
About ten days since, at 9 P. M., we saw one of more
than us-ual brilliancy, shoot out from the S.W. and
passing in a northwesterly direction, burst nearly in
the zenith. It differed from most meteors in its
ascend'mg motion. But to the letter. It is not im
probable that the meteoric stones, which created the
noise referred to, mijht be discovered, if sought for :
"An interesting phenomenon was notice.! at Hanalei, Kauai,
on Sabbath l M. aixiut 4 o'clock, Sept. 14ih. There was a re
Kirt like that of rrry Jirmy osnrmn towards the S.K. It was
followed by a slighter noise a few seconds after. Natives report
the passir.g of two balls of fire from the clou Is towards the
ground, simultaneous with the reports. The same sounds were
heard distinctly at Lihue, seme twenty-five miles from Hana
lei. and seemed to be in the direction of K-Milau, the district
lyini; lietween Hanalei and Lihue. So that the position of the
passing meteors must have been lietween the two places. K. J."
Cotr.M) Past. A correspondent at Hanalei writes
us as follows :
" Having notic-d in the Advertiser of Sept. 18th, on account
of the pilot boat Julia having drifted to sea from San Francisco,
I thought I would inform you. that a schooner passed Hanalei
harlmr between live and si o'clock on tlie morning of Monday,
Sept. 15th, the schooner Maria was lying here at the time, and
the mate was watching her with the glass. lie says she seemed
to net lise a vessel without a mdder. steering very wild, some
times lulling up, and then failing off again; she was not more
than four miles off shore, and as nigh s I could judge, waa
making about a N W. by Y. course. S. K. C."
The above may possibly have been the Julia.
There was, however, a schooner, (the Golden Gate,
if we remember aright,) reported to have left San
Francisco for Shanghae about September 1. She was
about the size of the Afaria, and it may have been
Off TnE Track. Ou Tuesday afternoon, the
rice sloop Kinau left here for Koolau. About 11
o'clock that night, when oil Waialae, the captain,
previous to turning in, left orders with the man at
the wheel to call him up in about two hours, during
which time he was to keep off the land. After some
tinichail elapsed, the captain was waked by the vessel
thumping on the reef, lie immediately came on
deck and found himself inside the reef, iu deep
water, and the trustworthy (?) tar just opening his
eyes, quite bewildered at rinding himself in such a
dilemma. The poor native could not dream how the
sloep got there, though he had been asleep most of the
4 1iF The contract for rebuilding the Lahainaluna
Seminary, recently destroyed by fire, has been
awarded to Mr. R. A. S Wood. The timbers and
frame have all been got out by machinery in Mr.
Lowers machine shop, and will be shipped, a portion
to-day ty the Alaria, and the balance by the Jellie.
The building is to be erected with all possible dis
patch, aud will probably be completed and ready for
occupancy before the close of this year.
"SOT Bark pomet, Smith, probably left San Fran
cisco about Sept. 25, and will bring our next regular
alvices. She will be in by the 8th to the 10th inst.
Iq the mean time, however, it is possible that one of
the China-bound vesteU, of which there were several
loading and to sail during September, may touch in
passing, nd leave us further news from the seat of
war. There is no certainty regarding them, bow
ever. ir The Sau Francisco Pacific of Aug. 4, says:
Rev. L. IT. Olulick Failed for the Kast yesterday his health,
unfortunately, being so delicate as to need the restoring influence
of a change of climate an l change of scene. 1 he arduous na
ture of Mr. Gulick's duties n-t Missionary to the Sandwich
Islands, have undermined a constitution naturally delicate.
tJur friend's stay among us was for'.unately prolonged sufficient
ly to initia-.e the " Kvening S;ar" project, and the prospect of
it iiucceslul completion at no distant leriod, will be gratifying
iiuiiis iu many r-asLtrn irieiuis.
j ta" The steamer will be hove down next week to
repair the damages to her copper received on her
last trip to windward.
ST" Some remarks in reply to the Polynesian are
crowded out fur want cf space.
A CARD. The iirif!ri;;nr! la Urn thi
method of returning his sincere and heartfelt thanks to the
Ilev. Mr. A. O. Forbes, of Molokai, f..r coming on board, bring
ing aid, and rendering him assistance while the Kilauta was
ashore on the morning of the 23d September. Also, to Mr.
Torbert, and other gentlemen passengers on board for their val
uable aid and assistance, an ti th i n.t tive passengers for their
help. WILLIAM 15KHRILL,
Honolulu, Oct. 1, 1SC2. 332-lt Master Stm'r Kilauet.
NOTICE TO THE HOOKS !
-C A KECl'LVII MONTIILV MEET-
jggSgLx ingof Protection Hook if Ladder Co. No. 1."
X?&mXz? will be held on Monday Evenhig, Oct. 6, at 7J
fcl'.i-k, at their room, at which lill members are respectfully In
vited to attend. Ter Or.ler :
C32 1t C. FRED. PFLl'GEU, Secretary.
ISills of Fxcliang'c
11 It EM EN nn.l
- JIA.M I!I RG,
In sums to suit, fr sale by
33Mm II. HACKFELD r CO.
riMIE IARTXERSIIII HERETOFORE
M existing betwen James K binson, Koliert Iiun-i.ce ar.d
Robert W. Holt, was dissolved on ihe 6th day of July, 102, by
the death of K. W. lb 'It. The in.ilersig-it-d will continue to
carry on the bu.-ii.ess heretofore carried on by them under the
st vie of James Robinson & Co., aud they will "etrle all business
rv'latins to the late parti;cr!.i; JAMES KOP.INSOX.
Honolulu. Oct. 1, ls52. 33'2-3t
rjIIE rXDEKSI fi NED R KSI'ECTFl'I.LV
announces to his friends and the Honolulu publie. that he
has this day resumed the practice of his profession, and tak'-s
this opportunity of returning his sincere thanks to his friends,
and the publie f.r the liVn-ral iiatronace they were pleased
formerly ti grant to him, and hopes that by attention to bu?l
le s to ne-rit a continuance i f the jM.pninr favor which he has
trjoyed heretofore, ia the practice of M '.liein- ao.l Surgery.
S. PORTER FORD, M. D.
Consnl ir Physieian t- American Seamen.
Consultation OfUce. adj .ininir "the o!Bce of the U. S. Consulate,
Honolulu. uct. 1, lMi. 332-lm
MY WIFE KAAIIII?E. HAVING LEFT
my bed and boar 1 without jut cause or provocation;
this is to" forbid all person har'joriug or trusting heron my
account. W. II AM CLE N.
Honolulu, Sept. 25, 1SC2. 331-lm
BV VIRTUE OF AN OllHK.lt OF
tlie Sunreme Court, will be oM at t'uMic Auction
on Saturday, the 1 St Inlay if OctoNT, A. li., lSo'.
at Yi o'clook. M., on the premises, tho pre mi t ituat.-d on
llot. l Ftntt, Hot ohilu, near the corner of rt and Hotel utt-cU,
leloi.in to the Kst.ite f Mary Stuart. The Raid .riuiut
leing leased for the term of three yenrs, from the 1st of January,
1SG3, to K. William, and at present occupied by him, an a
Cabinet Shop an I dwelling Housp. at rental of twenty-five Ui4
lars per mouth. The pr. tnisi s measure on Hotel Street 62 feet,
and are 6. fe. t in depth, and they will tut sold, t the highent
bi.ld. r, subj.vt to the lca- to C. K. Williams. Title fee simple.
For further particulars, apply to
J. V. ArsTIN,
J. II. COLE, GuarJian to Mary Stuart.
Honolulu. Sept. 30, l6i S3J5t
Truster's Sale of Real Es.a.c. .
X LOT, CIII'IICH AXI PARSONAGE.
ffTT of the M. t!iHl;st Episcopal Church.
w'tM Will be sold at Public Auction to the highest
bidder ou Saturday Uie 11th day of October, A. D., ISOi, al 11
o'clock, noon, on the premises, the Church Lot, Church and
Parsonage of the First Metlntdii.t Episcopal Church of Honolulu,
situated on the corner of Nuuami Street and KuWui Street,
Honolulu. The let measures on Nmrann lload 1SS feet and .
KuWi Street 150 fe t, and cantains 33-ltK) of an acre. TiUe fc
L-;.l.t V. fnetb.if IM.rt i.m'.lIM llttltllr tt
33J-2t J. TV. AUSTIN.
PIKS ! l'I12S ! 1I ICS !
rM!K rXDERSIGXEll KKSPKCTFrLLV
M- informs the public of Honolulu in Rcneral, that he will
have from this day, every morninp, at 10 o'clock,
EXTRA GOOD HOME MADE
M I IN" c Til PIES !
And also all other
Hotels, Restaurants, Cofleo Saloons, Hoarding and Trivale
Houses. Orders punctually attciuled
Corner King and Maunakea ls.
Honolulu, Oct. 2, lStfi.
I all's Received
At the Commercial Adv. Office,
It .1 li I' - M 1 1 1.
i ti Miiji iuuii m tiiir, iiiui uarit
" Nile," Sept. 20 ami 27.
TIARPF.U'S AV KEKLY-A IG, 2-9-10
N Y. Herald Any. 111
N. Y. World July -J5 AnfJ. 29
N. V. Ledger Aug. 2916
French Illustrated Jnne 1421 2S July 5
N. Y. Zeitung July 2tt Aug. 2 J
Vanity F.iir Aug. 2 J 10
N. Y. Illustrated Aug. 2 9 1(1
l,ondon Iiustrated News July 131920
Lon.lon Punch July 12 11)
S. K. Weekly Bulletin Aug "0 Sept. 013
8. F. Weekly Alta Aug. 30 Sept. 613
Sacramento Union Aug. SO Sept. 6
O.xley's Mngnzinc for Pepteinbtr
Eclectic Magazine for August
ltlackwood Magazine for July
THE UNDERSIGNKD, LATE-
ly arrived finin the 1'i.ited States ff America,
3 TO 3 8 j ls "lesirous or otta;ning iK-nnanent or tempo.
rary occupation as a Tencher of Vocal and In
strumental Music Pianoforte, (iuitar and Melodeon and a
Tuner of Pianos. Havin? resided for many years In the United
States in the capacity of Teacher of Music, and receivrd mani
fold and the highest testimonials from com(etent Judges, I offer
my services without hesitation, confident that, here as elsewhere,
I shall succeed in erivinir entire satisfaction to those who mar
honor me with their patronage.
Refers, with permission, t .Major E. Hasslocher, I)r. E. Hoff
mann, Rev. C. S. Mills, of Punahou College, J. T. Wuterhouse,
r.si)., ana itev. j. I'ainon, nil ol litis place.
EJ- TERMS for tuition, $1 jier lesson, and for Tuning Planoi
Applications, made at the residence of S. N. Cnzttc. Esq- or
at the store of Castle it Cook, in King Street, will he promptly
vllAS. U. iilLL.BKL.lL S. .
Honolulu, Sept. IS, 1RC2. 331-lrn
F. II. & O. Si:Er,KKiV,
nuuauu oti cct) iiuiiuiuiUj
MANUFACTURERS AM) DEALERS
In Tin, Sheet Iron, Copjier and Zinc Ware.
LEAD PIPKS LAID AND REPAIRED,
. r 7 . . .j . . . ' .
330-1 y :
ANK LARGE SIZE (Xo. ) DOTGl.ASS
tatting force I'ump,
with 14 feet of 2 inch lead pipe. By
II. W. EKVKKANCE.
For Sale or Lease !
THE LlllGK AND COMMODIOUS..
I)wel!iti!r House I.t. situated on lien-Luna street.Sisi
adjoining the premises Ix'longing to Mr. S. Savidge, ir
cirner of Punch Bowl street, having a frontage of 13 ft length
61T ft t upon which there is a substantial adobic huildicg, one
and a half story high, with verandah all round. 30 ft. by lit (Uj
one small wooden building, cook hou-e, store room, Arc.
The situation and spaciousness of tlie the Lot make it a dejlr
oble resilience for a family of children. Apply to
I'AHAl. tarH-nU-r, near the Uueeu's JlofpiLil, or to
WILLIAM It A CLE, Kapalama. 331-2m .
A. S. CRINBAUM & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Fashionable f.T.tlilnf,
Hats, Caps, Hoots and Shoes, and every variety of Gentle
men's Suieri'"r Furnishing OikhIs. Store, formerly occu
pied by W. A. Al.lrieh, Esq., in Makee's Ulock. Qiieeu
Street. Honolulu, Oahu. 33U-ly
tTRESIl CRAMIERRIES lO-yal. KrR,
1 Hamblen Maker's Oysters,
Half bids. Clear Pork,
Vinegar, Stc, kc, t,-c.
Foi Sal'i bv
330-3ni WILCOX, RICHARDS & Co.
Sugar Iie: Shooks, Syrup keg Sliouks,
MA XI? FACTE RED FROM THE CALI
FORNIA White Fir Wood. These Shooks are of a su-
perior quality, and can le aoM by the undersigneil at lower rates
than any other shooks imported into this market.
Orders filled in quantities o suit purchasers.
330-3m WILCOX. KlCIlRDS & Co.
HART & CO.
IIsxvo -Tnst R-cccivcd jicr
I71ROM SAN FRANCISCO. A LARGE, VA-rk-il
and very superior assortmciit of
FASH I OX A It 1,3? I.OTII 1 Xii !
Which they now ..O'er for sale at th LOWEST MARK ET RATES
OX QUEEN STREET.
Tlie new assortment consists in part of the following very de
si ruble articies :
Polka shirt. Grey wool shirts (open fronts,)
Grey wx.l shirt-(close fronts) Fine white el.irlc,
Grey wool drawers, Ribbed merino drawers,
Frnch casimcre pants plain, plaid and fancy.) Melton pants.
tlue cloth pants, wool, ii plaid pants, linen cne a pants,
Twc -I pant (plain and fancy,) blue flannel
pants. Cott..na.!i! prints. Satinet
pants in great variety.
Illue flannel coats, blue eloth fncks, bhtrk cloth Fa.-ks,
Fancy cassiinere coats, SKeiefm co:its, a'jiaca coats.
White linen coats, check linen coats Milb-n coals, I.'nion coijs,
Whib? Marseilles vests.
Fancy Marseilles vests, ttc.
Rlhld jackets, j.il..t cl th jackets, trn y satin.-t j.ickel, German
Socks, Tine Uiots an l s-no. -., ii.n- ;i..o ;i- .
Style, white b.ilf lne, brown hose,
nii.vtil half hose, fcc, 4 c.
A General Ax'ortment of SHI lJT.YVf CLOTIIIXV,
LFITS and OUTFITS.
XT Please give us a call.