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HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, MAY 23, 1885.
Whole Numhkr 247.
Volume v, Number 38.
j I'jiiiiii.vu.v r.rimjnK
II Irrrfl llrr lllrlitll IHoht "
llccausc she was a dirt that is the
reason it served licr right to be caught
up with in the manner I am about to
narrate. Not the usual thing the
emotionally cruel oung woman who
lightly breaks men's hearts until she
falls into the hands of the emotionally
cruel )oung man who breaks hers, for
emotionally cruel voting men arc
usually hopeless ends, and Miss Wood'
bury loathed a cad, and knew one by
instinct afar off.
When Rachel lTrcmh, in Mrs.
Hurnctt's " Ilnwortli's," makes a dead
set at a youth and then throws him
over, her father, on becoming aware of
her little adventure, calls her conduct
"dcucedly ungcntlcmanly," which is
expressive. Ilelle Woodbury was not an
ungcntlcmanly girl, but she inherited,
and her education had fostered in her,
a slight contempt for the emotional
side of human nature ; so she did not
realize the damage she sometimes did.
Most women over-estimate it. She
professed to believe that love was a
fiftcen-minutc-long crazine-ss, which one-
shook off and laughed at, like nervous
ness or chills; and marriage that bul
wark of the state this fosy young
woman regarded as a sort of infernal
hocuVpocus, by which a being who had
been taught, by infinite flattery and
prostrate adoration, to believe herself r
queen, suddenly found herself helplessly
a slave forever.
By assuming an elevated and coldly
philosophical tone in discussing prob
lems of the day university education
for women, ro education, the ballot for
women she contrived, in the very
early' stage? of their acquaintance, to
lure the men she flirted with into a
frank expression of manly compassion
for the whole sex that could only help
itself to any independence and rec
oumtion by concessions no matter
how forced from them granted by
men. " Men arc natural tyrants," was
a phrase she had heard so often that
she could hardly place the different
tones she had heard it in.
She liked to hear these things said,
because they seemed to strengthen her
position. She braced her armor anew,
saying: "The real world is quite as I
thought. There is nothing in the love
artists deify nothing, nothing." The
reiteration was a dcllaiuc of an unquiet
misgiving as to whether men are likely
to turn their hearts inside out for in
spection, when their cue is to be coldly
philosophical. Still, when some un
fortunate told her, later, with more or
less excitement, that he lived in her
smiles, as it weie, and would fain make
such cachinnatory habitation per
manent, it amused her to ask how it
was possible that he .should care so
much for the favor of one whom he
pitied so heartily and meant to rule so
No, but she was different from all
other women, and he an exception to
the tyranny-of all other men.
It is just to say that Miss Woodbury
was made, and not bom, a flirt. At an
early stage of her development a bril
liant woman of the world had taken a
fancy to her, and assured her that she
had in her the material for a chtj
d'auvit. liclle was restless tinder the
training of her friend. She was natur
ally reserved, and a little melancholy,
and the admitted diversions of young
ladydom boicd her.
" It's all so pale and meaningless,"
she fretted ; " I could le Adah Men
ken, or I could be a nun; but this
pitiful betwixt and between, what is it ?"
"It's very interesting to be so ex
treme, no doubt, my dear," said her
friend, cynically ; " but we must work
with what we have; and or the women
who don't fascinate the men about
them it is simply said that they a
can't. Think of that when vou are
feeling particularly superior and high
Miss Voodbury acquired from her
friend's invaluable lessons an insincerity
which made her more companionable
than trustworthy. She could treat a
new acquaintance as if he or she were
the found-atlast complement of her
being, and then forgot the wretch so
utterly that when it rushed forward
runt lime, to renew the pleasantly
begun intercourse, while Miss Wood-
uury'mauV every effort to seem as if her
memory was equally good, it was chill
ingly apiwrctn that she had, in fact, no
recollection of anything iiv rticular.
In short, obeying her friend'? precepts,
s,he had adopted the peculiarly feminine
line of activity called by young women
in moments of expansion, "trying to
make people like you," and it is so true
that the heart leaps kindly back to
kindness that the effort is usually
crowned with suciess, and Ilelle some
times gathered in a scalp she had not
waned for, and was nude inexpressibly
happy by the acquisition. In her
various affairs she generally took a man
of her sire to speak in the language of
scliool boys a worldling, and an intel
ectual mortal, in order that conver
sation need not be limited to sentt
inent, and that she might have the
consolation of remembering that of
course he went in with his eves open.
She liked to find out what was sensitive
arul high in men, their dearest ujennH
their gentlest, inmost goodfQliftli
and she was, as I have said7 uite gen
tlctiianly and discreet , but Onqe.stie
contemplated a thorougnly''mworthy
and heartless flirtation, and was'ainlls
ingly punished for it, and this is the
way it was
There was an interesting woman in
the city of Saint Dominic, where Miss
Woodbury lived, who desired to pose
as a patroness and fosterer of literature
ahd art, to the consternation of such
artists and writers as had the misfortune
to live in Saint Dominic ; for while
artists would not, for the world, be
anything but what they are, they are
dissatisfied to be pursued by Philistines
solely on account of their artistic pro
clivities, and theirs is a reasonable dis
content -for if they talk shop the Phil
istine can not understand, and if they
talk anything else the Philistine looks
aggrieved, as if she were losing part of
her invitation's worth. The lady I
have mentioned her name vvm Mrs,
Reade professed an admiration for
Ilelle Woodbury, and from the hour
that misguided young woman had
rashly printed a volume of poems, Mrs.
Reade had marked her for prey.
Helle's fixed rule was to decline three
invitations and then nccept one. Mrs.
Reade's delight was in her Friday after
noon receptions, and into one of these
throngs ltelle projected herself one day,
wondering how she should make her
self smile when she finally reached
Mrs, Reade. When she did, she be
came interested and forgot herself alto
gether. Ily Mrs. Reade's side stood a
long, ungainly man, with a good face.
Ho was quite unembarrassed, but
Helle wondered whether, if he could
have been made conscious how uncon
ventional he was, he would have re
mained unembarrassed. She did not
know him. His nature was so simple
and robust of nerve, that, after the
most carefully caustic explanation of
the transgressions of his singular ap
pearance against all the canons of the
world of mode, he would have said, sin
cerely: "Does it matter?" And , if
Oisibic whereabout of this hero, amlW ''" '" '"' i ,,u.l,,n ' t"'r.'"
sheoipndcrcd if her own horse would hliti ,,,, ,vu- m, isi,,i ,u Lest.
-! . 1 t t r. , t-i-.ii-i.-.-i.i. ..... -.' .
noil some tunc ann enrry ncr wncrci "nnccM, 1 mau ai ""1 ' '!
ntft hd!t some time and carry her where! Inll, 1 shall ! il , a
. . i i .1 much, loo, lml we can onli be menus,
ue was. i lien sue ri-iucuiut:ii;u nun
somelwdy, for the love of hiin.fiad
tried to teach him the regulation outer
man, he would have turned the noblest
efforts to contusion by some incongruity
that not Heau Hrummel's self could
have foreseen. lie had, as 1 have
said, a good face. To be sure, the
lines of it were round rather than oval,
but that stands for the gentler side of
human nature ; and his nose, small and
undecided like a child's, but prettily
shaped, indicatek a lack of combative
ncss and power not good to see in a
masculine face. I le had full, soft lips,
that came suavely together like a Ger
man's kindliness again, and love and
talent. Kyts soft and patient, like
those of a lady's horse. He was very
quiet, and had a sweet voice.
Ilelle summed him up in this way,
and had met him "Mr. Hracey"
and was talking with him about what
ever everybody was discussing that
afternoon, when she became suddenly
aware how distinctly she was saying to
herself: " I wonder if I could make
him love me. I wish I could" not
at all because she was interested in the
man, but lecausc she thought it would
amuse her to sec him suffer. He
would not be fierce and restive on the
rack, but dumbly and submissively
wretched, like the dog his strange
master vivisects, or the doe the shot
that should have been kept for statelier
game has wantonly done to death.
Hracey gave himself up to her bland
ishments with an alacrity that gave her
food for reflection.
"I wonder if he is married," she
mentally observed, and the next
thought, although not permitted to take
definite shape, was something like: "II
he is, so much the worse for Mrs.
Such promptly barbarous designs
deserve a word of explanation. Miss
Woodbury was in a savage frame of
mind, and, like the irritated cobra,
ready to strike at a iree if that was the
only thing that presented itself. With
out exactly calling life a circus, she
always thought of herself as a heroine
or the sawdust arena, riding lazily, lying
along the back of a horse which sym
bolized freedom, dreams and inspiration.
She would picture the philosophers,
her friends, as ring-masters rushing up
to her, extending a paper-covered hoop
through which she would jump'
wonder very much where she was going
to laud, anc, until lately, rejoice to find
herself safe on the luck of the dream
horse again. If she made a misstep or
not a good jump, she would roll
ignominiously on the sawdust, and the
man who held the fatal hoop would
have the tight to count a tally. Long
ago there had come into the ring a
oan, not a ringmaster, but a rider like
herself, and his horse, a splendid
black, kept beside hers for a while, and
that was riding, indeed. Then one
tlay the vicious black boHctl, and went
clear over the railings and out of sight,
carrxing his brilliant, indolent rider,
Miss Woodburv's friends informed her,
to thJ devil That, as I have said,
was long ago, but still when the arena
seemed oppressively circumscribed
Helle's thoughts went wandering to the
the Inferno itself is in circles, and
thought possibly the sawdust ring
might have its advantages for women
Meantime, in her latest leap she had
been disgracefully unhorsed, and,
though the ring master stood chival
rously ready to give her a mount again,
for the moment it seemed more easily
said than done, and she had brooded
over the defeat until her mood was
somewhat dangerously vindictive.
Of course, she stood beside llracey a
model of suave receptiveness.
" You are a poet," said llracev, with
a thrill in his voice.
"So are )ou," said Ilelle, softly,
while she inwardly crossed herself, and
vowed a cock to Swinburne and a
candle to Shakespeare for so taking in
vain the one name sacred to her under
the sun. She made the remark at a
venture, too ; she couldn't know the
man rhxincd, but the muscles of his
face relaxed stibtilely, showing that she
had stroked scientifically the velvet of
his softest vanity.
"If Mrs. Reade could hear us she
would be delighted," she continued,
sneering a little. "This is way she
wishes us to talk."
"I don't understand you," said
"I mean that Mrs. Reade wishes us
to pretend that we believe that our
miserable little penny-dips are lighted
with the s.icred fire, and to talk as if
we were real," pouted Helle, discon
"Are you not real?" said Hracey
quite gravely. " I am perfectly sincere
in all I write ; I couldn't write if I were
" No, I'm not real," said Helle, im
petuously. " I try to be sometimes,
but I am not."
Hracey looked first sad, then
thoughtful, then radiant. His eyes
smiled into hers.
" 1 believe in you," he said.
"J. must .terininly ask Mrs. Reade
about this man;" thought Ilelle. And
shcaccordinidy did, so, eliciting that
Jiradev WiisVman even more of the
pei)pltt!vtrlyJiost4Americans, but one
who'was-amnitious for a college educa
tion. Kvery kind of misfortune had
combined to make the fulfillment of
his ambition impossible until within the
past few months, when, not daunted by
the fact that he was two or three years
older than most graduates, he had
entered the freshman class at the Uni
versity, and fully designed to remain
until he took his degree.
"He writes?" asked Helle.
"Or vou would not see him here,"
simpered Mrs. Reade. " I liked his
poems oh, he has genius, Miss Wood
bury! and I never rested until I met
him. Isn't he strange and brilliant,
and isn't it delightfully Bohemian for
him to dress as he does ?"
" Hohemian !" echoed Helle, thought
fully; " I didn't think him Hohemian,
nor brilliant; 1 what am I talking
about? 1 admired Mr. Hracey very
much. I have to thank you, Mrs.
Reade, for one more pleasant acquain
tance." When she went to her carriage,
Hracey was standing by thc-open gate.
He gave her some green, pointed
leaves, which she accepted mechanically.
" I should like to sec you again. I
know where you live. May 1 come
and sec you ?" he said, with the sim
plicity of a child. Helle gave him
permission to call. His directness
pleased her; it was part of the man,
and had not the farthest affinity with
intrusion. Musing upon the ring
master as she drove, she forgot Hracey,
until, clenching her hands with annoy
ance upon the leaves she still held, a
faint fragrance made her examine them.
They were bay leaves,
Hracey duly made his appearance,
and Ilelle in turn went over to the
University and examined its points of
interest with the mature but studious
freshman ; and after that they sa-.v each
other often. She was beginning to like
him very much, but the teachings of
her old-time worldly friend asserted
their power, and she was discontented
to perceive in him no signs that he was
Incoming a victim.
"Perhaps," she said to herself, ''he
is a man who can be a woman's friend
without falling in love with her, or
considering it a duty to play at being
in love with her. Hut, oh, how in
differently complimentary to the woman
toward whom such sang rot J is possi
ble I If only for vicarious vengeance on
the ring-master, 1 should like to make
him writhe a little. Patience I I shall
do it yet."
She tried gushing over him, and,
knowing that it wa not spontaneous,
blushed guiltily when she met his calm,
kindly ey One day, Incoming
desiterate, she sent him some books.
The next day she received the follow
ing note :
very truly, John llRAcrY.
Every man she had ever flirted with,
ever) woman she had gushed over and
forgotten, was signally avenged in the
storm of comic rage that for a moment
made Helle's face a study after reading
this note. If she had been a nun she
would have sworn ; being a woman, she
" Poor, weak brain !" she said, con
temptuously, " I do him the honor to
take the trouble to try to give him the
most educating ache he ever had in his
life, he who thirsts for cultivation and
the serene stupid talks almut giving me
mt pain ! If he had seen me first '
Language fails !"
She prepared to answer the note at
once, and sat dipping the pen in the
ink a score of times, while her hand
shook, when suddenly the unspeakable
absurdity of the situation dawned upon
her. She threw down the pen and
shouted with laughter. Her sense of
justice told her that it was solely her
own lauit that she had received the
note, and her sense of humor found
the note itself delicious. She leaned
forward again, and hastily wrote.
" Dear Mk. 11k acm i Thank oit for your
confidence. You have given a warnirg a man
is rarely Generous mough In give, because he
fears rMicutc or mistake. I see )OU have nut
thought either posiiblc. Thank )ou again.
Alwavs ) cur friend, ISAHKl WooiiBURY."
She sealed this, and went off into
another gale of laughter, and at inter
vals during the day lounged against
door-posts and leaned upon tables, and
musingly muttered: "It served mc
richly right." Phimp SliiRi.nv.
San Francisco. February 12, 1883.
1-XR S. ERNEST CRADDOCK
l R t . S J-.so,, I. R. C J il t. S A I.ONni.1
l..le Scholar n,l Wu.mnn of
sritnniit' .im mkiiiuisi:.
Kin College. Imlon.
Ofntrt vm, Rtfiiif scf -N ,jj toft Mn-t, lately
ottupifii tT l)r Carpenter.
OrriCR Itoi R 9tol,nrlock M.
7-tfv to and 7 to 3 f M
Attarnrtt tntit ('mnttfnr at l.mr,
'JO M KVAHVMWt SmRKT llflNOUU
rEO L. DADCOCK,
"Tftrtirr of ttif I'lmto prtr,
AJJre, rare Mr. Went, low A Co.,
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RrMMstK-No, n Kmma irwt 337-iM
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oMi;cil to )ou for the 1W. I do not believe
ou lute hcaitl thJl I am cngagci! lo i )oung
Uily t the Katl, It U a hcltu arUlr
tnuUL-h. but the hit viomiwil to ualt lot me.
She UuJiinj;, 11 1 am. 1 am try happy io
Inovtwi; that Uie oe me. I love nrr.
tsttv.r.h it tut).
I lt of the I'lirtottlitit
It stems to mc that the responsibili
ties of friendship arc not less than its
recompenses. Therefore I may not
resist the desire to g'ne to the public
my version of the little affair between
my friend Jack Hracey and Philip Shir
ley's friend liclle Woodbury. Jack has
gone East, and he is unlikely ever to
notice the very public picture of his
character made by Mr. Shirley's
sketch. To the llerkcley fellows who
knew him best, the idea of Jack Hracey
being played mouse with by licl'e
Woodbury is simply funny. Now I
don't want it to be thought that I have
even questioned Mr. Shirley's good faith
in telling his friend's story as he has
chosen to tell it ; but the other side is
justly entitled to a hearing; hence these
tears, and the following circumstantial
'On the morning of the class day of
'79 three members of the freshmen class
of that year were standing in front of
Merrill's drug store when a carriage
passed containing three ladies. One of
those ladies was Mrs. John Reade,
another was Miss Helle Woodbury.
Two of the three were Kred Henshaw
and John llracey. One of the freshmen
knew both Mrs. Reade and Miss Wood
bury and raised his hat as they drove by."
" 'Nawful 'tangy lace that girl had,
I'rcd. Who is she ?"
"Helle Woodbury. Krisco chit. Some
money. Smattering of brains. Lots
ofopinon of herself. A heart breaker
by instinct -and indulgence. A good
girl not to know."
" Then introdue us."
" I think too much of your friendship."
One might search the thesaurus of
characterization and find no word so
tellingly dcscriptic of Jack Hracey as
the adjective " smooth" in its slang
sense. Not even that admirable Crich-
ton of his class, I'rcd Henshaw,
equalled Jack Hracey in the blending
of qualities whkh unite to form that
graphic bit of ilotson phrase. Hefore
the class-day merriment had worn itself
out, Jack had made the acquaintance
of Mrs. Reade and had made so favor
able an impression upon the discern
ing and responsive society woman that
the following fragment of dialogue,
with which they parted, held neither
obvious flattery on his jiart norapjurent
effusiveness on hers :
" May a quiet fellow, who is honestly
a student and trusts some day to be a
scholar, hope that the privilege of
knowing you, Mrs. Reade, may live
longer than this brief afternoon?'
"Surely you will come over .some
evening, with Mr. Henshaw or alone,
Mr. llracey ?"
And Jack had accomplished that
without giving himself away by getting
introduced to the girl who had so
piqued his curiosity. He wanted "that
languid gallop to be a blissful duo of
locomotion" as thetamented Professor
Sill might have said. And the guying
of Carroll Davis, or " Doc" Pardee, or
Ilillic lljrnc was something cheerfully
to be dispensed with. So 'twas several
weeks later than commencement day,
and the end of the grind, before John
llracey inall hislong legged quilclessness
of guie, stood by the side of excellent
Mrs Reade and waited to meet "the
heart breaker of Rincon Hill," with all
tin dumb jocoscness of a crouching
cat.eveing an approaching mole. The
outline of that meeting is correctly given
by Mr. Shirley.
(CONTINUr.D ON LAST PAGE.)
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!ott.HT AX boLU ON CoMMI!.ION.
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Jimtrjr in irw o(mN, ttUr, trtt, sUkmimt
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I Y C'fl' 1 tut rohiirro
l4n proorictor of Rice arul Sucar PUntaiion at
Kaiiehe, KuoUti, Waipio, Kwa, and lleeli.
O'tR. NffANti AND I tUlMl" Sri .... lloNllU I t
T YONS A UIVRY.
Auctlonrr unil Hmumlimlnu .ttri rtmiiti,
CoR.vm 1'omt ami Qvnnn STkKKT, HonoUMi.
,Sileuf Furniture, Stock, Kent F.Mate anJ Ocnernl
Merchamli-ve pmmptl) attciulej to. Sole aeenl fur
American ami I.uropean inrchandi.c. j. .oh,
331-783 1 I . I MM
O HALL At SON
. . .(Limited)
IMfORTBRS AND tEirR IN
ttariiiraie unit tlrurrnl Merthnmtttrt
COKNFK OF KtSG AND KoRT StRI-KT.. HONOLULU
William W. H.tll ... 1'reMdent and Man.i,ter
tH C Abies ....Secrewr and 'IreaMirer
W. P. VHen Auditor
Directors lhoma Mav 1'.. O. While. o-56
PHILLIPS A Co.
ImtiHlIrr unit II holftntr ttrntrvit in (Jofh-
infft Itootm, Sim, Ititt, MruM h'ur
ntiihiff fjiuntm, h'anrjf Urm'tn, iltr.
NO. lo KAAItl MANU StRRKT
P A. SCHARFER A Co.
Iniuortrrtt unit Commtsttnn Jlrrrutnt,
No. 20 Mhkciiant Stuhkt Hoisouat'
P II. OEDING,
A L. SMITH,
Importer ami ltnttrr in 1ttnirttr,
Mrriitn, Sttn-r-I'latnt Uurr,
No, 83 Fort Strfkt .... . . Honolulu
Kli'' Coinlitnation Sictaclci and K)egUsei,
.Uhtnu Wire Ware. Fancy Soap. Picture ratnes,
Wusienliolm' Pocket Cutlery, II. I. Chawi'i. Uland
ie, Clarl.a b(ol Cotton, Machitte Oil. all
Viudi of Machine Needles "Iametic" Paper Fahion.
S1 apent of tlie universally acknowleOfjctl Llgnt.
Kua'iinf Oomektic Sewing Machine,
j 1 0-26 j
Office. No. 8t Klner Street.
Rettdeuc?. No. 47 Pnnclibowl Steret.
Honolulu, Oahu, H. I,
Freicht, Pad-ae, nnd llasae delirwl loand from
hll )artior Honolulu and ictiut). Careful at
tention d to mating Furniture, with
WAtVONS i:XPKhSSLY FOR 1IIK PUKPOSK.
ORice Teleplione. No. 86,
Hqu- Telephone. No. 00. 336-337
foot nml .SioffMitAers
Hoots and Shoe made to Order.
No. 103 Fokt Strkkt
a 10-36 t
A S. CLEGHORN ft Co,
liiiiottrM mut Dnttrv In Grtiernl Mrr
cttitmttMr. Comer Qurcn and Kaahumatiu Streets, Honolulu.
H'(ifrittitf.rr ami irtl-rcl,
Watch repatrluic made a Speciality.
All orders from the othet Ltands jiromptly attendeii to.
NO. )5, MOTH. bTkKET llOROLVLU, 11,1.
W. PEIRCE St Co.
ami Com in Inntoit .Tier
No. isQi'eksSt., .Hunululu.
Aeenti for llrand' Gum and Homb IitKes and Per
ry lUu Pain Killer. Jto-6i
A LLEN A ROBINSON,
ttenlrr In Lumber unit nil k tints of Ituttit
(tiff Jlitfevhili, fitlntii, tttl, Xnilmtrte,t
No. 44 QuivfcV STRK6T. HONQLL'tl', H, I.
AET OiT SCHOONKK1
Hmlcakala, Kuliinanu, Kekauluohi, Mary Ellen,
U ilama, Pauaht and Leahi.
At Kotiimon'a Wharf. 310-361
O. W. MACrAKLANK, II. R. MACTAKLArVK.
Q W. MACFARLANE & CO.
Importers, Comminalon Meroluuits
and Suar Faotorm.
I ire-proof Huildins . .Queen street, Honolulu.
AG K NTS rOR
PuutLhi Sheen Ranch Co. Hauaii.
J, roller k Co's btcam Plow and Portable Traruwaj
Mirrle. W&isun A Co'- Sucar Machinery. Glawow
(.Uigow and Honolulu Line of Packets,
l.terpool ana Honolulu Line 01 rackets,
lndonand Honolulu Une of Steaniert,
Sun Fire Office uf lndon. IJ-'9
JJT W McCHESNRY A SON,
t,rathrrt tl litem , Tiittmr Hint CnmmttMhw
Agents for the Rojal ap Company
No. 4a Jufkn SrhkltT ..HoNOLrLV
S. GRINDAUM ft Co.
Imjiorterm nnd II' hoi 'emit limtern In Hen
MAKKH'S HLtCK.. OfffS SrHKRT. IIONniULi
S. GRINBAUM ft Co.
rorint rill nft unit 'oinmtnlnn 3ttrchniitnt
i( Cai ifornia Sr. San FnANcitru.
Special facilities for and tnu-ticular attention paid to
coiwipnmenu of Islam) nrtxfuce. io-3fii
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO,
7iorfrnf nwrl IhrnlrrM In lttir1wnrr, Vi
Paints and Otis, and General Merchandise.
No. 74 am 76, Four Stkkrt .Howotuiu
Fnjlih and Amerioin Print t,
White Cotton, UnhleachM Cotton,
IJneti Dritl ami Dm l( Cron Canta.
r rench Merino of difTerent qualities
flrty, (line and Mi ted flannel,
WmeriTouf letU, hts Material,
SiUd, tln, ilV RIMewns
VeUet, Hosier), Umlertlutliini,
IN GREAT VARIETY.
liwns White and Printed MoteAln,
I lnn tv Cotien Irlt.l., Ttil.
HartfllierrhiU ( Movputo Netting,
Kuhl-rr Clothinn, Waierpnuif .Sheettn,
Men's Vomend A t,hiMren lwt k Shoe
(site and Mtlc adapted tn this tnarlei,)
Hortt IllanVets IM UlanVetH,
(all sUes wtijtM. iviphtie -nd Color,)
IVrr timl 7Vr;f'ifr.
Ilitjfs mitt Miit.it
Centre Rues Navy and Merchant (Canvas llas
litter IVeM IUics(xi(), Sugar Pairs
Kic Hues Coal lUei, 15 Ply IVine.
English, Hawaiian & American Flags
U and 7 arUt)
Hior Oil 'Joins (taMefnl ilci(;n, nvned idths)
Men's Saildlr. nt ndlles Sadtllery,
Iron lied Meads Galvanueil lluckett,
Urtned lrtt Te.t Kettles, Sauce Pans, Fry Pans
lluliher Knives Knfeand Fntks.
I in Plate, Sheet 1-ead, GNanlcd Water Pipe
While lad, (.iriniisfiinliiie),
JU.ileil lht Inrjvinine,
(a gJi'lf. 6, ?. t and g It leiiilht,
GAivanirt-d Screw and Wanhers
Ywltoiv Shttithinu Mvtat V Xttttt
Annealed Fence Wire, Feme Staple,
Wire Plant fliwmU nnd ArrlteH,
Steel KmiIs with Fih PUles, llolt and SptVe.
A LAUGi; I'RFSM ASSORIMF.NI OF
Crockery nnd Glnvtware;, Oos Picks, Sh.ieU,
Plantation and Mechanic' Tool,
Rutev t U' IVirtahle I'.ncints
One Splcmlid P'nmo. h) Iritimeail & Sons,)
I eMed Chain, (insane S.wp,
(f qualities in 34 aut fyy hart),
Ilest WeUh Sieani Co.il, CoVe,
Fluiirttii I iles, 1 ire Clay,
Portland Cement, (White A. Johnson's)
hire Uriels Uth i.piareaudarth,
Lump UKk Salt, hither) Salt,
(j to ix inch widths.)
A Ijirgc and Fresh Assoitmci.t f
Califomian and English Orocorios.
IvTwrMcChesney & Son.
No. 42 Queen Street.
Hate now landing
For Alameda & John D. Spreckolo,
LAKi.P IMIPMlfN'TR Or
Consoling in pan of
(JenrniC Commission Ayttit.
dK. FOKT ANOfjLBKN STKaKT.M-HoNOI.t;LL
LJOLLISTKR ft Co.
Mioranet nnd Itetttll tiruttttstM unit Tu
Intent u lata.
No. 50, Nl'Uanp STLrvr.. Honolulu
O J. LEVEY ft CO.,
t'hotenlr nnd lietnlt tlmcer
No. 05 Fokt Strrft . .. ..Honolulu
Freh grocer ie nnd provisions ol all kind on hand and
received regularly from hurope and Atneitca whkh
Mill he sold nt the lowest market rates.
Good delivered to an) part cf the city free of charge
Matia otut solicited ami prompt attention win n.
tzhen to the same. 308 -5V
THE WESTERN AND HAWAIIAN IN
vestment Company (limited.)
Money loaned for k.nz or short periods on approved
fcecurit). Apply to W I. GKF.F.N,
Office Hsacr Itlock, Fort St. Matiager
-THEO. H. DAVIES A Co.
(Latr I an tos, Gmrkn & Co )
JmpoHrm mid Commission Merrhnnts,
No. 4 Ks.AiifMANT St..... HoMULir
I.lj)d'iand the !Jtenout Underwnurs,
lliitlshand Foreign larine Insurance Onnpan), and
Northern Assurance Compaii) r 3 io-a6i
q-HOS. G. THRUM,
tMeONTINfl ANU MANirACTt MN,
Stiilimier, AVtri .ttrnt, I'nntrr, ItooK
And puhlidicr of the Hawaiian Almanac ami Annual,
Mertlwnt, Mrect. Dealers In line Stationer), I took s
Music, lo) ami Fane) Goods, I oil street, neat
Hotel, Honolulu. 341-361
plSHOP & CO., Bankers
HoNULVLi't Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange on
THF. HNK OF CALIFORNIA,
And their agent In
MesirvN M. KOMISC11II.D Jk SONS,
TheCOMMKKCIAL I1ANKINO CO.,
OF SYON'KV, LONDON.
nieCOMMKKCIAL HANKING CO.,
CK SVDNKV, SVtlNKV
lie llNKS OF NKW ZKAUXNDt
rilF. HVNKS OF HRI'flSH COI.UMIIIA,
VICTORIA, II. C, ANn PORTLAND, OK,
7hitts4it j Courat Hinting business,
LJOPP ft CO.,
tfphfdstrrrrs, Itrnpers nnd Itenlrrs In nil
hinds of Fumltnrr
, KlNU SThtLT, HONULUIU
'lelephone No. 143.
Importers of llrnernl Merctumdlsa from
t'nince, Kntftand, Germany and
the United States.
NO. 58 (jUKRN SrLKXT HONOLI1
O, WK41, M, tl, txw.
ESTr DOW ft CO.,
L. VT. MAcrARLANK.
' hide mil ei Hrocvrs,
4t6 AKUtlSCAtirORNIA S rwftRT . . . .San FlASiClVCn.
Paxticulu attention (aid to filling atl shipping Is
land orders. 110-361
Importer and Heatrs In all kinds of
Mnslet i-'anry and lu mutes floods.
Furniture of all kind. Setting Machines, Milton,
Tannings Chroinj and 1u)i, iVtuie Frame and
Cornices to order, Mosin uid repairing Furniture
Nti. 105 Fokt Strktm ....HoNot.L'ii'
Iteiller In ihulsemt tterf, Veal, Mutton, Ktr.
No. 6 QtaiN Sri'tir, Fim Mah..t.
Familj aixl Shipping orders carefully an ended to.
IJvc Stuck funmhed to WmIs at shrt notice
Vrgetahtcs of all kln.U suppheit to order,
TkLtrmiNi , . No. iii.
TT E. McINTYRB ft BROTHER,
llrorery and I'rrd Store,
Cor. Kino anu Fokt St...., HoMOLVLt
TTONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Steam Knylnes, hatters, Sayar Mitts,
Cooler Iron, Itrass nnd lad Castlnym.
HONdLULl'.. II I
Machirxiy U every description made lo ori'r.
1'artsculae aJ tent loo a'ui to bhlp's UUksiniildng.
Job hurk e.cculed onl 1, iJiurtcst ootke. 310-361
C BREWER COMPANY,
tlfurrat MrrraHtUrfjiJ Cl-0mlii .ll'"l
lo-pli O. Cuur, tn&Utr km yr.l4?y.illKtt
llMhCluilm R. IliJBUid llA,IVCiJi.fiSW. r.
IJt.ffl ali,llln VS. al. 1 . .49J
(rgauMLV with MtXKie ttu
in, Kincj Stkt
,..Unaa Hsiuor Hall,
Faaulyrjantailon, and Ship store supplUd al stsort
rjotk. New &m t every vtUhiacr lrters fross
the other IfcUodhUhullreitotttd,
TtlctJson Na 119 it-it
NO, O, FOWLER ft Co.,
Are prejHired in furnish Vtitns and fsth
mates for Steet
With m wUbH,t Cart and laxumutvcs, b'pccUU
ADAiTKD 40R SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
Psrroaneni KitwAs jM laioonkxh and tars, Trac
thun klfilae and Ri-d laxomotites Steam
rkMiimnji anu c,UJi.vatuig auunusety, l'ort
able Lngiues U all urpoes v toding
F.ngine ' ncltne.
LatLyu with llluMratloiu, XnlcU aod Itwto
gratis tthe aWvv tlarai ml Macluoery uuy he seen
U tUUfK.so 1 h. undersUned. W. UGKfchN and
G, W. MACKAKI.ANK K i O.. Aus ft Jno. Kuw.
Ut k C tiyij
f W, GIRVIN,
Commission Mere Kant and item rat Iteatsr
Ih Ury f !,
Waili-kv, Mavi .H. I
Gruerics Ilardstafv, Sutkiuery, Patent UedMtnes
ptrfwsnerv and tflauwart. tiu-6i
C. BREWER & CO.,
OflVrif sale the
L hark CKMON, from-Hongkong
Arm Chairs, Lounges I-tdirs Cttalis.
Faticy Chairs China S-a
Camphor Winl IVnwIvuhvHs
Fhoit)' MatUe ToilaLUs.
.Ncts Hed ta. CampJiue 'trunks
Neit JlLuV la, Campltor 'trunks,
White Gnsu CM h.
Plain 1'wnge bl'k,
Camphoh ll'ooif Trunkn (i nvt)
riin ' Hatno Prince. i
Caset Nut On,
Ilhln. Hour, Golden Gate.
ItMs. I lour, F.l Dorado.
S'atk Wheat, t!ctt.
Sack Itarley, Hei.t, (
Sad Corn, Itesl, Whole,
Sacks Corn, Uet, Cracked,
Sacki limn, Coane airj Fine.
Sacks I Jean. While,
Sack I leans, Red,
Sack Dean, Itayuu,
Sacks I leans Horse,
Snckft (leans, l.ima
Sarks Onions P1 SilsirSkln,
Sacks Potatoes, lte in fiiinnie
Cases Kktra Soda Crncken,
t'asea Medium Hi end,
Cntes Cratked Wheat, io Ik lugs,
Caes Corn Meal, white, 10 Ih Im(4.
CrtOit Meal, io lit. Ia,
t!iies Corn Starch.
Casks Dupee Hams
CkU C A, A Hnins.
(!aes R, It, itarvn,
Caes Fulfl -auk's Iinl, t Ih. pail.
Cases Fairlrfink' I Jin I, 1 U pall,
Cased Fairltank'a lird, in Ik pail.
Cac Whitue)' l!uter, in tin-,
Hairhl.li. Ihitter, Pickle Hull,
.r t'M. muter, iicme koii, .
Half fnkins lliilter, Gilt Fal,te,
ijr, firkins Mutter, Gilt FaUe
t.aes Ne Cheese
II lies and Mis Salt Codfish,
HbUllcrcea CulumhU Riser Salin.ni
Cases Fresh Legs
Case laundry Starch,
tloies llrown (AunJy Soap,
INirc Jas a Coffee, Roied and GroniHl, i th Hits
acks Green Utiftx,
Chests Japan 'lea, l lb, lapets
C7tei4 Japan le.i, J4J Jh. paper
ltoe UaIuiis, JtOtu(i Ijer.
Uiies rtatdns, umhIuu Ijttrs,
)( hose Kaislna, lawxtrHi lvtrs,
Unm KuUlns, Mnscaicl.
Caset Sukes, asoited, all siree,
Palis Mime Meat, A litres,
lint Mime Mrat.t'ntlmt
Sacks Rasr Peanuts.
Sacks l.naliih Walnut,
Sacka Soft Shell Almonds,
Sacks 'Itias Pt-cais, eslra lare
Cases (Idorula Honey, t IU tins,
Laies hinff, lors us Hem ranncx
1 niitt, Jtllws and YejcetableS'
IUIe Wrapping Paptr, ettra (juihtj
Half CHeM "f WUaz Yet 'I at" Tea.
Half Chests ,;Poijichoo U.. Hsn Kt"J'.
Bos l Cko4t slutttt H T,
RmIIs Contract Matinc.
Rcits Iwiwtul Matt Inf.
' Rolls I ant an Sfaitutf,
kftll Fancy Malllntf,
loes Chow Chow,
Jtuset Cttm Quois,
Ike Giitfer, rf
laMe r we Cf le
COILS MANII.V kOPL.
4 t-AIS ( AMWlMTMBAr Or
Itvtit (Utllfovnla .Leather. ,
Mf, Insrfjte, IUmkss. Skirtmff and Uppers,
FretKh ami Aiurrlcan Cal'ktust
hhtwp hktns, Goat hUns,
HawaiUti Saddle Trees.
And other goods too numerous to mention.
These eondi art fresh, were loujht ery Uw, and
Hit) be sold at
LOWEST MARKET HATCH.
a, W, JWIZ2KETIMI,
No. 4X Qih BtrMt.
GEO. M. RAUPP,
Fort SlrMt. OjipMlU Dada'i IUUn.
B,f. V..I, Uuttoa. L.mb uid I'oiW.
C.iro.a iml Paik SUtl,
Flib, t'.ull y Mil Vn,,uU.
Oftltr. .iUiu.lt. ytMi WKutWa. hViumt .l
TuifHOMi. Na o.