Newspaper Page Text
( Trym Hall's J mto1 A IIrlih )
A L.csoii fo Parent.
I Lad been marril fifteen jeara. Tlirc-e r.au
tifal daughters enlivened the domestic hearth, the
jomgft of who:u was in her eighth v?ar. A
more and conttntol Loueholi was n-j
where to le fmnd. My wife waa amiable, iutel
lint, and contented. " We were not wealthy;
hut I'roiJ?nce Itad prcstrTed us from want ;
and c haI I?arncl that txintentuvnt without
Wealth, is Letter than wealth without content
ment." It was my custom when returning Lome at
night, to drop into one of the many chops that
are constantly open in the basinesa e tn ts of
the metropolis, and purchase Some trifling dain
such as fruit or confectionery, to present
t mother and the children. I need not eay
Low delighted the little ones were at this slight
expression of paternal conaideration. On one
occasion I had purchased some remarkably fine
apples. After the report, Jialf a dozen were left
untouched, and my thrifty companion forthwith
removed tbem to the place of deposit, where it
waa her custom to preserve the nick-nacks. A
day or two after, when I had seated myself at
the table to dine, she said to me smilingly :
So, father Las found the way to my eafety
box. has he?"
f was at a loss to understand the meaning,
and desired ber to explain.
Haie you not been in my drawer?"
TLe upper drawer in my chamber bureau.
Did yoo not take therefrom the largest of the
pippina I had put away for the girls?"
No I did not!"
You did not?"
" Not I ! I hare not seen an apple since the
evening I purchased them."
A slight cloud passed over the countenance of
my wife, She wa3 troubled. The loss of the
apple was in itself nothing ; but we had care
fully instructed our children not to appropriate
to their use, any article whatever of family con
sumption, without permission ; and as permission,
when the demand was at all reasonable, had
never been denied them, she was loth to suspect
any one of them of the o Cense. We had a ser
vant -girl in tha family, but as she was supposed
to know nothing of the apples, my wife hesitated
to charge it upon bcr. She at length broke the
We must examine the affair. I can hardly
think one of the children would so act. If we
find them guilty, we mut reprove them. Will
you please look into it?"
The girls were separately called
presence ; the eldest first.
" Eliza, did you tike from your
drawer an ancle?"
No, sir.1 f
Maria, did joa
drawer, an apple?"
take from your mother'a
Mary, did Toa take from your mother's
drawer an anple?"
It muft have been taken by the servant ; call
he? to me," said I, addressing my wife.
Nell, how came you to take from the drawer
of your mistress, without permission, the largest
of tne apples she had placed there?"
Did you take ne apple from the drawer of
Now, it was evident that falsehood existed
somewhere. Could it be that one of my children
had told me a lie?" The thought harassed me.
I was not able to attend t" business. I went to
the store but soon returned again. Meanwhile,
the servant-girl had communicated to her mistress
that she haa seen our youngest go into the gar
ret with a large apple the morning before. On
examination, the core, and several pieces of the
rind were found upon the floor. I again call-id
Mary to me, and said to her affectionately :
44 Mary, my daughter, did you not go into the
44 Yes, sir."
44 Did vou go there with an apple?"
44 No, iir."
44 Did you notice anything on the floor?"
44 No, sir."
I was unwilling to believo my sweet child
capable of telling me a falsehood ; but appear
ances were against her. The fault lay between her
and the servant, and while I was desirous to
acrjuit my child, I did not wisli to accuse unjust
ly the negro. 1 therefore took Mary into a room
alone, I spoke to her of the enormity of lying
of the necessity of telling the truth of the
severe punishment I should be compelled to in
flict upon her, if she did not confess the whole
to me, and with tears in my eyes urged her to
say that 'she had done it, if indeed she had.
Gradually, I became convinced of her gnilt "; and
now I felt determined 6he should confess it. My
threatening- were not without effect. After
weeping and protesting her Innocence, and
weeping and again protesting, my threatening
seemed tc alarm her, and falling upon her knees,
she said : 44 Father, I did take the apple."
Never shall I forget that moment. My child
eonfcmil she was a liar, in ?ny presence !
Suppressing my emotion. I retired ; and Mary,
rising from her position, ran to her mother, and
in a paroxysm of grief cried out :
44 Mother, I did not take the apple. But
father has made me confess that I did."
Here waa a new aspect of affairs. Lie multi
plied upon lie. Could it be possible ! My dear
Liry, who had never been known to deceive us
so affectionate so gentle so truthful in all
the past could it be possible that she was a
confirmed liar ! Necessity was stronger than the
tenderness of the father. I chastised her for the
first time in my life severely, severely chastised
her ! It almost broke her heart and I may
add, it almost broke mine also.
Yet Mary was innocent ! After-events proved
that the negro was the thief. She bad conjured
up the story of the garret, knowing that Mary
would not deny having been hare, and to make
the circumstances strong against her, had strewn
apple-rinds on the floor. ( never think of the
event without tears. But it has taught me a
useful lesson, and that is never to threaten a
child into a lie, when it may be he is telling the
truth. The only lie I ever knew Mary to tell"
me, I myself forced upon her by thrcatenings.
It has also fixed in my mind the determination
to employ no servant in my family, when I can
possibly do without.
The foregoing is a continuation of the article
on Parental Corrections in theiseptember num
ber. The author is unknown, but if such im
pressive lessons have their due effect on the minds
of parents, it will save many a pang in after years.
44 1 read your September number article on Paren
tal Corrections," said a sunny-faced, energetic
business man the other day. 44 1 had just such a
case in my own family. The mother was extremely
impatient at the child; but I took him to his room,
soothed his spirits as much as possible, and slept
with him in his own little bed all night." A
neighbor of ours, one of the very best of men in
all the relations of domestic, social, and business
life, corrected a little son of his with great harsh
ness and severity. The next day the boy was taken
ill, was sick for a long time, and barely escaped
the grave. In the apprehension of the death of
the child, and in the contemplation of his daily
sufferings, he endured such inexpressible mental
torture, he declared he would never punish a child
of his again. This was going to the opposite
- extreme. It is wldom wise, in any domestic man
the gooa . to lay dowju Mcdo-Persian law ; to
least suggest some cjffaXleedict : to make any un
thnjstsat it, even tulation. Such things are unbe
iTes, and indicate a weak mind,
tures of circumstances. It is
" force of character, and leave
according to the exigencies
of the moment. In reference to any action,
whether g-od or bud, there is so much to modify
it which can not be forejjven, that the highest
wil,m is Vj leave one's self free to act when the
time for action comes, steadily aiming to avoid
haste and barshnesn; seeking a discreet medium
between leniency and sternness ; between license
and libertv. But in reference to all our dealings
with our children, knowing how fallible we are ;
! knowing the numerous sources of misinformation
I and mistakes around U3, it is well, if error must
be committed, that it should be on the tide ot
patience, forbearance, and a loving heart. Our
children are unresisting, helpless ; they look to
us naturally for acts of tenderness and love
toward them ; and if, instead, they should meet an
over-share of an unrek-uting nature, the heart is
soon wounded, the aff.-ctions chilled, their trust
ingness crushed, and the foundation is laid for a
spirit of enmity, dislike, and actual casting off of
the tie which binds to home and all its endear
ments ; and when that is once fairly done, the
mischief is without remedy in all time thereafter.
Let parents bear these things in mind. A fitful
recognizance of their truthfulness is not sufficient ;
the impression should be of an abiding character,
fur none other will be sufficient to restrain the
promptings of an impetuous nature or of a hasty
temperament ; thu9 is it that, in a moment, some
times an act has been committed or a word ut
tered, laying the foundation for life-long re
morses. Henry Ward Beecher at Liver
pool. The Rev. Henry Ward Beecher delivered his
Iromised lecture on America at the Philharmonic
fall, Liverpool, on the ICth October, before a
densely crowded audience. Fears at one time
were entertained of a riot, Southern sympathizers
having placarded the town with bills calculated
to inflame the public mind against Beecher.
There were large numbers of secessionists at the
meeting, and they did all they could do to get up
a row, and interrupted Beecher at almost every
step. They were, however, in a great minority,
and on the whole Beecher's reception, from first
to last, was enthusiastic. lie was frequently
interrupted by disgraceful outcries, but he show
ed great calmness and tact and could not be put
down by the clamor raised against him. Mr.
Beecher showed by favorable arguments how
mucli England was interested in the triumph of
the North. lie asserted that slavery was the root
and branch of the American trouble, and main
tained that the North fought for the Union he
cause it believed that the Union would ultimately
secure the emancipation of the slaves of the South.
Mr. Beecher believed that under the influence of
Earl Russell's speech at Blairgowrie, and the
seizure of the suspected rams in the Mersey, hos
tility of the North towards England would dis
appear. Mr. Beecher concluded by pointing out
that in view of the threatening ast-ect of affairs
throughout the world, kindred nations, like Eng
and America, should not be estranged, for united
they would be a match for the world.
A vote of thanks to Mr. Beecher was proposed,
which was carried with great cheering, but not
unmixed with hisses and groans.
UIS TRIUMPH AT MANCHESTER.
A private letter dated Liverpool, 10th October,
says : Mr. Beecher fairly astonished the natives
in Manchester last night. I have never seen an
audience so completely carried away, so uproari
ously enthusiastic. The meeting was held in
Free Trade Hall, which will hold 7,000, and was
packed to overflowing. The Southern sympa
thizers had made desperate efforts to prevent it.
The Mayor had been appealed to, and assured
that riot and bloodshed would occur if the meet
ing were to be permitted ; and as a last resort,
placards were posted about the streets, warning
the people of the danger, and advising all to keep
away. The result was as I Lave stated a
splendid audienco of 7,000 persons, in which,
however, at the far end ot the gallery, were
packed about 100 Southern rowdies ; and their
interruption did good, by giving Mr. Beecher
breathing time, and showing to the people the
quality of the opposition.
When the meeting broke up there was a per
fect rush for the platform the women (Clod bless
them) seemed perfectly wild to gnisp Mr. Beech
er's hand, and I believe some of them actually
climbed over men's heads to get on the platform.
As it wm evident if he remained he would be
shaken to pieces, a few strong men grasped him
and carried him bodily off the stage, but in do
ing this they had to pass under a part of the
gallery, and in an instant shouts were raised.
44 Past him up here," 44 It is our turn now," etc.
Some jumped over to the outside, and, reaching
down, managed to get a shake, others reached
their umbrellas down and took their 6hake
through them. He was got off at last and into
the committee room, which was instantly filled
and the door fastened. After a while he got off
in a cab. amidst the hearty cheering of a large
crowd outside the house.
So pissed off Mr. Beecher 's first public appear
ance in England. His speech was a perfeet suc
cess he was himself, and I could see felt that
his audience were with him. He looked splendid
ly the old fire, the old earnestness, and bursts of
enthusiasm, were all there. Nor was it the worst
part of the meeting to hear the remarks around
us when he made his appearance splendid
looking fellow," 44 he's not the man to be put
down here to-night" 44 young, ain't he?"
44 about forty" 44 oh, not so old as that," Jbc.
A secessionist sat on the seat with us, and, dur
ing the lecture, was disposed to make some talk,
until a lady in front turned round and quietly
told him if he did not 44 shut up" she would
shove her umbrella down his throat ! That
choked him off.
Mr. B. is now with us, and preaches to-morrow
in Dr. Raffle's church. Tuesday he sneaks
in Glasgow, Wednesday in Edinburgh and on
rip UK L'M)KRSIGM':i IS PREPARKD TO
A. take Amhrotypes an 1 Photographs. Also Cartes de
VL'ite In a style second to Done in Honolulu.
specimens can be swn at the Gallery, next door to the Post
Office, over the 1. C. Adrertiscr Oiuce.
WWm II. L. CHASE.
UrT ir ew o o cl !
YTIOR. SAL.K AT KEDUCEI) lMtlCE BV
BOLLKS 4- CO.
JUE WILIER & 11
Arc now manufacturing at
400 tons of Sugar, which they ofier to
sell at reasonable prices, as it arrives.
For sale also,
MOLASSES in Barrels.
G. I. JI DIJ, Afirul,
Corner if Fort and U-hAnt 8tr.. II tiviiit!
A Fat Voting .11 a 11 in Boston.
Thft liabilities of a fast young man, who has
cut a dash in Doston, are iountl to figure up to
600,000. He is only twenty-eight. The Boston
Gazette thus speaks of the case :
The fashionable circles of this city are discuss
ing the leading events in the hislory of E. P.
J , a young man who was recently one of
their leading stars, but who, having shone with
borrowed light, has been removed to a different
sphere. As the owner of a fast yacht he has
created a sensation by the extravagance with
which he lavished champagne and other luxuries
upon thoee who were so fortunate as to be his
guests on his excursions along the coast. He
lived at Nahant in the style of a prince, and gave
parties which astonished the nabobs of that
arist.jcratic watering place. He had succeeded in
winning the heart of a young heiress, and had
given parties in her honor, which spoke of the
abundance of his love and credit. In order to
get an introduction into the more select of our
fashionables, he last Winter gave an extravagant
party at Papanti's, paying 1,000 fur $5 bocjnets,
wliich were presented to every lady as she entered
the hall, the name of the lady printed on each.
His yachting parties in the Julia, which yacht
cost 30,000, were the admiration and eivy of
all the fast young men of the city. One hundred
baskets of champagne were bought on credit for
the Summer supply lor that boat. His credit
was good everywhere, and State sreet began to
look up to him as the coxing man.
Young J was very exclusive in his com
pany. There was to be a sailing match a short
time since, and the Julia was invited, bit her
snobbish owner would not consent unless be was
furnished a list of all the gentleman in the other
yachts. Suddenly there came a collapse, nd he
went into chancery with debts amounting to
300.000, and not a dollar to pay with. He
never had been worth anything, and hai been
living and trading on credit from the start.
Sometimes he was fortunate in his specuhtious,
but recent fluctuations in gold and iinsted oil
floored him, and finished what extravagance
began. His yacht, which cost more tian a
thousand dollars a month to supply, has passed
into the hands of his brother. His fast horses
and his club-room friends are nil gone, ard only
the interference of influential connection saves
him from the reception of legal documentswhich
would require his immediate presence it the
Cambridge street jail. He owed Georgt Baty
Blake 20,000 ; the firm of Lee, Crockei& Co.
have suspended in consequence of transactions
with him ; and Naylor & Co. and Tbtyer &
Brother are each alxmt 10,000 out by lis ras
calities. A day or two before he failed le bor
rowed 3,000 of a firm on Devonshire stmt, and
when asked what he had done with it, coolly
replied that he knew he was going to fail, ind he
thought he would pay off some of his small yacht
debts. This was done to give a clear bill of sale for
the yacht. Never has a young man in Boston
gone'up faster than he did, during the past tvelre
years, and none have ever come down quiekir.
King Radama II. was the sole author o" his
own ruin. His inherent weakness of character,
never really rectified by Christian principle,
made him the tool of dissipated and designing
companions, the slave of debasing vices ; and
finally, the victim of a monomania, which hurieu
him into extraordinary acts of despotism, Lily,
fanaticism, and cruelty. We can only acount
for the wild and murderous projects to wiich
this pre-eminently amiable but weak-mhded
sovereign lent himself, even to the extent of a
plot against the life of Mr. Ellis, by adopting the
conclusion of that devoted missionary, that 44 torn
many combining causes " Iladama 44 had beome
bewildered and alarmed, and that he finall; lost
his reason' The revolution in Madagascar was
an act of pure self-defence the deposition cf the
King a measure of urgent necessity. The ttun
try was fast lapsing into anarchy, and the goern
ment monopolized by young men us inexperieiced,
but more depraved and designing than theitsov
creign. Discontent became universal, till at last
the proclamation authorizing duels, mortal iom
bats in fact, civil war brought matters to a
crisis. His Ministers remonstrated, and at lagth
reluctantly resisted the decree. A revoltion
broke out, the King's illicit advisers wer all
slain, and himself continuing obdurate, hf was
put to death in his pilace, notwithstanding the.
entreaties of his consort, who was tubsequntly
proclaimed Rasoaherena, Queen of Madagscar,
to the general satisfaction. Only in one import
ant respect has this revolution brought abut a
change. The sovereign of Madagascar i no
longer absolute, but has freely accepted trms
which, says Mr. Ellis, 44 may be regarded a the
germs of constitutional government." The
nobles and heads of the people are to share i the
making of the laws ; perfect liberty and putec
tion are again conceded to all foreigners ; lierty
of worship guaranteed to Christians an all
others ; and the treaties with European ncions
are to be faithfully carried out. Mr. Elliscon
cludes his letter with the assuring statemet :
44 Our missionary prospects seem to rest n a
better foundation than ever." Nonconfornst.
CALIFORNIA CREAM CIIF.KSE.
Cases green peas.
Tomato ketchup, qts
i it pt3
California lard in tins,
Pure sperm candles,
California 6moked beef,
Kitt's No. 1 mackerel,
10 lb Boxes 44 Comet" tea.
New split peas,
Soda, picnic and water crackers in cases &'ins.
Soda, picnic & Jenny Land cakes in ins,
Qr. eks Lick's extra family flar,
French mustard, ,
And For Sale at the
FAMILY GROCERY k TEED STE
A. D. CARTWRTiIT
PER BARK YANKEE.
ANOTHER LOT OF THOSE ;
Fine Oregon Appls,
i Iloxes raisins,
J Sacks Golden Gate .xtra family flour.
, an.1 i Sacks Golden Gate bakeri extra, ',
Caes pilot l-rea-l,
Casks pilot bread, 1
California cheese, Lc, Ac.
For sale by
392-lm BQLLE3 SO-
SIax of tlae Saiii-
wicli Islancls. j
OXLT CORRECT MAP OP TtSE
. Islands is that of the U. S. Kxplorin? Expedite pub
lished by the American Government. Every farmer wowns
an cre of ground, every enputin who command a corf1, ev
ery traveler who wants to find correct names and dirt&rf and
every gentleman who desires to be posted up about Uiwip,
should possess a copy of it, I
A few copies I'-ff, price 1.50 each. f
C6-",m For rtf at the HOOKSTB-
12 lb. tins IVesh Salmon,
2 lb. " Ireli Findon Blaildock,
f2 II). tins ioiisc Soup,
2 ll. tins Hare Soup.
And a su'rior assortment of
which are of the btst Scotch mixtures.
l'iiik .od white rock candy,
Thick Peppermiut lozrnges
Jcuny Lin J
Fancy cut u
ALSO On hanJ, a large assortment of
MEERSCHAUM, WOOD and FRENCH
CIj -VY pipes
Likewise the beat brands of CHEWING & SMOK
ING TOBACCO, HAVANA and MANILA CIGARS,
For sale by
JOHN C ATT A X A C II,
3-3 i -3m Nuuanu Street, one door bclotr King Street.
H. S. HOWLANO & CO.,
SHIP CHANDLERS AND
OFFER FOR SALE
A.C., ic, ic.
Store on Queen Street, opposite Dr.
Notice to Traders !
TMIE UNDERSIGNED WILL SELL uoo.1.
. per "ONOMEA," to arrive, at four per cent te than
those who have the same kind of gwxls on sale ex A RC
TIC, and HELEN MA It. nd have paid lii to 15 ir
cent duties tn tbe pU and silver value, the un-lersigued joy
ing 10 p.r cect on the pold, as per treaty stipulations.
A pply quick
391.2m JOI1X THOMAS WATKIt HOUSE.
Selling Off! Selling Off!
BY THE CASK OR CASC ONLY,
MMIIE BEST LONDON BOTTLED ALE,
JL Marxet'.i & Sou'g brand, Alaopp's Ale,
Jeffrey ir Son's Ale, in pints and quarts.
Observe The London bottled U not like the Liverpool trash,
but warranted THE BEST article in the market Pure Malt
At No. 10 Store, Fort St.
In charge of Jno. Thos. Waterhonse, Jr.
JUST ARRIVED A Fresh Aort mrn t f
Ladies' Gimcracks ! Ladies' Gimcracks ! !
With the most fashionable Hats in all creation. For chwice,
JUST RECEIVED ! MUST RECEIVED !!
At John Thomas WnterIiouses Store,
A FRESH ASSORTMENT OF GOODS
JrJ from England and the United States, via San Francisco.
Arnorikeag Denims, Ladies' Hats new styles. Moleskins,
Fancy Knlish I'rinU, Grey l.iuestic. Hickory Striped,
Madapollams, White Shirtinsrs. Handkerchiefs,
Bishop's Lawns, Men's and Hoy's Hats and Caps,
" Silk Umbrellas, Bar. Ko.1 and Hoop iron. Bridles,
Galvanized Tubing, Saddles of all kind, Bits. Spurs,
Albert Plate Forks, Albert I'late Spoons Jewelry,
Brush ware, Whips. Axes, Hardware, Coleman's Blue,
Thread LMue and white, Glue, Fish-hooks, Grey Shirts,
Coffin Furniture, Shoe Thread, Fancy Woolen Shirts,
I'anU, Fancy Wools, San Francisco Small Cordage,
With quite a Miscellaneous Assortment suitable for this market.
3SS-2m JOHN THOMAS WATEKHJUSE.
m, mm & co.
Ex Buli-Iw c YslhIvOcV
The Largest and Very Best
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS IN THEIR,
line ever iinorted into the Hawaiian Islands.
It cousin's in part of cases and hales of
C 1 o tli i ii !
Of the most modern styles, of superior material and workman
ship, In endless variety.
HATS & CAPS !
Too Xuuif roan to Mcutiou.
BOOTS MD SHOES!
Selected from the lareest and latest invoices imported into
California, in every style.
A VERY SUPERIOR ASSORTMENT OF
Youth's and Children's Clothing!
IX GREAT I'ARIETY.
A full assortment of very superior
PLAYING CARDS ! "
YANKEE NOTIONS n great rariety.
And numerous othfr articles appertaining to a first-cla-s Whole
sale and Retail Clothing and Furnishine House, all of
which will be Mid at prices as tow and terms
as reasonable as similar goods can be
procured at any other house
This stock has all been selected by cur Mr. GRIXBAUM,
who has just returned from the East, and whose well-known
acquaintance with the San Francisco, market and discrimina
tion in se'ectinp for this market, is a sure guarantee that all will
be satisfied with his goods, terms and prices.
Masters and officers of ships will do well to give us a
call before purchasing elsewhere.
THE ISLAND TRADE
Supplied on the Most ReasoTialle Terms.
Store in M.ikee'a Block, Qu-en Street, Honolulu.
Exchange for sale !
On SAN" FRANCISCO,
TN" SUMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS. BY
TO SUGAR PLANTERS and OTHERS.
TMIE rVDERSIRXKU. AGENTS OP THE
XOTHERX ASSURANCE COMPANY, beg to notify the
owoers and agents of suirar plantations that they are em
powered to issue policies of Insurance against Fire oti machine
ry, buildups. Jtc, at moderate rates thus affording rood
security for ad varices made to planters. They hare lso received
instruction from the head office in London, to reduce the rate
of premium on ordinary risks, and arc now prepared to issue
policies on warehouses, &C, at the reduced rates.
J ANION, GREEN & Co.
Agents X.r the Northern Assurance Company.
AT RElrCED PRICES. THOSE EXCEL
lent WILLIAMS c ORVIS" Sewing Machines. For
391-ini C. BREWER & Co.
EXTRA BRIGHT ANNEALED FENCE
WIRE, assorted sites, received per bark 4 ELENA,'
from Bremen . for sale by
391-m C. BREWER & Co.
Sugar and Molasses!
From the Plantation of J. MAKEE,
EAST jLVE XT X 2
CROP OF 1S63.
For sale by - (37&-6ra) C. BREWER & C6
To Produce Dealers,
Old Composition, Old Copper,
Tallow, Old Iron,
BOUGHT AT THE HIGHEST MARKET
rates by C. B'iKWER ir Co.,
N. B. Consignments from the other islands will hare prompt
E. O. HALL,
SOLE AGENT FOR THE CELEBRATED
HAS JUST RECEIVED AN ASSORT
- roent of sizes. These are believed to be the beat store
fir family use, ever imported here.
NOTICE TO JAX PAYERS !
District of Kona, (Honolulu) Oahu.
nrWE UNDERSIGNED HAS OPENED HIS
Jt ouice as TAX COLLECTOR for e above District, in the
building north corner of Nuuanu and Queen Streets.
Office ieii every Wednesday and Saturday between 9 A. M.,
ami 4 P. M.
3'JO-Sm. A BR. FORNANDER, Tax Collector.
AND FOR SALE BY
rMNS WATER CRACKERS,
Tins oyt-ter crackers,
Tin9 milk crackers,
Tins eoda crackers,
Tins wafer crackars,
Tins butter crackers.
Tins ginger snaps.
Fresh herb?, in bottles,
Hlf. bbls. mackerel,
Wheat meal, ) ground
Corn meal, j every week.
Fresh malaga raisins,
Fresh zante currants,
following assortment of very
Very fine JAPAN TEA. 5 lb. box r a,
trlP:Wl ' 44 4 10 lb 44
" 44 4G lb
44 44 Flowery pekoe 8 lb
44 44 Souchong, 8 lb
44 44 Oolong, 8 lb
Good common Oolong, 3G lb
. 44 4 4 10 1b
First quality ' 44 lb
. " " C lb
WILCOX, EICHAKDS & Co.
Sh, Chandlers and Comoite-uon Merchants, dealers in General
MerchiiiidUe. Keep constantly on hand a full assortment
of merchuiidise, for the supply of Whalers and Merchant
AGENTS FOR THIS
Regular Dispatch Line cf Packets,
HONOLULU & SAN FRANCISCO.
Dark "Comet." Cnpl. Jan. Suiiih.
Yankee," Capt. John 1'atr,
One of the above vessel. will be dispatched regularly every
three weeks, or ofiener.
Freight and Passengers taken at the lowest rates.
All of the alove vessels have superior accommodations for
Passengers, for whom every comfort wiil he afforded. '
Through Bills Lading, will be piven at Honolulu, for merchan
dise to New York or ttoston, the freight being redhipped at San
Francisco, on board first class clippers without extra expeuse
Shipjx-ra can also procure at Boston or New York, through
Bills Ladincr. far freight shipped via San Francisco, of Messrs.
Glidden k Wiiliims, Boston and Messrs. W.T. Coleman & Co.,
New York. Messr. McP.uer 4r Merrill, Agents for Regular
IiKpatcb Line, at San Francisco. 353-ly
TAX COLLECTORS, 1863.
HAWAII Hilo ,
N. lioh-iUv,. ...... .
M AUI lAhaina,. .........
MakawHO,. ....... .
Molokai,.. ...... . .
Kwa and Waianae,.
Koloit,. ......... ...
Anaholo,. . ........
.... ...... F. S. Ly mau
........L. W. Kaamoa
S. P. Koko
J. Y. Maipinepine
J. I. Havekuft
..J. C. Forsyth
......... 3. Kuanmoana
J. W. II. Kauwahi
11. A. Kahanu
W. C. Lane
...... J. W. Makelena
, Job Kahema
.......... .D. McBryde
...... .....Y. Knudsen
O. N. Wilcox
J TOR liEPBESENT Tt
f flftition for RiTCtmiS.
out trie kit:
j. r. RicnAiirvtf. .xiary. If we:
Riciiisrds 1 & iffcCracken,
FORWARDING AND . 0,
HAVING BEEX ENG AGED IX OIR PR.
sent business far upwards of seven years, and being
located in a fire roof brick building, we are prepared to receiv
and dispose of Island staples, such as Sugar, Kice, 9yrnp, Pain.
Coffee, &c, to advantage. Consignments especially solicited
for the Oregon market, to which personal attentioa will be paid,
and upon which cash advances will be made when required.
SAy FRAXC1SCO REFERENCES ;
Chas. W. Brooks & Co., Badger 4 Lindenburf,
McKoer & Merrill, Jas. Patrick Jt Co.
Fred. Iken, W. F. Coleman 4r Co.
Stevens, Baker & Co.
PORTLAXD REFXREXCES .
Allen & Lewis, Ladd Je FUton, Leouard k. Green.
S CaiFFITTS JSOaOAST.
C. 8. HATHA WAT.
k. p. troxs.
MORGAN. STONE & CO..
Commission and Forwarding Merchants, San Francisco, Cat.
T. S. Hathaway Esq Ntw Bedford
Mtssr. T. & A. R. Nyer "
Swift Perry "
" Grinnell Mint urn & Co., New.Tofk.
John M. Forbes Esq.,. ................ .Boston,
Messrs. Perkins & Smith, .................New London,
Daniel C. Waterman Ksq. ............... Honolulu.
Victoria, VancoiiTer Island.
The Ho. nrros'9 Bat Co....
Messrs Pa XL. Gibb Co
Messrs. Audriph, Walker & Co
Mr.JAMKd I. Dowtf ktt. ............ .
....Victoria, Y. I.
JANI0N, GEEEN & EH0DES,
i Commission Merchants,
Victoria VancsnTfr's Isdand.
N. B. Particular attention paid to consignments of Sandwtck
Victoria, V. I., January 1, 1SC3. 3S4-ly
FIELD & RICE,
31 a lid 33 BROADWAY,
BARN" CM W. FIELD. ' WILLIAM B. BICE.
CHA3. WOLCOTT BROOKS, W. FRANK LADD, EDWAB P. HALL, JR
CHAS. AV. BROOKS & CO.,
123 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal.
PARTICULAR ATTENTION GIVEN TO
the Purchase, Shipment and Sale of Merchandise ; to for.
warding and Transhipment of Goods ; the Chartering and Sale
of Vessels the Supplying of Whaleships ; and the Negotiation
Exchange on ITonoIalu in saos to suit.
ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
B. F. Ssow, Esq., Honolulu
C. Bbbwkr & Co.,
J 8. Walker,
II. HACKfELD & Co., "
Jas. IIcrxsitwBLL, Boston.
IIbxbt A. Pkircb, "
Chas. Brkwcb, '
Thater, liftiGEAM k Field,
BK3J. nTXAB", 1I1I0.
Scttos k Co.. Xew York.
Swift k. Allks New Bedford.
D. C. XUCSR. J. C. MERRILL
ncit in: it & jHiHtuir.!.,.
SOI nnd aoo Cnllfornln Htreet,
ALSO, AGENTS OF THE
San Francisco & Honolulu Packets.
Particular attention plr en to the sale and purchase or mer
chandise, ships' business, supplying whaleships, negotiating
XT All freight arriving at San Francisco, by or to the Ho
nolulu Line of Packets, will be forwar Jed frfr up Coxxisbior.
XT Exchange on Honolulu bought and sold. JCD
Jlessrt. Wilcox, RirnARDs k Co., Honolulu.
" II. IlACKFKLD k Co.,
" C Brewer r Co.m
" Bishop k Co......
Dr. R. W. Wood
Hon. K. II. Alle
1 C. Watermas, Esq., "
WIGHTMAW & HARDIE,
416 and 418 Clay Street,
S a 11 ranciseo,
IMPORTERS & DEALERS
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS,
PAPE l II A IV I IV S !
For sale in quantities to suit. 38S-5rn
Every Thursday Morning:.
Citt and Island ScBdCEipTioss, $0.00 a Ykar.
The subscription price for papers forwarded to any part of Ame
rica is $3 00 per annum, which includes the American and lla
waiian postages. All papers for Kurojiean ports, will be charged
the p-.stage demanded at the post-office, which rark-s from 4 l1
8 cents on each single paper.
U Scb.scriptioss Payable Alwatb iji Adtasce.
I" Communications from all parts of the Pacific will alwajt
be very acceptable.
Commcvciat printing Office
PLAIN AND FANCY
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
BOOKS, BILI.S OF EXCHANGE.
CATALOGUES, BILLS OK LADING,
BILLHEADS, CONSULAR BLANKS,
CIRCULARS. BLANK DEEDS,
AUCTION BILLS, HANDBILLS.
PAMPHLETS, SHOP BILLS
IT YISmNO, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS CARDS printed
on a " Yankee Card Press," in the highest style of the art.
XT All ndwertinememfa pnyabl i ntrtmcr,J
1 tele. 3 vk. 1 "
O 4 -
Whole Column.. 1S.OO
Misccllaneon advert i'emPtt s.