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1'naaca tnk Mo.t roa ortiBem, H70 Honolulu
M.'.-u Tin A prcpar.d ty Cal. PanM BiniU foe Ibe
SV. ?tb Pull M-a...-.....i .- SI al-
Nov. 14b I-'"1 QaartT ...............JO 8 r. M.
Not. N-w "" S W P. w.
.Nov. .trJi Firt Uiarter. 0 OS p. J.
TIME 80 tTTI.
lc Ria-...! a. w Fan Bets 21 F-
th i KL...fr ...rnHete ft 1
llWi-gn Riv.. H ...fanrVts 5 15
J2d Ha Kwi... H ...Hin ....... ...S 14
un K -.t ii ...-u & la
. . . ' .- - -- - ' -'- : ' - f
8a Fa lco. October 21th, I'TO. j
i.4d reevd'-d In 112 in w Vork tbia afternoon, fterlin
at HiO t lWj. Lfal Tudora arc qnift at Mr4 baying and
Ill aiirtioa, by J. C Merrill 4c Co
Scoe fTerine rver $500 and under Jl.WjO. 30 daya ;
aYrr $1,000, IaaJ 1-1 ht bh!a Hawaiian, Vet Maui
' 37j a $" i); mi do do, 3 25; 102 do do. $3 57 j ; d.i d,
t'J 40 -, 2-.-0 do d a 31 d'1 05 d' Maaw. !
$J S7 ; I'M .! dr $3 t 7 ; 1"S d do, 9 45 ; 157 do ,
Plantation. 110 T ico ir ; ' t. o- i ' "
.1... $ 15 ; 2 1 do d... $0 m ; do H - Mani, $9 65 ; 82 do ;
: .Maui. 7 : ll'l do d- i . I no hjjw , i- i
do do. 5 : 1 4J do do, t 37 t 8'J do Wl h-e, f s 35 ; 61 do L
liia. f H 7l ? 41 . do, $4 :t t 23 do do. $ ft: ; 90 do Met-
raif. $ lij : 61 . Koa, lij 60 do C-t, M MM" '
Paukaa, o.t tf 1'W
We reret to t the above prieea for oar main atapfe in
i4an I ranciT, ncttlnx abool JJ to 4Je. tn lt(. e naTe
tt nmi4a it .uv: -t th acr, aitd hae a pretty t
tika vf the ajaality A t'na. They are avwtlr aeeocwl
but we d d b sitate to atateoor bHe that the phcea
n aT?raje DL-arlr one cent per pound leaa taaa the aame
n?ara old 1 wartlt io tbia market to-da, or than tha T
would nett in many other neighboring market. Here are
H,0U0 k'ga of oar augara kmxked cdTat a price which leatrra oa
ame f4.0o4 V-aa rhan they are fairly worth.' We do nut mean
thai Dt're cnuM haTe been f to them in San Franciacn, or
to contend that the cnnaijneea diJ not exerciae a Bound dicre-
tiun in their sale ; and we Irarn that the contemplated redoe-
inn of dutin oa the lt of January next waa ooe reanoo which j
ranged thae datT paid sofa a to be farced so the market;
tMtt we d Cimtend thai if n kjul chrin ffre-troof atoraae here.
where we eIJ place our .ar., and a,M on a Utile to lhoe
, . . . . . , . . , .. I
gradea at leaat nhich we know are not deairabie for the Kan !
FranCMC market, wa could by attl'mf here, or ahlppinc ehe- j
where a. opportune, ncmrred.-re ouwelTe. man, thoo- ,
soda of dollar yearly. j
We oiMere by the ManriUo Price carreaf that of a crop
of ii2,of;0 tom tot io0 and 70, they abipped 47,554 tana to j
A..traHaan.t New Zealand. Thi. i. nM far from B re titrH
ear total yearly prodactioa. Tbe increase of tlvir export of
Xr. to tho-e CWonio, In one year, aay from 19H-a to j
lsj-TO, waa over 12,uio mna, or mre than oar total yearly I
Brwluciioa. Thia looka like aa opmin (au-1 a pretty wide one)
a .or aipr., e-neciallr for B grade except the Tery beat. :
local vovmercijj. j
. t "T'lll't. !
We bare cxxkin of iiniMHlacce to note la oar Incal buiura. j
The whakahir keep arrWun with gucd catchea, but Tery t w (
oflhearsiu'n haTeaayet leen paid off. Money U obtaiuablo I
p" waiiU, " .' Nominal rate I
T IVUrrn' BiUa, 3 per cent, diaount. .
The bark . . IT.- .ailed the th for WeUington and ;
Sydney, with taiami pro. lure. '
The Somora from Han Franciaco, ea route tut liongkong,
ched here and look eotn article, of pruduc and aailed ou .
The BfzuHtfim it Imllnf lumtier, and will aail for Tahiti
text wttk. ; . . , .
From Tahiti uea.hooner H.L.Titrn arrived on theStb, ;
' coined to c. Brewer & to. i
The Ka Maive n-p-jrta the Paieaami Bhorineat PetropaaUki
hth for thia port, ti aU Oct. 15.
' ' Jtalea f Patiage.
ltTca-ItTD I.ktteb 2 cetita each half oz. prepaid.
I .mte HiATEa ttcenta Hawaiian prepnid, each ball or..
KauLASD rf9tt Hawaiian and rente American, prepaid.
AnTi in-U; ccrrt Hawaiian, each half oz. prcpiutl.
1 hlae Malta. '
n ! rl
; lot IIlLO
Aan laT.KntuiATM . i oti. r'.r , Ajianca, i
Vnm LiHil.it Por Eilanaa, Monday.
Fom U aihkb Per Manuokawai, tolay.
f oa N aw lu will Per Hatiie, to-day.
PORT 01 HOSJOXktTIfU
Not. It .:hr Waiola, Dndoit, from Molokai, in dialreaa.
6 Haw wh h Arctic, A N Tripp, from Arctic, 850
- An) wh bk Lagotia, s Bwift, from Arctic, 1,050 wh
and walru, 10.000 buue, IMjO Wory.
7 Am wh bk Helen Know, tg Campbell, from Arctic,
. z-kTh k w-mZS KSfc, o
-p-rm. i.-iio wh and wairnf, 15,000 bone, 2,220
Atii wh hip Roman, J Jernegan, from Arctic, 1,400
a-b and wrn, 1S.0OO bvn; 2,C0 iTory.
m wh bk oiirer Crocker, J 11 Haher, from Arctic,
ySI wo and walrna, 10 000 bone, 800 Wory.
k k K A-i;.iw,fc a-if. f tr di; .m i !
tic, i.io wh and wairua. 4,5oo bone, l.ooo wory.
A Cr BW K Kir IlaawwUai 1 VI JU lf,awaiaw fsanava A t"
1.&JO oh and wairua, 20.000 bone, 1.200 iTory. .
T.WL " L T"rnan' E Jaeoh day. from j
8-nehr Active. Nika. from Kanai ;
'J Am hip Amort, J I Paine, 13 Java from San Fran- ,
10 Am wh bk Thoa LTckaaon, V Lea U, from Arctic,!
ijo wh and wairua. lejiAx) bone, l.wo itott. I
io-.ut i.kw Grace Roberta, Ceo T Knacke.wday. i
Inmi rnrx 1 ownaena.
10 Am iM'lir t'rania, G C rwinaon, put back from coaat
of Hawaii. 6 dare ont- '
l'V A hr Ka U4, Powers, from Maui. a" .
l'i hr Manwkawai, Keanpnni, from Maui.
It) hr Fairy Queen, rtmlth, from Kaoai. '
11 s. hr flattie, Howard, Croat Kauai.
II hr Nettie 31 ernll. Crane, from Mani.
11 Stmr Kilauea. Ilarriaon. from Hawaii and Maul.
II m Bk Camden, D Rob inarm, 13 daya from Port
11 Tort 'I Bk Cecelia, A de Mcaqnitov 33 day from
11 Aa Vb Bit John WeUa, A Dean, from Arctic, Tia
liilol.lOOwbaul walru. 14,00 bone, 1000 ivory.
I Haw Schr Ka Maile, J ATery, 82 daya from Pelro-
. . B4iilakL -
II Am Wh Bk Vineyard. Smith, from Arctic, 1,450 wh
and walrna, bone.
1 fimr Kilanea, riarriaon, r Maol ant Hawaii.
7 ."rhr Jenny, Lambert, lor Kauai.' - - -
A Schr Nettie Merrill, Crane, fr Maui.
9 Haw bk R W Wood.Klenke, WeUington A Sydney
4 Srhr Wiult. Dadoil, for Maui. . .
10 rhr Panahi, Bal la tier, for Moiokat.
. 10 rt. hr Active, Nika. fne Kaoai.
10 chr Odd Fellow, Hopo, fur Hawaii.
10 Am ah Sonrt, Paine, Honfkonir.
11 Port bk Cecelia, de Meaq"ito, llonjjkonj.
II Am arh Urania. Rwfnaon, Kawa Qiao.
1 1 Jchr Ka Mni. Powers, for Maoi.
II -hr Fairy Queen, Smith, foe Kauai.
Baaa Eluabctw Bwift, uroiti: Oct 3d, loet a tarxe
whale frora aloogaide, after lavas; by him six hours fluke
chain parted ; blowing a gale from tbe North at tbe time.
The gale cunt Inued antO1 Oct.' Ulh, very heavy, the moat of
the rime from N. to N. N. W. by compaaa, with thick weather
.awl a heavy aeav; the heaviest weaiaer I have ever experienc
ed in the Arctic Oc-an. Huw neither ann nor land but once
daring the gale. Iat a boat and eaiU, carried away head
gar, and atoae bulwarfca both aidea, with other damages.
Came through Fox I.land. Oct. Istb. HaTe taken MObbia
whale oil, 210 bbla walrus oft, and 15.000 lbs bone.
x G. W. BUTT., Master Elisabeth Swift.
.V ..... . J -
Babk HrLEX Ssow, Carr. Capbell, airo.T. : Left
Honolala, Pec 13th, 1369 1 embed to the westward on the
.Line and New Zealand saw sperm whales off St. MartbVe
laiand, Jan. 3d, 19TO, and twice off Block Rock, in March ;
went into Yokohama, Japan, 10th April left that port no tho
18th ) made the fee 8th May, la Lar. 80.10 N, Long. 170.00
. Wj entered the ice 15th May, fifty miles soota of Cape Neva-
.rin t was lo the Ice till sth Jane aaw lew whales ; did not
see any more whales till 15th August, ciT Point Belcher t took
oar first whale 17th August off Point Franklin, and last one
21 October. In Lat. 70 50 Loo;. l3.40 W; took fifteen
whales, making 1000 bids oil and 10,000 Ibe bone ; kept off lor
the atraita Oct. 4th, in company with ship Florida; run till
eiM 'ebe4r. P. m laffed t. Mowing Tery heavy front
the N.; during the night lost three faoaju and everything be
taigiug lo them also lost bulwarks. 60 bbls of casks, fbretop
mast stayaad. and damaged bHh topaail. ; went into St. Law
rence Bay 10th October; and tcftoa the 14th; had pleasant
weather to the Fox Islands and, from thereto .this ort had
Strong. eaatrrjf. wfcdx, -5.i i ' . r s
Tito. G. CaxrtELL, Master bk. Helen Snow.
Fob Hoiskoso Per Sooora, Now. 10th 16 Chinese.
Faow WtiDvriis Poktb Far KHaaea, New. I lth. Judee
w, W C
v ii Harris, Capte iake watemMui, Austin and j
l&EttZ JitZ I
VJ . It erva a lft.f-aat.l. .La'
i a! 9 ehfldren,
Mr Thompson. Mr Kavanacb, fir Fletcher and Mr Atkina o ,
- dun and 0 deck, passenger.. J
VESSELS IN FORT.
. K. Sbwo-of-war SC Slarya. Lfarria .. ',',.
' 'aw ahip Ljtaoi. Hopes, fur New Bedford,
'law bark tt C Wytie, Haltermaim, wp tor Ifarnburj.
at bark Ethan Allen, Snow, Cjt ew Bedford.
. erUl fierwiaa bark Cnwrier. (Ms . - -
arh) Venu bark Fidelitaa. . , . . . , . -. , i ,
? orth Cermao k-rti llorve. , ,' ' ' ;
trk 1) C Murray. BenneU.lW Han Franoco Oct-' 19th.
rit. brie Byraotiun. Calhoun. -. i r
; rit. bark Anna, Tbompana. for Sydney via Livnka, Fijii la.
A an barkentine Jane A. Falkinbnrx, CjUhran, Bb p,rthtsjd.
Aaa 8cr U. L. Tleman. Jarobaou. '
Aa Barken line Grace Roberta, Knacke. discharginc
Am Bk Caajulen, Rubinaoo, discharging,
Aal bk Henry Taher, Packard.: Am Bk Vineyard, Smith.
Bk N-jrman. Taher. I
Bk Hermlra, McKenzie.
Bk $ O Tbnropana. Allen. I
Bk MonliceUa, Sevaokla. '
Bk Wo Rotch, Whitney.
Bk Seneca, Kelly.
Bk tbati. Fiah. 1 ' '
Bk T Uickaaon, Lewia.
Kh Roman, Jernrgan.
B Janua, baatwood.
8b Joaephine, Cban.
Hh Onward, Fnlver.
' h California, Willie.
Haw. Wr W II A Urn. Vera.
a- r- i v.
neftoa , 5,
Bk Acora Barn, UfT rey.,
Batv Brars, Uray- "
Bk Tndeos Green, .
Bk Atrm, aWnea. :
Bk ljv-Ia. ift. r ;
Bk Hf-a ti'iim; CamnbeR. I
Bk Oliret Crcke F taher-. i.
ik E. "will, iaven. ,
Bk J-hu '( Ua, Ieaii. '
j. ... 'if
Mi Julian, Uejping.tooe. J
Faow Tahiti Per H. L. Tieruan, Xov. Slh : 2-jO els arrow-mot
to T C Hem-k ; 20 csks rum, 11 pea Tamana wood to
Geo C Mrl.ean ; 20 too moulding mod, 4 cords firewood, 1.000
coroaouta to Capt Jacobean.
Faom Pobt Tows'txD, W. T. Per Grace Roberta, Not.
10th t 2S0.013 ft rough lumber, 13,000 ft planed flooring, 20,
000 ft planed plank to C Brewer Co.
Fao Pobt Gamble W 1 Per Camden Not 11th : 227.393
ft rough lumber, 42,W ft T G lumber, 38,900 lath. 10,ti
pickets, 6&4 M shingles to II Uarkfeld & Co.
Fo WtLtisoTo It Hrl Per R. W. Wood,
... 1.1 00 Halnioo, hf-t.Ms....
... 2.013 Su?r, ba ,
Paddy, ft, ..15,001' 'Aod atorea.
P.irk, tbla 100
Value D-u-iic...2,3ei 00 ; Foreign... $3,21 8 01.
Foa IIo.igkoxo Per Soiir.ra, Not. lOtb :
Beef, blU 20 oark Cn, bxa
Cotipr, (M.) fta Iy31) ripecie $8,5-J
Fimiu, Iba 8,274!
Value DMUiclic....$i,ii 76 ; roreiri....101 57.
Bkhbtt II m Kl Roae Ranch, Ulapalakna, Maui,
hvhe ReT. H. C. D.nnon, on WedneadaT. Not. 2, 1870, CarT.
bheviaii T. Uex.mtt ! Miaa Cats akivk Makes 11 a a-
M. rtoCard. XT nan r ranciaco papera pleaae copy.
Clabk In Portland, Oregon, October 11th. Geoioe
labk, ad 50. jreara. Jle m formerly a resulent of tbia
5- - -
Pl'BIBctom In HockJuIo, Not. 10th, C. C. Prai.teTOW, a
UTe of Maine, I . . A., aged 25 yeara. V '
j uSflmmcrcwl Slbkriiser.
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12.
" f "7 7. 7 w , ,
tlto Hawaiian ImIuiicIh.
H jg a notorious fact that by far the larger
namber of T tlIantation8 on these isIand,
... r . - ,
calculating from the first commencement of each,
Lave sunk money instead of making a profit, and
m instances they have sunk very large
"1 . ... ,- . .
" let notwithstanding, it IS also a fact
tliat every one of our uiu&t practical common
pnse planters can,' giving them bo much gfod
guffir tbe necC8Bary Bjt down an(j
figure that, having isuch land and labor, and pnt-
ting on it such machinery and work as they may
prescribe the result, barring extraordinary acci-
dentd, M1U 1C a liandsOUie profit in three, four
of fi?e ,',mner no other pracUcal Com-
" , , , ,
mon Knse Planr n ehoW vLere 8uch CSeS
are wrong. We go still further and say, . that
such figures carefully made by an experienced
nmiallv rloht. IIiw hafl it cnm f tish
jo.. . t
then that the calculations of at least three out of
four or those men who first Started plantations
jyg signally failed?
We have before us a list ed all the plantations
on the group ; we are personally acquainted with
' i. . . .
the history of some of them, and more or less
: acquainted with the hirtory of all of them. We
! have endeavored to analyze the causes of failure
j in each instance, as far as we can ascertain them,
land the result of our iuvestigafions' into the
i causes of twenty palpable failures, by which, we
i mean, plantations which have sunk from fifty per
' . . . .
cent, to J3vo riundrea per cent, more money than
. i ., , , . .
! that all roe troubles, various and complicated as
they have been, may he succinctly classified to
our : advantage ; and, at the risk: of appearing
presumptuous, we believe and assert that the
sub-classes may all be ranged under one grand
head. We are, on a retrospective view of the
causes of these great failures, forced to exclaim
: with Bulwer, " fcurvey our faults, our errors,
j . " , , , , , , ,
: our vices fearful, and fertile field trace them
I those causes resolve themselves
j into one Ignorance'" We have the less hew-
i... - .
t tation in making this apixarently presumptuous
. - , f , 1
rtion, becanse we are prepared, at the same
1 IimA tn a nr rifi rliit dam. f r.t-m
" " '-",- "".v w nunc ui uui
neighbors is this term more applicable than to I
ourfceives. . e nave Decn impiicnted in more
i , ' , ... .
than one of thc twentj faiiures in 6ugar planting
alluded to, and of which failures the ultimate
cause was, we believe, ignorance. It is said that
r -i . it ,
one failure teaches more than several successes.
fjaving then made several failures we should be
tolerably well instructed. ' - '
But let us go a little more into detail, and we
believe that most of our planters if they will
carefully follow us and reflect upon their own ex
perience will arrive at the same conclusion that
we have done.
A bad location, indifferent soil, a dry climate,
and no means of irrigating are mistakes so obvi
ous that very few have been guilty of .them. We
think the larger number of our plantations have
been' well located ; still there are a few which
have not, and no subsequent management, per
haps, could have made them a success. This
cause then may account for a certain portion of
our twenty failures. But let ns take the case of
plantations well located and sure of giving good
crops when properly cultivated. It has been the
easiest thing in the world to have a fine piece of
land, keep it well cultivated, have the cane grow
well, have machinery to take it off, and be ruined.
Before Burning was discoved in the Ililo district, we
have seen a plantation somewhat in this position.
It was when the cane was brought to the mill in ox
carta ; the season was rainy, the roads became
simply impassable; the cane was there, it' could
not be brought' to the mill,-and rotted'" on the
ground. That season may . have ruined this
plantation added at least to other errors. But
in those days no one knew any better in other
words, we were ignorant. Perhaps one of the
most fertile causes of failure; however, on plan
tations well located, has been the want of suffi
cient means, expended at tbe right time. A man
puts in a large area of cane, but being cramped
for money, he is unable to ' spend the necessary
labor on it. lie might just as well have thrown
the money he spent into the sea.'. To cultivate
cane and not to bring it to proper maturity is to
do worse than nothingthe money is irretriev
ably sunk he might have knwn .it. t Or, he
may have knew tbia much, and at any risk he
keeps up his cultivation, and gets a fine crop
ready to take off but he has. not. bad means to
put up efficient machinery,' or- he is late with it.
lie: thinks if he can get the crop, he will" manage
to take it off somehow Bad mistake.' .His labor
is lost, and much of his money spent in cultivat
ing irretrievably sunk. Wo. hear a good deal
about high interest, and 'we see a , great many
-bout the danger of interest and of
a " ' ' 1
borrowing money bat when a man once goes in
co pians cane ana to get on a crop 01 sugar to
rsav. he has eot to make un his tnind' to' see
!: ... . . . ,
' everything pot through right from first to last, or
; ho may as well come to a dead stop, lie may just
as well make a railway and have locomotives and
carriages all complete, and leave a rail out, ad
; hesitate to have what is required to carry on the
work properly on a sugar plantation. The oper-
.; ations require the wisest discretion' and experi-
ence.to have all tbo parts-work to each other, s
There are so many different .links which require
j" to be in perfect order, and in proportion to each
other, that if you miss one little link, your chain
is'gonej and your ship is adrift. r It may seem
j trite to call attention to this fact which is so
! well known; : but: how often have: we eeen Ihe
! daily yield of sugar all through a grinding season
reduced, most ; seriously, from the lack of a few
more carts or oxen to bring cane to tbe mill ; or,
i ArrTri'rp?0' j for the want of a little more water to tlie water
rSoaw'. whecl OT' for want of a better proportioned
wherl, or from t'o small power in tlw lioiler or the
engine, which turns the mill ; or from a little too
email mill ; or from not having clarifying power
enough ; sometimes from bad Betting of kettles ;
sometimes from too email a boiler ; sometimes
from too email flues ; sometimes from too small
a chimney, and almost always from damp trash
or bad firewood, ; Or, again, there are too few
coolers, "or too few centrifugals ; or not power
I enough to turn them with the needful rapidity.
i We repeat that the whole organization, machioe-
i rv and nnraratiia on a gurar estate, niizht lust as
J . I I 3 '
well be reduced to the capacity of the least effect
ive portion. Iy a weakness in any or the pornts
we have mentioned, and many more that we
have not mentioned, works that cost say 30,000,
i are reduced to the capacity of works that need
'not have cost more than Bay $20,000. -1Mb an
axiom in engineering that any structure has only
, Ltlaa trno-th of the weakest rrt. A similar
! axiom also is peculiarly appplicable to a sugar J
plantation. it iB not more powerful than' its
j But this is not the worst of a faulty liDk of
j this kind. The great loss arises from being be
j hind time in getting in the crop., Tbia not only
j gives the cane tbe chance of spoiling on the
ground, but it spoils the prospects for the next
I crop. We believe this is the most serious fault
with all our plantations, especially with the ililo
I ones, and those in a similar climate ; the crop
takes too long to get off. In such a climate dc
! lay is ruinous, and we believe that everywhere
immense advantages would accrue from more
J rapid work. .
j We have had, on the other hand, some in
! stances of unlimited amounts of money freely
i spent to have everything right, and still failure
1 has resulted. But in these cases the head has not
been a practical sugar planter, and the money has
not been spent to advantage on the contrary the
wildest extravagance has resulted in remarkable
inefficiency. , -
Again, if tbe money that has been directly lost
to different sugar plantations by inefficient managers,-
or by wretched sugar boilers, could to-day
be reimbursed to them, we believe that most of
I' the owners would be rich men. We appeal to
Want of a supply of lalwr when required has
been a great cause of loss to our planters ; but
i they have themselves .to blame in a great measure
for this. There was no organization to procure
' labor till it was almost too late. There has, we
' venturo to think, been a sad want of practical
. j it?. . i n
; management anu puuing logeincr in mis matter.
j We remember not many years ago when this
j question came up. One man would say he had
' a11 tne ,a"r he wanted (but 6oon found his mis-
' take), another would not have a Chinaman on his
j place on -any terms. One wanted South Sea
: Islanders, and another wanted Irishmenso that
j Tner co-operation, fn the mean time the
; Board of Immigration saw fit to practically put
! a ei0P 10 lue importation 01 ctimese coolies, who ,
' were coming as fast as they were wanted, and the
! r .u..t : t. j 1
r "U1B ""'"o " o vu-uuy uijr
j cornered on the labor question. This difficulty '
however, we believe, can and will be got over, J
but it will take a loug pull and a strong pull,
and a pull altogether. Amongst all these
numerous disadvantages, the foundation of
which we - maintain, is simply .. ignorance,
the wonder is that we have got on as weil
SS'V.ve have, and that we keep making 10,000
tons of sugar a year, and increasing the quantity.
But having got the sugar, ignorance again as
serts its sway in the way we have disposed of it.
We were all alike ignorant. We have been as
sured by the agent of one of our plantations,
which turned out last year a fair crop of rather
dark sugars, that it would have made a difference
of $18,060 to the owners, if that crop had been
sent southward instead of northward. How
many other plantations are there that have lott
thousands of dollars in the same way?
Should we be right, or might, to a great extent,
in these views, there is really no cause for despon
dency in looking forward to the future prospects of
our sugar . planting interest. We have gone
through the mill. We have been taught by the best,
if the severest lesson experience. Let us try to
I profit . by it. One misfortune is that we have no
written record of our twenty years experience.
Properly drawn up and summarized, it would be
a most valuable one. We ought to have some
planter's journal published here where . every
man could register his wants, his troubles, and
his experiences, for the benefit of all. Where
every new method in sugar growing or manr fac
toring could be set forth, whether it ultimately
proves good or bad, let it be known. We have
thought of devoting a portion of this paper to
this object, but find ourselves cramped for room.
We waDt more co-operation and interchange of
ideasj views and experiences. We would just
ask, in passing, those planters who have expe
rienced the benefits of kopuaole what their plan
tations have lost by not knowing them at first?
The more sugar each man can produce the better
for his neighbors.' Our trouble is, not that we
produce too much, but too little. We want more
light. We cannot do better than conclude these
remarks with the ; remainder of the quotation
from Bulwer, a quotation equally, applicable, to
the wide range of thought which it is intended
to embrace, as to the details of every man's
actions or business! " But as ignorance, then, is
the sole spring of,' evil, so, as the antidote to
ignorance is knowledge, it necessarily follows,
that v. hi. mmmff in 1ertfnr1An wa filinnlrl
ine progress oi intellect, countenances crime
... . .i . - . -
nay," toa state, is" the greatest of ' criminals ;
while he who circulates that mental light, more
precious than the visual, is the holiest improver,
and tbe. safest benefactor of his race ! Xor jet
us believe, with the hopes of a shallow policy,
that there exists' upon earth one 'prejudice (a
.train of kettles-Ed.) which can be called salu
tary, or one error slack" cultivation Ed.) bene
ficial to perpetuate." : 1 'J
,i.... . ' :!.-: : ' ' u ,
' fj The Friend- appends a postscript to an item of
ours on the. coolie ship Macao, as follows :
. P The. master also left a poor sick sailor to
be supported by the Stranger's Friend Society, who
remarked, Poor Irishman, I am not worth lookinjE
after f suppose I had been a Chinaman, I had been
worth. 94.00. ... . j
We happen io know something about this man,
for .we went ourselves with Mr. A. J. Cartwright,
at the request of the sailor himself, and Dr. Robert
McKibbin, Jr.,. who certified that he was too sick
to go on in tbe ship, and requested the. Agent,
Mr. Scbaefer, to intercede with the Captain to
leave him ashore, which Mr. Schaefer did, and
which the Captain ' assented t. 'The man now
states that the Captain told him to go to Mr.
Schaefer . and. iris ' wages would bo settled. Mr.
JSchaefer, however, states that he waa not aware
that tbe man bad ever made any claim for wages,
or that there was any due him, but supposed that
all the man .wanted was to be left on shore. If ;
the man bad spoken of any claim for wages doe
hiin-to Mr. Schaefer, that gentleman would have
asked the Captain to pay him.
Chief Justice McLean has decided that the Utah
Legislature cannot eiect a Prosecuting Attorney
for his Court a. decision., which tarns tbe Mormon
Attorney General out of Court, and puts all crlm
iriaf cases tito tlie hands of the. United States Dis
trict 'AMorney. ; Hut the Mormons still hare jnri?.
We havejust received a letter from a planter
on Maui, complaining of the way in which cer
tain writers, and the last Friend, still hiss the
same old venom from some 6ly corner," and try
to slander and compromise our planters and others
in this community by persistently thrusting for
ward the " coolie question," the coolie trade'
and the " coolie system," and who, he says, " if
asked could give no account of those things, Jmt
they merely catch up the cry, as a street boy
catches up the cry of infallibility, and then they
send up their little spurt, but take good care no
to commit themselves to anything tangibly. It is
time this coolie question was understood, and I
think a very little ink would give it in black ana
white, so that it couU De seen as n w, u..u
j could be shown how much wUejjBtem . we
j have. "
We had intended to notice the following little
I . . I . T J
paragraph on this suoject in ine i rn,
! were till we receive! tins iener, uouuuui r uti.
it had been sufficiently read and noticed to make
it worth while : . '..
" Hard Case. Writers upholding the coolie trade
should affix their names to their editorials and com
munications, for it is rather hard that they should
speak in the name of the community, ; and thus leave
readers abroad to infer that the community at large
on the Sandwhich Islands approves of the coolie
traffic. See San Francisco papers, jtua ana ttutitnn.
i A word to the wise ought to be sufficient. "
Here is just a"case complained of by our cor
respondent. It is almost impossible to say what
the Friend refers to or to define exactly what it
means. It is evidently, however, an attempt to
confound those' who approve of Chinese .labor
under contract, with that very wide and indefinite
term ; " coolie traffic." Such writing is. unfair
and unjust. The community, by which we mean
the majority of the English speaking population
of this group, does approve of a properly super
vised system of Chinese contract labor for these
Islands, whatever tbe Friend may say to the con
trary, or whatever the San Francisco ' papers,
Attn and Bulletin, may think about the matter.
And in reference to this point we may say that
we notice that many of these San Francisco
newspapers have taken up as literal truths, the
gross exaggerations and absurdities which were
published hero respecting the coolie ships, and go
off in fits of virtuous indignation on the head of
them ; little dreaming how they have been misled
as to the facts. ...
With regard to putting our name to editorials
on the coolie question as suggested by the Friend,
we do not see the necessity of it. We are well
known here, and our name would not make us
better known abroad. Besides we assert and re
peat, that our views as expressed on this subject
in our editorials 6ince the change of programme
on the ,1st of last month, are those of --this com
munity, as has been most thoroughly . exhibited,
for on the old platform the paper would not have
been sustained, and a change became absolutely
:; Foreign Items., ,. .s - -j
Rev. Titus Coan, who ba3 been a missionary to
the Sandwich Islands for thirty-six years, and
gathered in 12,000 islanders to' the Church, has
reachi-d-New-Yoi k on his first visit home. -
Natioxal Tuaxksgivixg. President Grant has
issued a proclamation, appointing Thursday, the
24th day of November, as a day of Thanksgiving,
and recommends " all citizens to meet in their re
spective places of worship to give thanks for the
bounty of God during the year about to close, and
to supplicate for its continuance hereafter."
A National Bank ix California The Commer
cial Herald of San Francisco says : " The subscrip
tions te the National Gold Note Bank have been
completed, and the concern will go into operation
at an early day. We shall thon be better able to
speak decidedly as to the merits or demerits of
such an institution." , .- .
No Mokr I.vcomr Tax. Judge Strong, 'of the
United States Circuit Court for Pennsylvania, has
decided, in a case recently before hirn, that while
Congress has the rieht to make laws, it has no judi
cial power bestowed upon it to " construe" laws,
and inasmuch as it did not re-enact the Income
Law, the law expired by its own limitation, and in
consequence the collection of the tax is unauthor
ized and must be refunded.., . 'S.' . ;.7'
The total eclipse of next December will be ob
served by parties of American astronomers sta
tioned at Malaga, Sicily, and some places in Tur
key. The English papera think that the liberality
of the United States Government. in sending .out
scientific corps to make observations is in marked
contrast with the refusal of their own Government
to allow a ship to be used to convey astronomers
to points of observation. ,
The United States Treasurer has received from
'the printer the first package of four millions of
$1,000 notes, of tbe new forty million issue of
Treasury notes. A circular is to be addressed to
banks and bankers, calling upon them to send in
all government greenbacks of Issue previous to
18G9, and have them redeemed by issues of tbe
series of 1S69, as it is desirous to retire old issues,
thereby facilitating tradeand baffling counterfeiters.
. Schooner Active,
Will run aa a Regular Packet to the above port. For Freight
or Passage apply to
n!2 6m , WALKER & ALLEN, Agents.
. THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN
MARINE INSURANCE COMP'Y,
: ", (LIMITED,)
Accepts". risks at the Lowest
KATES. Tbe clauses hi tha Policies of this Company are
j specially advantageous. THEO. H. DAY ltd, ,
j; ' ' - i v . : Agent.
THE KOMHEEN ASSTOAHCS COMP'Y
a in auu A.I.G isiiuci
ON THE MOST LIBERAL TERMS. ALL
Claims .or Losses settled with promptitude.
nl2 ly - TUttO. U. DAVIES, Agent.
; . -. if 1 : 1 I i
Don't all Spcnlt at Once.
FIRST COME, -FIRST SERVED!
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
favored by Mr. WALTER- SUIRWIN. with a copy of
6 T vus t H e r Not,V
rt .Duett, and by Mr. T.R. WALKER, a OhV copy of. v
4 ' Ring on Sweet Angftus , "
Will receive order, for cobles of these truly popular piece, to
be filled in. tarn, u above. . . , .
nliif - " - - ' 'fHOS. fclTfeRCM.
JUST RECEIVED F.X'SCHR DRAMA,
, f,-, fromlAhitl, ; f .- f rits. c,
iob'sACKS sifpEEibii AREoiyiobir 1
Fifty Pound, each,
And Fifteen Casks of. num.
For Bale Cheap In quantities to snl', in or out of Bond,
12 By Til ROD. C. HEUCK.
T -I O ES !
" - - - i : ' ! I
AT COST PRICES.
Sea Boots, Rubber Boots Oil Suits,
AND ALL KINDS OF ' '
-- . - .- i -
Woolen Goods at Cost Prices!
To Close Business by the jtfew Year,
At MACNIN'S, -
- ' NutAnn St., opprwlte Merrhant.
-V" . V.. . ., i vtj rr i i MnnlT on the prem-
tvV fit.. ReTere Honae. Kina St.. Honolulu. nlS 31
SSftt'ZZSZ by MrTRoblri tewera.
next aboTe cap, ueiett a.
n 4t Apply to
H. A. P. CARTER.
fr-WfW A V. TO LET AT
WAIKIKI The Cottpe recently P '
ZJZX T.t, he Beach. WalkikL Rent. 40 per month,
yw"t$3pe"inaAtppiy to " w; l. qbren: :
FOR SA-TIIR COTTiGBONTHB
fcj" Beach at waikiKi, lurmnij "-i"
. . . T .. , tr niUHiniud .W Miaa KIUIILa
W. L.: GREEN.
NOTICE! - ' '' v
THBRE aREIMPOrjNDED ATTBB
OoTernment Ponnd. at Pauoa, 1 Bay Mule, brand
ed right SN ; 1 black Bullock, branded ) right ; 1
k., Uom. branded K K right. U left j 1 Black-
Cow, branded j -right. P- KAAIAHLA,
Panoa, Not. 11th. It GoT't Pound Maater.
TO STOCK RAISERS.
A SITUATION OKA(W.BlKCIIJAHt
ed by a roan with ten year experience In Urn Cattle.
B5 Si i Addrew H. WH1TAKEB, P. O. Honolulu.
' ' NOTICE..
m-aTR FRAXK BROWN IS ADMITTED
31 thia day., a Parmer with me in the Who.ele W me
and Spirit BusineM. W. HCMPHRfc VS.
Uouolulu, Not. 1. 1870. "6 lm
- A. F. JUDD, ' '
a TTORBTET AND CODNSELLOR AT t.A W.
A. Fort .treet, three door, below Merchant St. ; n!2 ly-
- JOHN S. McGEEW, M. D., -
W ATE SURGEON IT. S. A R M V CAN BE
I a consulted at hi. residence on Hotel Street, between A la
kea and Fort Streets. - - : pI Iy .
m. s. grinbaum: & co.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEAL"
ers in Fashionable Clothing, Hata, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
and erery Tarlety of Gentlemen'. Superior Furnishing Goods.
Store formerly occupied by W. A. Aldrich, Makee'a
nl2 Block, Queen 8treet. ly
W. HUMPHREYS. FRAHC BROWX.
f HUMPHREYS & BROWN,
Importer, and Wholesale Dealer In Wines, Spirits,
lie and Porter, ete.'. etc.,
729 MERCHANT STREET, HONOLULU, H. I. ly
. . , . '
OPEEATIO AND BALLAD
THIS EVENING, SATURDAY,
Front Seats, ft 1.50. . Second Seats 1.00.
Children half price.
Doors Open at 7 o'clock. Concert commence at 7:30.
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE !
SICCESSFIL COMBINATION OF DRAMATIC
MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENTS !
MR. JOSEPH RAYXER and '
' ' . MISS NELLIE IIOSMER
Ia a Ntw and Charming Comedy.
. Entire Change wf Minstrelsy by I ho
ROGERS' CALIIORNIA TROUPE !
This Saturday Evening, November 12th.
To conclude with the Delightful Musical Comedy of the '
LOVE TFT; OK, WOMAN'S PREROGATIVE !
Dress Circle 81 ; Orchestra 75c, Pit, 50c.
Doors open at 7. perforuiauce to commence at 7.80
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE!
Alonclay IViglit, Nov. l-i I
ROGERS' CALIFORNIA TROUPE
IN A NBW BIL.I..
j First Night of the Negro Jiurlesqve t0pera entitled
ITHE VIRGINIAN ROSEBUD!
My Father Sould Charcoal, etc.
DRESS CIRCLE, t. PIT, FiFTV CENT8.
a few cases maraschino fino, of
1 dot bottlea each, front the della Vera frabbrica E.
Lataurie flls in Zara.
The Purest Liquor ever imported into
thia Market. For Sale at the Store of
n5 1m - . THEOD. C. DEl'CK, Fort St.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING! EXTER
ed Into Co-partnership f.r the cultivation and manufac
ture of Su?ar, under the name and style or the W aikapu
Plantation." hereby give notice that from this date the busi
ness of said co-partnership will be transacted by Henry Corn
well a. Manager, who ia specially authorized to sign for the
firm.' . HENRY CORN WE'LL,
WM. 11. CORN WELL,
. 1. R..YIDA.
Honolulu, October 1st, 1870.
n6 3t GEO. C. McLEAN, Agent, Honolulu. .
Pianos, For Sale. J
ONE FINE 7-OCTAVE ROSEWOOD
HTil STEIN WAY PIANO, with carved leps a Tery su
perior and rich-toned instrument Price, (5GO.
l)n fin. 7i,o ...la..! nnnrvcTff di i vn . x
j legs, a very superior instrument. Price, f 400, f lo arrive.)
Also, all the Late Popular Piano Music.
no , .For Sale by . . . H.' AL. 'WniTNKr. .
F. A. M A V XARI). PROFESSOR.
.i ---A of Music and Hum Masr. lia. rmmSi. vt
"WTk ctat Co,teBe. Lo Angelea, Cal.. br gs to infcrm
I I ' the inhabitants of Hnnnliilii thst h i.
pared to make engagements for classes In Piano Forte, Guitar,
Violin, ac. Commnnications addressed to him. through the
Post Office will rmeiTe immediate attention.
Piaas Fwrlea Cnrefnlly Tnned. , (
Terms made knows on application at Uie Book Store of B.
M.Whitney.. ... -.. 029 3m
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO.,
' HAVE ON SALB 1 -
II E A TY FIaAt" 15 AR I Roiv,
Fr CeaU aer P.aail.
B-A-R -IKON;', lasual size
w ."V. PIT '! pttr PwHnial. . ' ,f .,
Further Eeduction for Large Quantities.
J U S T liiE C E I 'V E B
.' AND '' '- - -- I
For.Sale by .theUnd !
' fJER BTZANTICM. FROM, VICTORIA,
NT" fend W0NOA W0NQA. from Svdnev. ' - t '
PELS. 1XD JULF bbls. fluzer KIVEK
- I.e." - t .. I - .
::', i'., .. 160 Barrels Oreaa Lime, ' , ;
Barrels Falkirk's ; Dottled Alo!
CASES SCOTCH WHISKEY.
IT1 en's ahdlBoy?&traw : tints !
PreserTed Vegetables;'' '- 'it
. ' . i-
. .'; Printed Cottonay ii ;
i WeoleV Shawls',
' " Mariue Soap, "Etc. ' "', ' "'
r. "29 In .. .j - .W. IV. GREEN.
AlVHi 1 1L E S S: ILABOUEatV
EQ.UA LLTS4FEANI) LESS EXPENSIVE
than KEROSENE, admirably adapted Ibr tbe - - '
Lighting of Street, and Pnhlic Biiildings,
' PRIVATE PARLORS, Ae., Call and examine
" WARD'S PATEHT - ' -'-
Gas Generating'- Xainps
- il At the! Left a aal Can Saeps Ke, 40 Fort Bt. ;
THE LADIES OP HONOLULU WILL.
M- HOLD A FAIH ON
Thiirsday Evening, November 24,
AT 8 EVEN O'CLOCK,
Jt tlie Olympic IIq.11,
Benefit of the LadieV Benevolent
The "Grab Box" will be Open in the
. . AFTERNOON. . , ' -
1 Tickets to be had at the Stores of E.'o. Hall k Son J T
" "no at tbe Door.
ADMISSION - - - . FIFTY CENTS.
FAMILY GROCERY AND FEED STORE!
I" TABBING MY INTENTION TO LEAVE
thi. Kingdom, I offer for sale the above mentioned estab-
ment, comprising the f ; , , :
Large and well assorted Stock,
Store Fixtures and :;
Lease of Premises,
Horse and Wagoa,
With the Entire Interest and Good .Will
' OF THE BUSINESS. -
Information in respect to the business and term, of aale
will be furnished to any responsible parties, inquitinc with in
tention of purchasing. '
(Gazeue copy.) o2J 1m - I. BARTLETT.
ICE CREAM ESTABLISHMENT !
NO. 19 JfUIJA NU STm'OPPOSITE A PONG
Ac Achuck'., i. now prepared to furniah a M , , , 4 ,
First Class Article of Ice Cream
From 10 O'clock A. M. to 10 O'clock, P. M. ol 2m
' ; : J . ' Ji :.; : T 11 Hi I s p IV, j
Will Sell from this Date at his Blacksmith
. . : j , -.-jwipp, ;,'J , f
All Small Sizes ' of J Iron : at
Five Centa per Panad. atttd
H eav y CET1 1 a:t -I r? on
For Four Cents per Pound.' .
.t i,-,. . . ,
BLACKSMITH'S COAL !
-1 . . 'i -, .
Twenty-FiTe Dollars per Ton.
FRESH STOCK OF
TOBACCO AND CIGARS!
lust Kcccived c
BY THE R. C IVY-
LIE and M0SE8 TAYL0B, a
large assorrnrent of
Comprising a variety of
BRIGHT &, BLACK
CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO!
German. California. Genuine Manila and llavana
I GAR.' S !.
Also, a Lot of Real Briar Wood PIPES!
CHEAP. " "
We will Sell t the Lawrat Market Rales.
n5 2m . IIOLLISTER it IIYLAND.
1ST O W L A D iN'G
Ex !. !. MUBBAr.
EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR,
Bag. White Pea Beant, Bugs Butter Beans,
Bag. Wheat and Oats,
Can. Green Pea., Can. String Bean.,
. - Can. Qaahang..
Can. Borden's Condensed Coffee,
. Cutting'. Table Fruits Peaches, r
Cutting's Table FruiU Whortleberrlei,
. Case. Boueles. Sardine.
Hoxes Fresh Apples, efc, etc.,
": AND FOR SALE LOW 'AT THE "
Family Gx-ocery and Feed Store,
o!5 By I BARTLETT.
' I AM NOW PREPARED TO TAKE '
PICTURES of any Stylo !
, A t the' ' ,-.
Booms Formerly Occnpied by H. L. Chase
' East Sle Fort Street, between King and Hotel,
And hope by attention to harness to merit the patronage of
.', : ' the public, . ...j ...
Particular. Attention Paid . to Copying.
o29 lm ' - ' ' M. fJICKSOX. '
PAUOA VALLEY ROAD.
Bbt. C. G. WILLIAMSON, VISITOR.
ALATAU T. ATKINSON,,., v.... PRINCIPAL.
flMlE SCHOOL BUILDINGS STAND IN AN
M. extremely healthy position, are large and Airy, and hare
an excellent playing ground att&cbed.
- - English, Classics, Mathematlca, French, Ac
Kxtba Scbjrcts Ch mis try, Natural Philoaophy, Mecha
leal Drawing, and Music, 4. s , ,., , ,
-', (Par Pupil.. 13 perquarter.
- """'jBaarders 40 per quarter. -
Scholar, are now being received for the Christmas qnarter.
Tbe Young Men'. Erenlng Classes are held at the 8chool
Room on Emma Square. . , , -
For further particular, apply to the
oS VISITOR oa tb PRINCIPAL.
1ST O W V XI Ji. IX , X I1STC3-
'- :'-:" '-El-
R. C. Wylie from Bremen !
79 ONKEY JACKETS,BLt7E 1 PlLOTXJLOTH
AVJL Pant., :-.
1 Heavy Orey Woolen PaDts, r ..
v v fleary Woolen Drawers, Overshirta, ; . .-. . '
v i Iceland Jacket, Flocking, and 8oc. ,tD
Comforters, for Whalemen', ose.
Light F..nnel Coatt w brown'
Heavy Winter Coats, ' '
'i'f'N Alpacca doata, Cashmere Coat, '
Back and Pant., Vests, Cravat,' '
' India Rubber Coats, Damask Table Cover.
-. - Blankett, bloe, scarlet, white, green, grey. --'
: Burlaps, Linen Thread, black and whit.
Twist Sewing Bilk, Cotton Thread,
Brown Cotton Bock. White Cotton Stocking",
Fancy Flannel' Shirts'. Hickory Bhirta, " ' .
" Mixed Cotton 8ocits,' 1 .'I'-f
" White and Faaey Cot'on Bhirt,- ! .
gperior White tinea Boaom Shirt, . r .ui,r. !
' Brown, White and Pink Cotton D ndersblrts.
Heavy Merino Undershirt Saddle Girth., , ,
f PUying Card., Eao de Coiogoe, taMaVi
LARG5SSORTMXT ? CUTLERY.
Stearine Candle, aaaorted.
Camphor, Pata. Oil. Wrapping P.P,
Invoice of Stationery, - Bla3lk Book,
' Bath Brick, Water Monkey,
LARGE INVpicE 0F;-CRPCKSRYI
French C.lfBku-. CblUrea', Willow Carriage.,.. . .. "i
French ChocoWe. ntTamartoe Bin.. Loaf 8af'.
- ;l ' Jre" ' Ae.
FOB HALE BY
: i , . !
II. IIACIlFELU Ai.C,
' . - e .. - .... i
FireTTOofl X CFircwood I
nor.pniLS IRE REatTESTED BY TM
WT undersigned from parties having firewood for aale, to fur
nish from one nundrea to tnree nanrcu wui irewuuu,w
be delivered at Lanaina or at aouc uuuwn m, vwoer nunu.
before February, 1871, Parties are requested to oommnolcata
.... 71 m sin n a f wa . .
immediately witb v. Mio.n r.r ar uononuo,
ol4 2ia n Or P. S. MAKEK, Lahaina, . .
V i ' - .11..'
ITorth Pacific Transportation Company.
San Francisco and Honolulu Route.
R.8. FLOl'D, - - COMMANDER.
. Will Leave Saa Fraatlsce,
On or about. . NoTeubrr 12th
Will Leave IIai.lsilN, '
On or about....... ....... .......... November 2Kh
Carfo for Ban Francisco will he received at an times in the
steamer . Vi arehoaae and receipts for the same given by the
nndariifoed. h'o.harra for Sturaae or CarUga.
eire risk. In Warebouae itot taken by tbe Company.
P.1,?,"1 nlrH'l t I Ter rate, than by sailing- yrasela'.
A" articular care taksu of .hlpmenu of Fniil. . . . . - ,
3-h i pmen ta from Euro and the Cnlled Sutes, Intended
or these Islamla. mi k. . . . '
toHono"fDe,, the,n 'nJ " ""'"rded by their Sle.mer.
Uonolulure. . eaoroe, exa.pi kctual outlay. .
o,oliirllln,J,' r'antte1 ke thefr riokrt. Nfor. 12
on Bhedate of ...4 . .l
All Itlll. , y,.,
o'clock TonrtiT. a "JM Bt" must be presented
tb.mn2e.v"!,in''"''r have to la,
lay over till
H. II ACKFKLD A CO., A (tenia.
" k- a xn
To Australia and New Zealand.
9t TTJI a. a
The Caf.r-U Kcw 'Xmmtmmti
XT Aa.tralU Mall Lle .f
THE SPLENDID STEAMSHIPS
J. Stewart, Cooa'r.
CITY of IflEIiBOUUlVi:,
1.200T..A... T. Grai.ce,, C.aa'r,
Will run regularly between Honolulu and the above non
connecting at Honolulu with tbe North Pacific TransporStW
Company'. Steamer. Iuw
aomts at ' '
HosoLrto WILLIAM L. OREKN
ArckLAKD CRLICKSHANK, b.MAKT CO
BTDIT . II. ii. AiALL, U. B. Consul.
PORTJLAlI, OR KG OIV.
THE FAST BAILING BARKENTINE
JANE A. FALKINBURG,
. WM. CATIICART, MASTER,
For Freight or Passage, having Superior Accommodation for
Cabin Passenger, apply to
a2fl . . CASTLE A COOKE, Agent,.
Hawaiian Packet Une
TIU A 1 CLIPPER BARK
pD, C. EV1URRAY,
Will be due on or abnut the 10th of Octolier, and will tall for
the abort port ' '
On Saturday, Novemher 19th.
For freight or passage, having superior accommodation for
cabin and ateer.ge passengers, applf to
08 ' ; WALK EE A ALLEN, Agent.
Sydney and Melbourne,
.,; v. , -via-LIVUKA,
" - ' TIIE A 1 BRITISH ,
' J. A. THOMPSON, Commandrr.
Will have Quick Dispatch for the above ports
Tor Freight or rasssge, apply to
o29 2t ' II. IIACKPKLD A Co.
"If O R HAM BU R C .
. . THE A 1 HAWAIIAN CLIPPER BARK' '
Jl. HALTl.BMANN, Commander.
' Wdl Sail for the altove Fort roilh J)isjnlr.h.'
For Freght or Paaeage, apply to
o2l U. HACKPELD A Co-
C. BUCWLIt & cos i-ir,K
HEW BED FORD I
The following Vessels trill Leave Vila full for
a '' Ao Be 'ford.
tt a "XT T t
ROPES ------- MASTER.
' FOLLOWED BY THE AMERICAK '
CLIPPER SHIP CEYLON!
WOODS ----- - - - MASTER.
FOLLOWED BY TUB AMEBIC All
'& CUPPER BARK NABOB!
S II ATS WELL ------ MASTER.'
C. BBEWEtt A CO.. Agents,
023 . ." . - M.rl.at Wharf.
Regular Packet for Hanalei, Knual.
THE CLIPPER SCHOONER .
.., ;.: .... SMITH. MASTER.
WM Sail as a Jlegular Packet as above., .
l?Ln!eht0r?"'"P?'t0 WALKEK A ALLM.
PER J. A. FALKINBURG
FROM PORTLAND DinECT.
A FEW or T0E SUI'ERlOa
r-y j-l. J3G-0 XI J. 2VT t
' o29 Sm
tot Sale by
K0LLE8 A Co.'
OKEGOi oats :
ECEIVEO PER rALEIJIBUBO.'
B0LLK8 A Co.
' ' - s"w 'A l.kw ANU O Lb.
fl!Lt ' ' A PMALL 1NV0ICU ' ' ' 1 !
Received' per Wonga! Wonga Direct, j
Very Superior QaUli,' oruf a Good Assortment.
For Bale by
UOLLES A Co.
CALIFOFIIIIA PRESERVED MEATS,
V. : yu ti- If i Lb. CABS. ., ,
RECEIVED PER MOSE7I TAYLOR, AM.
.ForSaleby: ,., .WUWfc C,
The Cwwpaaiy'a Splentlld A I Straaaeklp
HAWAIIAN BEEF! i -
'. ..i ;:; i .: ;-.
R SALE tit
UOLLES tt Cm,
anC ONDEnMIGNED HAVING MTL'EK BB,
. ha. resomed his buatuet. of
Selling Bardrare at bis Old Stand !
Where be will again . .'.I
orrzE ins stock at pbices to stjit
!- " ;!'''l":.; ' 1 THE TTME9, AND ,' ".! '.
WILL SELL IS CHEAP, IF ; K0T .CHEAPER TU1X
..-1 ..vi ; ANY OTHER HOUSE IN TOWN,
i Sm ! . W. WliPIYIF.M