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TIT 2 PACiriC
COTTON ll'LTlTJE IX IIIIXA.
In a recent numfr of the J-'nnJ of China, we
find an extract from Fortune's work on China,
giving an inW-eting account of the niJe of
growing cotton in that exten-ive cmj ire. That
paper state that the word o.tton is derived fn-in
Khr-len, the name of the nvt wtem d'..-trict of
China, and it mut have b-en cultivate! th-re
centuries before it was known to the wf-s-tt-rn
world- We have no means of learning how
much cotton is produced there, but trohably
more than is now produced in India, as iu im
mense population is surpli-d m-rstly from borne
The Chine or Nanking cotton-plant i. the
Gosfypium hTfjooeum of botanist, and the
Mte tcha" of the northern Chinese. It is a
branching annual, crowinz from one to three
or four feet in height, according to the richneM
of the soil, and flowering from August to et.
ber. The fljwers are of a dingy yellow color,
and, like the Hibiscus or Malva. which belong
to the same tribe, remain expanded only for a
few hours, in which time they perform the part
allotted to them by nature, and then shrivel up
and soon decav. " At thi9 stage the seed-pod
begins to swefl rapidly, and. when ripe, the
outer coating bursts and exposes the pure white
cotton in which the seeds lie imbedded.
The yellow cotton, from which the beautiful
Nanking cloth is manufactured, is called Tze
mi trha" by the Chinese, and diflers but slightly
in it structure and general appearance from the
kind just noticed. 1 have often compared them
in the cotton-fields where they were growing,
and, although the yellow variety has a more
stunted habit than the other, it has no characters
which constitute a distinct species. It is m.-rely
an accidental variety, and, although its seeds may
generally produce the same kind, they doubtless
frequently yield the white variety and no; rrr.ta.
Hence specimens of the yellow cotton are fre
quently tound growing among"! the white in the
immediate vicinity of Shanghae ; and again a few
miies northward, in fields near the city of Pm
shun on the banks of the Vangtze-kiang, where
the yellow cotton abounds, I have often gathered
specimens of the white variety.
The Nanking cotton is chiefly cultivated in the
level ground around fthanghae, where it tana" the
staple summer production of the country. The
district, which is jrt of the great plain of the
Yang-Ue-kiang, although flat, is yet several feet
above the level of the water in the rivers and
canals, and is consequently much better fitted for
Cotton cultivation than those flat rice-di.-tricts in
various parts of the country such, for example,
as the plain of Ningpo where the ground is
either wet and marshy, or liable at times to be
completely overflowed. Some fields in this dis
trict are, of course, low and marshy, and these
are cultivated with rice instead of cotton, and
regularly flooded by the water-wheel during the
period of growth. Although the cotton-land is
generally flat, so much so. indeed, that no hills
can be seen from the tops of the house in the
cityofSliarghae.it has nevertheless a pleasing
and und'-lating appearance, and, taken as a
whole, it w perhaps the most fertile and agricul
tural district in the world. The soil is a strong
rich loam, caj-aMe of yielding immense crops
year after year, although it receives but a small
portion of manure.
The manure applied to the cotton-lands of the
Chinese isdoubtb-s peculiarly well fitted for this
kind of crop. It is obtained from the canals,
pjnds, and ditches which intersect the country in
every direction, and consist of mud which has
been formed partly by the decay of long grass,
reeds, and succulent water-plants, and partly by
the surface soil which lias been washed down
from the higher ground by the heavy rains.
Every agricultural operation in China seems to
be done with the greatest regularity, at certain
stated times which experience ha proved the best;
and in nothing is thin more apparent than in the
manuring of the cotton lands. Karly in April
the agricultural laborers all over the country are
seen busily employed in cleaning these ponds and
ditches. The water is first of all partly drawn
o3 and then the mud is thrown np on the adjoin
ing land to dry, where it remains for a few days
until all the superfluous water is drained out of
it, and is then conveyed away and spread over the
cotton-fields. Itevioiis to this the land has liecn
prepared for its reception having lecn either
plowed up with the small buffalo plow in com
mon use in the country and then broken and pul
verised by the three-pronged hoe : in those instan
ces where the farms are small and cannot boast
of a buffalo and plow, it is loosened and broken
up entirely by manual labor. When thj mud is
first spread over the land, it is, of course, nard or
cloggy, but the first showers soon mix it with the
surface soil, and the whole becomes pulverised,
and it is then ready for the reception of the cot
ton seed. Road-ecraping and burnt rubbish are
caved up with care, and used for the same pur
pose and in the same manner.
A considerable portion of the cotton lands
either lie fallow during the winter months, or are
plan til with those crops which are ready lor
gathering prior to the sowing of the cotton-seed.
Frequently, however, two crops are found grow
ing in the field at the sanie time. Wheat for
example, which is a winter crop, is reaped in the
Shanghae district generally about the end of May,
while the proper time for putting in the cotton
sed is the lieinning of that month or the end of
April. In order, therefore, to have cotton on the
wheat lands, the Chinese sow its seeds at the
usual time amongst the wheat, and, when the
latter is rei.d. the former is several inches
ahuve ground, and ready to grow with vigor
when it is more fully exposed to the influence of
sun and air. The Shanghae season that is.
from the late spring f n .sts to those in autumn
is barely long enough for the production ami
ripening of the cwtton, as it is easily injun-d bv
frosts; and the Chinese farmer is thus obliged",
in order to gain time and obtain two cr fp.ni
his grouad in one year, to sow its se-ds N.-fure
the winter crop i ready to he removed from
the ground. When it is iMe to have the
first crop entirely removed lcfore the cotton
in sown, it is much preferred, as the land can
then he well worked and properly manured,
neither of which can otherwise he done. The
method of sowing one rr-p before the preced
ing one ia ripe and removed from the land is
very common in this part of the countrv; and
even in autumn. l-hre the cot ton-stalks are
taken out of the ground, other seeds are frequently
seen germinating and ready to take the place of
the more tender crop.
In the end of April and leginning of May the
land having been prepared in the manner iu.t
describe! the cotton-s-eds are carried in baskets
to the fields, and the sowing commences. They
are generally sown Lradcast. that i, scattered
regwurrly over the surfaie of the ground, and
then the laborers go over the whole surface with
their feet and tread them carefully in. This not
only in!-ds the seeds, but also acts like a roller
to break and pulverise the soil. termination
soon commences, the seeds rooting first in the
manure which had been scattered over the sur
face of the land. In some cases the seed, instead
of being sown broadcast, is sown in drills or
paeh' but this msle is less common than the
other." These tutchea are often manured with
bruised? oil-cake, which is the remains of the
cotton- "-d. alter its oil has been extracted. The
rains, which always fa! I o piously at the change
f the monsoon, which tak-n place at this season
of the year, warm and inointcn the earth, and the
sewlii swell, and vegetation progresses with won
derful rapidity. Many of the operations in Chi
nese agriculture are regulated by the change of
the monsoon. The farmer knows from exi?riencc
that when the winds, which have leen blowing
from the north and east for the last seven months.
change to the itouth anI west, th.; atni cphT?
will be highly chargl with li-trie fluid, ami
the clouds will daily rain anl rcfrwh his crr.
The cotton-fields are carefully tended during
the rammer months. The plants arc tliinri"l
where they have r?n sown too thickly, the earth
is loosened amongst the roots, and the ground
hoed and kept free from weed, if the e:u n is
favorable, immense croj aw ohtaitnti. owing to
the fertility of the soil ; but if the weather liap
pens to be unusually dry from June to Auguct,
the crop receive a check which it never entirely
recovers, even although the ground, after that
period, should moiuiened hy frequent shown.,.
184 5, wan a season of thin kind, and the crop was
a very deficient dne compared with that of the
previous year. The spring was highly favorable,
nd the plants Iroked well tip to the month ,
I June, when the dry weather set in. and uve them
a ch k which they nt-ver recovered. Abundance
' .f e-k i ei f..I1 I if.., in 1 1 t..-. ,r T.nf 1, v. .1 ,1.....
too late, and r'ly caused the plants to grow tall
and run to K-af, without producing th--, t--
I ti-ns which ultimately go to the formation of
Illowers an 1 s----l.
Thecottoi.-pl.ini p roduo-s its flow, r- in . ur.-.--
IijU from Augu-t t the end of 0.-tof-r. but
sometimes, wle-n the autumn is mil l, blooms are
produced even up to N-A'iiil-r, when the n.M
j night generally iiir the bud-, and p revent them
I rom lornnng seel. In tiie autumn .,t 1-41 tins
hap'p r;ed on the night of the 2-th
when the thernioiii. t. r sank to tl fr-
and then i.-e was f .iind on the ,, the -:iii:i!s
As the pwis are bursting ev-ry da v. it i- n--ces-ary
to have them gathered w ith great regu
larity, otherwise they f all uj n tli- gr-un i an 1
the cotton gets dirty, which . f course reduces its
value in the market. Little bands of the Chinese
are now seen in the afterrooii in everv fi'-lJ.
gathering the rip-- cotton, and carrying it home
to the houses of the farmers. As the farms are
generally small, they are worked almost entirely
by the farmer and his family, consisting some
times of thro; or even f jur generations, including
the old grey-haired grandfather or great-grandfather,
who has s.;en the crojs of fourscore years
gathered into his barns. Kvery m'-mtir of these
laroily group has a certain degree of interest in
his employment; the harvest is their own, and
the more productive it is, tie; greater number of
comforts they will Isj able to afford. Of course
there are many cotton-farms of larger size, where
laborers are employed in addition to the farmer's
family, but by far the greater number are small
and worked in the way I have just descriiied. It
is no unusual sight to see the family goats, too.
d ;ir.g their share of the work. Several of these
animals are kept on almost every farm, where
they are, of course, great favorites with the chil
dren, and often follow them to the cotton-fields.
Although the children with their little hands can
gather the cotton as well as their elders, they are
not strong enough to carry it about with them,
and it is amusing to see t.'ieir favorites the goats,
with lags slung across their lacks, receiving the
deposits of cotton, and learing it home to the
houses, evidently aware that they too are work
ing for the general good.
However tine the crop may be, the Chinese are
never sure of it until it is actually gathered in.
Much depends up-ou a dry autumn, for, if the
Weather is wet alter the pds begin to burst they
drop amongst the muddy soil, and are consequent
ly much injured, if not completely destroyed.
When the cotton reaches the farmyards, it is
daily si 7. 'id out on hurdles raised about four feet
from ii. ground, and felly exposed to the sun.
As the orj.-ct is to get rid of all the moisture, it
is of to'-irse only put out in fine weather, and is
always taken into the house or barn in the even
ing. When perfectly dry, the p.roc-ss of sej ara
ting it lroiu tlie seeds commences. This is done
by the well-known wheel with two Toilers, which,
when turned round, draws or sucks in the cotton,
and rejects the seeds. It is a simple and Is-auti-lul
contrivance, and answers well the end for
which it is designed. The cotton is now sent to
market, and a portion of the seeds are reserved
for the next year's crop.
Marly in the fine autumnal mornings the roads
leading into Shanghae are crowded with bands of
coolies from the cottoii-larms, each with his bam
boo across his shoulders and a large sack of cot
ton swung from each end. With these they hur
ry into the town, for the purpose of disposing of
them to the merchants, who have numerous
warehouses from which they send the cotton to
the other provinces of the emp ire. These coolies
or small farmers for many of them bring their
own p.roduce to market themselves are verv in
dependent in their dealings. IIaing reached the
first warehouse, the cotton is exposed to the view
of the merchant, w ho is naked what p rice he in
tends to give for that particular quality; and
should the sum offered tx; Iv-low the owner's ex-p-ectatior.s,
he immediately shoulders his load and
walks away to another merchant. At this sea
eon it is almost impossible to get along the strt-ts
near the sides of the river where the cotton ware
houses are, owing to the large quantities on this
commodity which are daily brought in from the
country. It is lmglit up by the lare cotton-iner-chants,
who emp-ty it out in their warehouse's,
and then repsick it in a neat and comp act manner
before it is conveyed on board the junks.
Iiefore the cotton is converted into thread for
the purp-ose of w eaving, it is cleaned and I reed
from knots by tl e well-known process common
in our fusnieions in India. This is done by an
clastic Ijw, the string of which, Is.ing p.ased
under a portion of the cotton placed on a table,
throws it in the air by the vibration which is
kept up by the workman, and sep-arates the
fibre without at all breaking or injuring it. At
the same time the wind caused by the sudden vi
brations carries off the dust and other impurities.
After this process the Chinese cotton is particu
larly pure and soft, and is considered by good
judges not to be surp'ossed by any in the world.
It is much superior to that imported to China
from Ilindostan, and always commands a higher
price in the Chinese market.
Kvery small farmer or cottage reserves a portion
of the produce of his fields for the wants of his
own family. This the female members clean,
spin, and weave at home. In every cottage
throughout this district the traveler meets with
the spinning-wheel and the small hand loom,
which used to be common in our own country in
days of yore, but. which have now given way to
machinery. These looms are plied by the wives
and daughters, who are sometimes assisted bv
the old men or young loys who are unfit for the
field. Where the families are numerous and in
dustrious, a mneh greater quantity of cloth is
wo en then is retjuired for their own wants, ami
in this case the surp-lus is taken to Shanghae and
the adjacent towns for sale. A sort of market is
held every morning at one of the gates of thecitv,
where thcae people assemble and dispose of their
little bundles of cotton cloth. Money is in this
in inner realized for the purchase of tea and other
necesruries, which are not produced by the farms
in this articular district.
When the last crops are gathered from the cot
ton fields, the stalks are carried home for fuel.
Thus every pirt of it is turned to account : the
cotton itself clotles them, and affords them the
lueunsof supplying themselves with all the iieces-san.-s
of life; the surplus sttilsare ci.nvertel into
oil ; the stalk loll their frugal meals. ; the
asht s even the remains of all are strewed over
tlie'r fields f.r the purposes of inquire. I.ut
even before this takes place, the
alrevdy noticed of sowing and
crq Fa-fore the removal of those
the find is already in progress.
system I have
t 'lover, la-alis.
and other veg.-tabl.-a are frequently a'. ground
in the co:t..n-iieMs !ef re the stalks of the latter
are removed. Thus the Chines.- in the northern
p-roi in.--s I'-ngth.-i: by every ne-at sin th-ir ow-r
the p-eri-sl of growth ; and gain a much a they
jaribly can from the fertility of their land.
The r.-ader must loar in mind, lioiv.-ver, that the
Soil in this district is a rich d-s p. loam, which is
capable of yielding many cro in siicccs-ion
without the aid of a -article of manor-. Nature
has showered her Itounti.-s on the inhaMt.iat of
the Chili's-- emp-ire with no sparing hand; the
soil is not only the most fertile in China, but the
climat.' is i-ap-a'-Ie of re-.iiing and bringing to
rf.-ctioii many of the p roductions of the trop-ics
as w.-H :is tie-whole of those f-.iind in all the temp-crate
regions of the jjh .. t'oTtuw '' a Ih.t
trols f I 'html. Vol. I. Chap. All.
rnxrfCKi-Ts. The p-ickjxt-ksts of Ir-r. 1 -n and
Paris have Ion? enjeye.1 tlie rcpul.if ion i-f f-eit-g the
roi-st a lr-it in Lurope; but if we may eve the s; -itemed
f M. Cb iiUs U , Stiitrg-irt can fully rival
those cities. Th-it gentleman wis walking in the
Konifttrac. looking at the shop-, when he nrs tic-crsfp-1
by sn lM-i'i'r.u litt!c in:in, who i-!fi-rel his
services to show him the 1'u-ns cf the cap-it!, fur the
ether refused thei-ffcr. Thectlicio'is js-rsonage, h.-w.
ever, was not offended, but politely as-ko-l him what
o'clock it was. The other nnswere l that he did nut
know, as his watch had sti-pped. and continue-! his
walk toward the Museum of Natural History, which
he entered. He had not been there many minutes
before the same person crne up with an air of an oi l
rquin'ance mi-J offered him a pinch r-f snuff. This
M. YV declined, s-iying he was u- snu:r-taker, and
walked awiy ; but some minutes after, having a pre
sentiment of something V-eing wrong, he felt f-r his
snuff-box, but insteid of it found scrip of paper in
his pocket, on which was written. As you nre no
snuff-taker, you do not require Ux." He thuueht
the logic of his unknown acquaintance rather imper
tinent, and resolved to tear his loss like a philoso
pher; but what was his amazement when, a moment
after, he discovered that his watch had also disap
peared, and in his other pocket was another note, in
the following words : " As your watch does not tell
the hour, it would be better at the watcliiimker's
than in ywir pocket." It is iiimrccexsary to say
that he never 4!ar.l any fm il:er f i-bn-jj i f the two
Tin: i in;nsi;i;i
HAVE 'N 1IANO AMi Fult
j SALE AT MODERATE RATES,
I A LARGE STOCK OF
AM-'.No-r Willi II ari:
Fancy Prints of a gr--at variety of styles and colors,
Indigo Blue Cottons,
Minute Pattern Turkey red and yellow Prints,
White ground Muslins, small patterns,
" medium 44
Brilliants small and medium patterns,
Black and White tape check Muslins,
Plain Turkey Red Cloth,
White Cotton Drills,
A great variety of Cotton Trowscrings,
Plain Clack Silk!
fancy CirureJ Silk,
I'ure Silt Hiiulikcrclcef--,
r.u-lr-ij'rel -ilt f.j;ure.l Aljocu-i.
i -ne lla-:k A!iu.-as,
l.U- k auJ o-li-roU fipurnl Lutrs,
llaii c--l"rtl Lustres,
Sua-rfin- t-lacli au-1 l-lu- Cloth,
Sni-erfine block Casiouiere,
I'lain blue Flauurl,
C-jUifii-n l.latK anJ l-lue Ch-lti,
l:Ua--l: ai! fancy I--ii.s an.! mi.xc.1 Trowcrii.?
YVLi-.- l;lank.'ts, all i.-s.
lilue Ill.il. L- t-, all iz s,
S-Mll--t lil.il-kfti. Hit M",
Cijiiiiii-ii I:lauk-n, f--r liorse cloth,
l:ru- an.l vrlvt t'arj--.ii.(:,
r.i' isiv si 1 1 ii rsc- : :
Ilu- ka'-a- k TuWcls auJ T-wi-;np,
riain while a:i-l fancy Lii.en I'ril!-.
C:iotIiiii, Sliirl., SIkk-s, A.C.
Clack Cloth Pants, best I'ilot Jackets, common do..
Blue serge S'hirts of nil qualities,
Woollen Undershirts, worsted Stockings,
AVhite Shirts, assorted; Regatta Shirts.
Assorted fjualities of Felt Hats,
Ladies Biding Hats. Oxford tie Shoes,
Children's Boots and Shoes, Crimean Boots,
Sup. cotton ha'if hose, einbr. cotton Ovcrshirts.
Itnwn Soap, Tickles, Tie Fruits, Sauces, Mustard, Salad Oil,
icotch Oatmeal, fancy Uiscuits, Olives, Cajrs, Jams.
Cau.lici, candinl I'eel, ISl.-ater l'.iste, table Salt, Currie Powder,
Currants, Illue, Starch, Marking Ink, Seidliu I'uwdcr.
Ilet KiiRlish sa-l-llrs, common do., I'ellou Kufn,
Iloilel Litnerd Oil, cotton 1'nibrelUf, Siik l'uil-r.-I!a,
Hughes At Jones' Perfumery,
Muk, Kf-nce of San-lal Wol, Wind.sor Soap,
Sarsaparilla, nest Tubs, Fi-nciiiji Wire, Hoop Iron,
Anchors and Chains,
I'.ar Iron, assorted ; H-.-U-r I'late, Iron Saf.-s, Crow liars,
Tiu I'latr, IC and IX, bright Iron Wire, Sheet Lead,
i Sets Sugar Pans,
J Noble Jt ll--are' ass-.rte-l Varuiihes,
HoSKKI.LS WATCIIKs, f,A.l nml silver.
Iiottlcd Ale and Porter, various l.rands,
Draught Ale in hh-ls.,
Martell's Brati'ly, in jr. casks.
IletitH-ssy's Brandy, in 'jr. casks,
Otard's Brandy, in fjr. casks.
Common Brandy, in qr. casks.
Cuses linger Bratidy,
Cas.-s Scoteh Whisky.
Cs Boyal Highland Whisky,
Cases ld Tom tiin.
I'.ts.-s ilenlivet Whisky,
The celchrat.-d PALE UKANCR BITTEIIS,
Case's Dutr Gordon sherry,
Cas-s Suj--r. Pale Sherry.
Cases Satidemans Port,
Cas s Champagne, Foresti.T Fils,
Cas--s Claret, Chateaux Margaux,
Cas.s Claret, St. Julien,
White Granit.; Dinner sets,
White Granite Tea eets,
Dishes, Plates, Jugs, Mugs,
M--tal covered Jugs,
Breakfast Cn and Saucers,
Ewers and Basins, Cover Dishes,
Yellow Nap p-ies. Teapots,
X. B. This Earthenware, is now op-en, and is
offered in lots to suit families, at unprecedentcd
ly low rates, to dose shij-ments.
Janion, Green & Co.
Honolulu. April 4. W.l 'JVl-ff
VO UU 44-L.O..IO.
IIONOI.I I.C. OAIH , II. I..
OK t' Klti I'UK niltMI.H, ATTHKIi'W
i-ri M htir.T l.A 1 r.-, : l.j..:,.- a. -:u -ul ..1 lu. r
Ir.taiif.a l"j.-: -r-.
Xa' ie S- !..
I'.y su'.r Lari'.ero. l--x-.i oias.
I-ned A -!r,
MAPS OF TIIF. IMTKI) STATES.
Ha- Shot. lj--.- N-e-iles, Slrj-urii; Tape.
S'LA K IAM1' CHIMNtVs,
Iron Krttaleml. One Cabin Table.
Lar- t'-jii.pass.-, L' i-er Pitnips. B -a: C --mpasae!-, Ikt Mat.
FAIRBANK S PI.ATK'-KM sCALLS.
F jr? Sail.-.
ANCHORS and CHAINS.
BRUSSELS C A U V ET I N G .
One sup. Iu.t!nt Kvree Punip, A.ru-1 siielf II -ri.war-.
ilrai.d's Whaling Guns,
Oii Brown's Whal.n Gun and Ir-r.. on set iron strap
Cuttin; !!."s, with chain i-en-ianu. 1 irn-lnf M ,--hitie. Boat
Adc:ivij, Iron Rowl.cks. suirrior New IK-.lf-.rJ halelu.ats.
OIL CASKS AM) SIIOOKS.
11. Kp Iron.
I. a r lie uort iti't l nulla uiid llt-nip Cerdiige.
Cuini-"iti'.n ?iieathiT;E Nails.
Conip--s.t:-n C-jpi-er-ii Naili,
Ket:? Cut Naiis.
2-jT-tf Ac. ic, Ac.
SALT ! SALT ! SALT.
M A X l" FA CT L 1 1 E D AT THE
I l V is O A S A I, T AV O UK'S!
rivn m i)KKsk;ki) is kkady to ki r
m. liiii i- ilutch-n an.l Packer?, ju the lar-je-t ;ii:it;ti? i----. a
very uperi..r an-cle. Kt'AL To TIIK KKsT 1-MPoKTKU
SALT, and at a price i-j Drly ( onipi-lilioii ! F-t terms
apply to DAN ILL .Mo.MOoMKKV,
Us-tf Puul.-a Salt W.-rWs.
Or WW UKMHPS & OJ Hi:ii VESSELS
IVOOHOr' SI'l'KltloU QI'AMTV CAN
w I.- had at K"Lo.. at a pen-. i-l ; Fr-h l:--- f at 4 c.
I per It. : Sheep, at SI per h-a-l. and "i..-.ty at S t oO a head.
II AU-, Fruits arid t t-:al-l--3 of varivus knaU can he pr-cured at
the a')--ve :ia:ned p--rt.
X r n-l altray han-l at the l.e:n-h in ijuaTititi- t suit
p-ir.-ha-eri. (U-tf) ( i ho KG K CM R.M A N .
T C ajiJaisixi of Wi;ilc!)ip.
.- TIIF. l"M)KIll:KI. LATH OF V
CmZ, '"'- n's Island, h is l- :it-.l hans. If at MrASK
iiiaC ' I.I. IIjA NO. and is pr-pir.-d t-. furtnh Ships
' .. .'1. .11' L L V I't 11 . a. : i'..J..tVI"e It. ...I. L-. .1(
iAN ANAS. etc.. ttc. in exch.il.!
f--r Trji-h- - -r C;th.
JUIIX A. I1K.GINS.
lUitivr I Bailor !
tiik ri)f'.ii-.ir:in nrrti--.
ffi'V-d ' 'itn iiif-nn their rut"in rs. and the mil-lie in
i'.'-r general, that, having sm i-.-t-lii' in ni'ikinc r-
i 1 r.!iu-'iii.'til- f--r the r-sular supply --f F'KKsIl
K i:l.l A l:t TTKI. tr-.ni L. Kruir.s dairy, a- kn-.wl-l.-ed as the
U t l-iitt-T tli" ila:i-l. we nr- now pr. pai.--l t- finui-h ci.ii
staidly this art:. -le. (Jll-tf) T. MossMAX .V SOX.
Vrvh Mttlokai UuUvr !
-SzZit MYERS' DAIRY!
Kriilarly rrrriinl nml roiialnullf far nlr by
' JJ-l-Oui' J. STKWAKlt, Gr-srer, Il.-iel street.
i (HY IS THE TJ3IE SOON TO LEW EN
Amhrotypc liallery !
rilllK FMKtSli; K.l would mil the tt.sti.-s of
H of his Kriends and the Ptil-lic t- !iis K-h-ius. over the
l-acitie C.-imii--rrial A lv-i-tiser." Printing- Oliice, (ne- "o the
P--st vhre !. is takii.i; Pic-mrrs which, f-r elegance of
stl-- au-i S"f'.n--s of tone, canu-'t l-e exc-ll--l.
XTf Pirtures laL- n Glass. Pap--r, Patent leather, In-lia
Kul-e-r. xc. anil warrant.-l t.- (.'ivt- entire satilaeti-.n.
As the iiiiil-'rsi.'iied intends l.-avins thi Kint I'-in. alM-ut
the first of May. ti-xt. p--rs -us desiring Gooll PlCTl'ltL,
shoiil-l make an t.irlv call.
ll t-If W. F. HoWLANK, Artist.
Confectionery ! Confectionery ! !
UKCKIVKP KVFKV Tltll HKK FRAX
CKs PALMKK. tr-im san Franeisco, ch-ice lots of
Kenan's eilebrn l-l Ciiinli.'s nml (oiil' elioina.
Also Kni-iish Walnuts an.l soft shelled Almonds.
F-.r sal- 1-y .1. 'A'lTA X ACIt,
'Ji5s-6iii Xuuanu St., nnr il-w-r from corner of Kinjr st.
JUST RECEIVED !
T TIIK I1KST A M C'IfKAPFST CIAR
STOKL IX UoNoLLH , A FLU
(.'('inline Meerschaum Pipes !
WITH CIILP.RY ST L.Ms AM AM 11F.U MOLTII-PIKCK.
Lik-wi-e. ANIKi;s .Ni FINK Cl"T TOBACCO. Al.-o, a
few Ci-ar Ttll-es. For sale ch-ap lv
J. I' ATT A X IC1I.
2-4'--hu X juanu Street, one d-or from corner of Kin Street.
j t;srr i m-:cki '
" TRITON 2 "
FIIOM IVKKl'i H tit.
VFIIOIFK INSdliTMKNT OF F. N't; I.I S II
and sCol't'H i ii.NH.i TI"NKKV. a small lot put up in
f;1l-V pae-rs. V-TV .lll:i''l- i"T 11 ills or P irli-s.
aL-o A choiee l--t of Spanish I.ICoUICK, a pure article for
C-iul-'is an-1 cui-ls. F'.r sale l-v
'JilS-orn Xini.-tiiu st , ou-. 1 -e r fr-un e-r!i--r of Kiiil- sue-t.
FOR SALE UY THE I'NUERSHLN'ED :
1.1IXK HAVANA CltiARS.
i Manila Ci.'irs. X-. I. N" . "J. No. ::,
I.ikevis. Superior Natiirnl Leaf Clicu in?
nml SmoKiim Tnliacio.
Als., A . h-.jce l-t of f.ili.-v o-rriiau Piis.
.1. CATTAXM II.
2:,s-C.iii Xtmaini st.. i ti- -l-- r fr.-tn c-.rti- r - f Kma st.
Jiin? Received e " TRITON
A KIN K ASsjillTM F.NT OF FI.AIN AX!)
i f ,n. v Fp-i- I. ( lav P.p- s. F-r a! l-y
J. CATTAN ACII.
j:..:i Nii-i nut st.. .hi' -I - r from crie-r -f Kins; t.
STOVE ANO TSriSHOp-!
Tli- -'il - rit r tv- ui-i int-ri:i
all t i.- s.- m w.itit --I
sto ' i :s
TIN WARE !
Tint lie ha t.ik'H the t-r.
?irv;!v "pi- Jii- '!-! -IhihI.
n K.n!iur:i;irii; r w Jj- rc
l.i will c irrv on 0
Tin. Sheet Iron
-w? Stove IJiiiness,
in all .ts I ri-ie'i-s. an-1 in irr- a-.--r r.iri-fy tlian rati l e f im-l
e-w!r r- it: tl -y. Having r--rKei at tl. huin's f-r anv
. t,.. t. . r -nf: !- t-t t!::tt ''an .--v- -ati-fa--.-.--ti to all who
f i v- t I. itn w t '-i a c:i
H-- will k- p c.-u-t.iniiy on hand a
r--d :i---.r:ir.- nl - f
OK STOVrs, hotli for wood ;inl al.
Tin nn.l .liiiiinnl wn re. c..i:i-.tni- n, part of -ike
h-ves. t.-a attd -tl rans. knit- trays. -u;Mr t-ov-s. spnt---ns'
nurs- c.ii:. lanterns, latnps, c.n iieta-ks. err.
lir itniiuiit Trn nnl f'oll'ec Iol. 7. i uc. Slier t
I.en.l Tin .V t o.er. II ip Hn t h. It uin. tin I
riiniril nml F'.iiliH Mirrl Iron. Leml lie.
Childia-n's IC:iOi. Tin Too, of all kit.-ls ; and all
k:'. is of k'-i usually kept m h: l--.:-.u--". all .f which he
--.I rtlri iurli low for rnh. --r appn-v-.t rr.-i'.it.
TiiW.ir--i ev-ry -f s riptwn i:i:el- f tli mat-rials, nid
J.,-. W..r -veui--d in th- rr..-t w.irkn.anl-k- manner.
l'rt - ul.ir att-nti .ti paid t Tin nml Zinc Koolino.
i.:: I a'l k:::.N . f l.-a.l w-.rk d--n-. l-th f-r v.-.-i an I h.-i:- s.
Ani.-tij tl :- k of '-.k st.-v--. h- w-.-il-l rail ,.artieular at-tenti-ii
to t:e ( rtal.il 1'iilnrr aa-i (irunite Mnlr.
a- h-itiif I v.. of th- l-cst s:--vc n--w in u . titte-i up in a sttp- r:..r
manner, and w irrant- d t - n-.e sat. -tact --n. F-.r a ci-rp-r
ar'.a'l--. h- k 'ps th- 4 - n I'rrmi inn Mo -. an.l he will
ad 1 t-- h.s s;.,-k. :i-t!i- tr.oi- may rpi re.
All th-- in warn ..f ,i.vt!.ir.il in this line would -1--well t-. call
an.l evattiin- h-.s e ..ds t-'-r th-tn selves, l-f--re ptirch tsii.sr eUe-wh.-r.
as h- -1 --es not intend to Is- " hkjit." either in l-iu- E or
r r Vrs.-iis purchasini! st-v at this --t il4:shn:-M. can s.iv
.n'ep--n-e ..f f.-ar or five d -.liars, as Mr. S. wll s, t them up
il-ntoliiiti ,iati-. '-;..t-.:ii. J- '; OK-. C. sll-KP.s.
A N 1)1. KI AXL'S.
Fi r sal- -v
tl:KU Fl! i (
l r A.
IOK SALK BV V. I1KKW KK A. CO.. ON
tne u.o-: favoral-i'- t-ri.. !!,-? ::. .:.c art . I-- per Ut
l'a-s- Mastar.l. l ..-...-, u l'ri-. 1 It- l.i.s.
... it Pen
,i I ia:.
A-..r:e.l r ru.t-.
l;.-a,-t l-.- !.
' -i-. Muttoji,
" lt'l ! f.
II. jst Chi. ken,
" Ft-sh A j pie's.
s.-up ai.-t 1 utlie.
Tii. Fresh C-.rn M :.!.
Tuis Fati.ily Fleur.
Ill-is. V.n tar.
Cs. ChaiLpa;iie C. ltr.
Half LLls. Crushe-i 5uear.
Hi'. Lbli. UraiiulateJ ugar,
Ciises Loaf Sugnr,
Kits Toucues and Sounds
Jr. bbls. Clear l-ik.
And an extensir. assortment not specified alx ve. "J4T-
AM FLF.iiAN 1
HAIR SOFAS cover.! black walnut.
11 A1U LOl'NtiKS in. dalh
HAIR KoCKERS walnut.
EN A.V1 LLL1 CLOTH LOVNC.F,
LADlFs' EASY CHAIRS.
cak ed .m um: chairs.
cakvek arm rocking chairs.
hiuii post belsteaps.
40 d-at. mmniuD chairs. I'-u d.-z. w.-hh1 ollicc chairs,
10 har-rovin " -Ju " oak ami "
Can maple rockiin; chairs lak ns;kiii(r chairs.
Children's ' " Cane-seat stiH.ls.
Just receiv.-d -er Knilun. and for sale hy
JJiJ-l.j C. ItilLWKR A; CO.
Taints. Oil. V.hw.
l!t-ls. Clue, IP. t.l-ls. Ve i. R.il.
Ill-ls. Uuup Black, Hf. l-l-'.s. French Yellow,
l:l !s. Fire Pr.jf Paint, H. l-l-ls. lhieht Varnish,
lU-ls. Chalk. Hf. I'l'ls. P.lai k Varnish.
Tins 11.. lied Oil,
K-V' White Lead,
Uruins Et :. Whit.- 1 -ad,
K.1.S Red Lea l.
Kegs lllack P lil.t.
Kef Min- ral Red,
For sale at lowest importing rat--s 1-v
C. P.UFWKR A- CO .
247-q Market Wharf.
IRON IM.OWS. HAY (TTTKRS,
Us Y--k.s, Seed Planters.
i P.-.ws, Cane ("utters.
Grain Cradles. liardeti Kollers.
Plant-rs IIo- s. IVIiii lharr--w..
Cultivators Teeth. Grindstones,
tlarden lLik--s. F-r sale bv
o47.r C. llKtWKR CO
1-2 IN". CTTTIXG FALLS, RATLIN".
M Russia l..lt II- s s. Marline.
Russia 1 i-.-u'in-. H-.us-lin.
llil ni: ll-'l-e, UIlyarn,
W hale Line. Seiiing,
And a large ass-.rtin. nt of
MANILA ICO I JZ ,
From 11 inch to 5 inches assort.-d. For sale hy
-.-47.q C. URETER .V CO.
(riu cut. Fire Sand, &c.
f 4 RIILS. CKMKXT,
1 (JU -tJ Id-Is Fire Sand,
S 1-l ls. Calcined Plaster,
F.-r siic l-y
C. 11IIKWER & CO
91:8. no Forttv.
IIORTLV EXPIX'TU) PER ORIENTAL
1 Fancy case PiaiK Forte, (h oot.,
1 Half-round " 0 "
Iroin the manufactory "f Messrs. Ha!l--tt A: Cumston, whose in
struments have an une-plaUe-l repirati-m f-r swe.-tness of tune,
elegance and perlectioii of mechauiuil construetion.
C. RKLWKR 4- CO.,
9n.t I cr rived.
ASES 11 LOT ANI AVVRRE.U) FROM
San Francisco, just r--ceived r Itark Yankee.
,7-. For sale t-y C. I1RKWER A. CO.
Snar and Suii livvs.
;i AXI H ; al
KM I'T Y KKf'S
(247-.) C. ItKKWER i CO.,
Iron. SpikiSt Slerl.
Ih-iler an-1 Sheet Ir-m,
liars asst. s:7.-s.
11-lls. s.t. sizes,
Swee lish Iron,
R-ls. Norway shapes,
inks Iron Ispikcs.
Ca.es Steel, -x-tagon,
C. RREWER CO.
ARf.'E ENGINE WELL I'l Ml'S-
Yard Force Pump-
t opper Kitchen Pumps,
Small Force Pumps.
For sale lv
C. HKKWF.R 4 CO.
II A IR N'O. 7 FA I Itl A VK'S PLATFORM
Si 'ALLS, on whe.-l lariresue latelv received.
For sale 1-y 247-.() C. 11RLWKR & CO.
JMIE SI' HSC R 1 1J KRS OFFER FOR SALE
GO CASKS CDIIUKIiAM) COAL.
C. PRKWFR -t CO.
IL A Rf E SFRF HOAT-27 fl. loiiu. 1
Stno-.th-h-.tt -111 Whale li.ats.
lpstr- ak Whale P. ats,
Cellar Pack- t l.-ils,
link U-aster Riat. fm 9 tol'jft long
For sal.-1-y (247--,) C. ISKKWKR A; CO.
(io at Skins.
)hi Yellow Metal.
fjFRFIIASEI) AT THE IIIfJIlE.sr MAR.
k- t iai--s. l.v C. BREW Ki; .V Cit..
1-,.7-tr Market W harf.
L1R..M EAST M A I" I, 1 VERVSCPERIOR
Hut up in 5 and S pall-.n k--i.-
F--r sal.- hy (2-:7-i,
.l-i. a f w ( I Is. of the same
'. r.REWEi; ."v I ,,.
FIKi: ! FIRE! !
I I UK ! ! !
Kiit i i.pr.miivv ?i;i.-.-
ihut w.il throw
. . ' . .. . . ..' " . i. .'. . '
II" .llll '' I i I 1 I It'll
'. RREWFK & CO.
To Heef Packers.
lilil.s. TI Rl'S ISLA N I) SA LT-
2 ha.f l.l-'.s. a:.etre.
F-.r sale I v
'. P.KKW Kh : CO.
.'EliS HICIILY KL.7.EII I'OWDEK,
P w.l. r.
247-u C. RREWER k ("'..
ONLY TAYO 1
W. Smt-h -.h -s
TWO LEFTe-MlDE HV S. I JL II.
ruri.-iit hp- verv n h arel heavy in
tone ati.l h-lie.iral.lv adaptl foiehur'h--s. F- r -ale l-v
217-t " C. Ill; F. W ER A- CO.
1I ANO SITTIXU IK-:SKS 1. t c .until - r ms.
Cahin. t D- -kf f- r--f!"r ,
F- r .!- I v
r. iiKt: er co.
I 1ASES ULI E COT ION THREAD.
y Ca- s Women'
s and M--t:s li.---i.TV.
F- r sale bv.
W. A ALDRICII.
Duck, 'hvine. ic.
1OLTS 'OTTO V DtCK.KCS It EES V A X
9 Hales p.av.-n lu- s. pi--o t-h:ps Duck. C.-tt-.n t- .tie
For sale l.v i247-.ii . llKI.Bl.il .i: i.
Iloiii" siikI 31:il !
A. If. SILVAY,
WAILUKU, EAST MAUI,
BEf'S LEAVE Tt INFORM HIS OLD
Customers and the Pu-tic in i-:n ral. that he n prepared
to furt.i-h t!c:n with as t -1 in arti-ie f
FLOCK VMt IF..L
as is in the market. a:--l :t t.-ie l-.-.ve.-: r.i.iret price- ,.f the
V N. All . -.- 1. r-, fr:a a- - f the i-lan-ls, w.ll he attended
o with dis pat-h.
221-272 1. W.IIl'Kt MILL. F-T Ml Al
aAWJB lai ".bih '.V'.g.xi ii .'J.f1S1S1
CASTLE & COOKE
II A V K FOU S AI.F.
WlioU-rs-ilt anil He-tail
3 t-i.-ach.sl shirtiui .
hiu- H uit.e!
var-ous -Uaiae- .
lurk Cali.'- s ;
I 4-e-t-:l lt--iimt KMk.i.s1 Rvpres ;
0:-s Hair l-n- Pi.tt.rns dli rmnu:is .
With a ciucm! asrtuient of
lrv t; x!s. Oiass-wnre,
Constauiiv on hnd
Best Molokai Butter.
Dr. Javue's Celebrated Medicine.
I'ioiieer .11 UN !
1RF.SH CALIFORNIA FI.Ol It.
Kr.-s.-i California Spl.t Peas,
For sal- hv
OX HAM) .VXD FOR SALK MY THE
! CJI'PERIOU MAHOGANY HAIR SEAT SOFA?,
Superior enameled leather covered telteea,
do " center tables, new and neat style,
do hair seat parlor chairs,
do hair seat easy chairs.
Patent style BEISTEA1S.
Dak cane seat arm chairs.
W. A. ALPRICH .
23$ 2m Premises f.-rnierly occupied hy the Hudson Ray Co.
EN'S CALK HOOTS.
Ladies' Kid and Patent Leather tlaiters.
Assorted Misses", Youths' snd Child's Shoes,
F'or sale I'V
W. A. ALDRIC1J.
Fire II rick !
For sale t
W- A. ALPRIC1I.
rXlVES AND FORKS.
For sale bv
J iS lltn W. A. ALDRICII.
F-ir sale l y
W. A. AI.liRICH.
Oil caki'F.ii.m; for sale b" , ,
o ;,.om W. A. ALDRICII
.1XAMF.LKI) SAl'CF.FANS. 2, 3,4,5,6.7a
Tinned Spurs, 4 c,
For sale -y
:n-j.3m W. A. ALDRICII.
EU IS'M I'KKIOR WIIITF. LEAD AND
Zilu- Paint. For Sale 1V
ijS-2m - A. ALUKltll.
IJOSTOX IMLOT URKAI. IX BARRELS,
I For sale l-v
o.,S 2m W. A. ALDRICII.
1JALM LEAF II ATS. FOR SALK 11V
2oS-2m W. A. ALDRICII.
rtASKS SHEET ZINC.
V Lsmg R-
lar Iimps, C.lol-es and Shades,
F'or sale hy
W. A. ALDRICn.
1 1ASES M 1RRORS, 2 4 x I 4 , 20 x 1 2. 1 4 x IO,
1 12 x 9. 10 x S. ?i x 5.
j Casks Guarded Ijinterus, 1-rass topped,
- For sale l.v
I 2i;s-:lm W. A. ALDRICII.
KOA ROAIUIS AXI SCAXTLIXG-2;iS-2m
For Kile hy W. A. ALDRICII.
Har-l-lram. d School Slat-s, 10 x 14. 8 x 12,
Cotton and Worsted Saddle Girths,
Japanned Roller Ruckle,
For sale hv
2.S-r.m W. A. ALDRICII.
ASES FANCV I'RIN'TS.
Cases Canary Prints.
Cases Pahndeaf Hat..
Cases Harriett's M.-ached Cottons,
For sale hv
3S-1m2 W. A. ALDRICII.
I XDLF.S NORWAY SHAPES, iit.i Jj.
Boxes Cone Ink,
Western Rim Locks,
2-:S-2ui F'or sale l-v W. A. ALDRICII.
; AIAoOX'S I'ASTE IJLAFKINC small, medium
ana large aize iHi.-s, tor tale ny
W. A. ALDRICII.
BALES liltOW N COTTON",
Rales Sh- tucket Stripes,
Rales Panama Ticks,
j Rales Methueu Ticks, extra.
! F'or sale hy
j "S-3in W. A. ALDRICII.
PEARL RIVER SALT.
j WrK HAVE CONSTANTLY ON" HAND
j T T Salt from the pearl River Salt Works, lxth coarse and
I fine. Quantities t-. suit, at the lowest market rate. Also, Ka
. waihae Potatoes, in quantities to suit, an-1 deliver.-d at shortest
i notice. WILCOX, RICHARDS tt CO.,
j 211-oin Queen street.
IRISH POTATOES !
A LLEX .t HERRILL'S KAWAIIIAK POTATOES
Xm c-mstantly on hand, an-1 receiving fresh supplies every
week )er Steamer.
All who wish for a irood article, p-leasecall ou
WILCOX RICHARDS fc CO.
OOKIG ST() VKS !
. FOR SALE II Y TIIE r.XDEKSIGXEI),
" HAY .STATE STOVUS
; for w-hm! or c-Kil, five .izes, with furniture complete. A very
i superior Stove for 1-akuig. l..arefu. y shipied to other islands
. r delivered and set up in Honolulu frrt of rhurse.
JoMitu K. O. HALL.
Fire Proof anil Water Proof Hoofing.
-IIE BEST. CHEAPEST A NT MOST MR
; M. able Roofing that can le had for any builditi:s, is the
Manufactureil 1-y the
NEW EN'CJLANT ROOFINO AM) M A NT
FA CTl RI f COMPANY.
This R-iofitip is n-w in use in all parts of the Cnited States
and t an:tda. and has a reputation second to none.
It is now in use on most of the pul-lic huiltiinp? on these Islands
an-1 on several Sujar PlauLati ns, and pives entire satisfaction
A small lot of COMPOSITION' and FELT f--r Patent Roofing
sh-'rtlv ,-x --ete.! troin tt-.st.,n.
DCDLKY C. IiTES. A petit f.-r Hawaiian Islands
20'.'-tf F--r the N. E. R-sitinp and Manufacturing Co
Spices ! Spices ! Spices !
A LL KINDS SPICES
F-r sale l-v
S. S A V I III ; E.
V 4 ,1 TS' Kl U ,:KTS' '"ItS 1 M'
2;2.u ' slsAYIDOE.
rilTKOX, LEMON A N I OR A N ( E J'EEU
"iy l iiiwry : -1;.. rrsal' l.v
2 :.'-2:n S. S IDiE
Teas ! Teas ! Teas !
CJUI'ER. OOLON't;. lOi, Hi lb. ROXES,
t..s-l P-.ii'-li .tiir. in 1.) aiid .10 in. l-.--s.
C'-niai-in Tea. in half -'he-t.
F-ir sale l-v
s. s !D;k.
fini'IOCA. in TIN'S
fl IVarl in ti;..
I'M sale t.v
LL KINDS OF PRESERVEI FRFITS,
in litis. ror sale hv
J-4''-2n S. SAYII'C.K
V"KX MALAGA RAISINS, ill half nail
.a. 1 quarter no-
14-1 -lays from Malaca.
F'or "ale l.v
S. SA IDOK,
f kl-1 F-1'ow's Hall, Fort Street.
Hice ! Rice ! Rice !
1 CHINA RICE. .-iO lb. BAC;s
A . No. 1 Japan It:----. On an.l Iimi h. haps.
F'or sale hv
2.1!l-2ra S.SV ID
Cheese ! Cheese ! Cheese !
CALIFORNIA CREAM CIIEF.SE-
':tl:f'.rn-a swi-s rij...-,
.-In-h Cheese, in small titiS.
F.-r sale hv
. A V I DO K.
Fruit ! Fmil ! Fruit !
Xn'ERIOR MALUM RAISINS-Iu boxes
h.;f uri-1 'ill irt-r. '
F'or ale hv
S. S A Y I DO E.
WE HAVE MOVED OCR OFFICE TO
Make- r Antic n's hricK hiul.l,,,, ut. stairs to that
adjoinii.e Messrs I'. C. Waterman Co ' l'"4t
INiii)I A; STANLEY,
Ac-ountants, Conveyancers, &c.
BEST FIREWOOD !
i h.sia I hi t HAND
A l.. I f..
ii"i r .v h i ri K.
to m-:t !
fire-froof wareiiol se. rest.
'-::'. han-hest and safest storeroom in t--wn. The tire.proof
JJL huildim' in the rear of Dr. M.-Kihhm's store, ci-ntamin,
"Tpiu-iouscvllar, tir-t and S.-.--II.I story, the whole hem,.' the
,o.it c.nvei.ieiit an.l safest place f-r st-race. Rent rea-...,a-Lie.
Apply to 1-U) T. I . II LI tK.
t oi'TA.'E. SITl'ATED ON NI 1-
anu Avenue, near Kuikui street, contaiinnr. Pari--r. 'J
LiiA. Red Ronis. Inninp Rini. Pantrj. C.s-k H- u-e. P.a:h
uTiiti C.wch H-.use and Siahle, &c. li- vermcent W at. r on
ti t I'rctniscs. To a resiiectahle Tenant, rent moderate.
Ai t-lv t.i
Honolulu, Feb. 13. Wl. 247-."m At th- l.iKhl H.-u-c.
ruir vll.l' OK M: SK.
4 I'Ol'XTU V RESIDENCE. FISH POND
and tract of laud at Ewa. situated en Pearl River La.t,.
Apply to (21-tf W. L. l.KFFN.
TIIF LOTOX MERFII ANTSTREET.
2 oetweeu Farden's c.-ln-race and J. II. Straus, . A
22. troo.1 buildn.g lot or place for st.-rai:.-. Apply to
TO LF.T !
4T L 1 1 1 1 N A I llr. ii.m .ii.i.v
llrFL Kl'ILDlNU. tely occupied by T- Merntt.
possession giveo iiuiiicliately. Rent rens-nhle.
TH. C. HEl'CK.
l!HMt A!,-ent for U IL Anthou.
TTli7c SoUJ CInap !
HOl'SKS. EACH '-?." f- LON;. itl ft.
wide feet hi:h, built of one inch matched red.l
k,.r,l. ami riaiuted inside and out. Apply to L. JOHN
,..v ii c.m..nr Kinc M.. who will rebuild them on any
rart of this Island or any of the other Islands, at a reasahte
FOR SALEjDR LEASE!
VERY NEAT. A'HM. .ci i.
VOBTABLE TWO STvRY Hol SF, nvently built.
'.!'I .iii. ..ren K.mnik. a ir.vi.1 sui-i-lv i f Water. Hath ll ue.
an.l all the necessary out-buil.litiKS. ALS a vssi UARDEN.
with Fruit Tri-.-s now bearing. The above i-an be La-1 in easy
terms, by apply init to (2t-tf) E. Ill KOESS.
ColIVe Ilanl:ilioii lor Sale !
TITCOMB COFFKK I'l.AXTATIOX,
AT 1IANALKI, KAL'AI,
Is offered for .ale. The Lan.1 of the Plantation conipri.es up
wards of 1050 Arrra. an-1 has upon it ."iO.OOO Collt-r
Xrrrs. The laud is well a.lapte-1 to the cultivation -f sucar
cane. The estatt is uoeiicunilK-rcJ, an-1 will be sold by Fe
Simple Title. Far full particulars and terms of Bate, impure uf
iaytf F. SNOW.
1 .V IV I
FOR SALT, or KXCII.VXC i:
4 4r ACRES.NAIEHANA.KAI Al. lying
s-J-HF Usnriver and adjacent to a hartn-r an.l supe
rior fishing proun.Is, eir.hracine tar-, land and upland. . ith
the land will be includ-.M a fl.B'k of Sheep, o0 in-r.- less. :i
doieu head of h-.rses. and the owner's richt to w.ld nltle run
iln,s on the mountain. The al-ve most desirable pr-prrty will
! sold very low, or exchanged for tish jsmds near H-.noU-a.
Title fee simple. Apply to or address
L. McC I l.l.i ,
"5'1-T.m Court House. Honolulu.
FOR SAI,Boi- liEASK !
THE IL)T OF ;ROl"NI ON THE
I.,m'.' West end of Kinc street, adjniuiin! the pn-inises o! Mr.
LbUL -' Rurcess. usi which is erected a two story Stonr
iluildinp. 4x21 feet, CK.k house, etc.. w. 11 adapted f.-r th resi
dence of two distinct families, a lioar-linir II. -use o.- Hotel.
The alK.ve pmerty is in pod conliti-m. and will le- sold
Cheao and on easy terms ; or lei at a low ficuve. Apply to
R. E. WAR KM AN.
Honolulu, March 14, lsGl. -2;l-r-m
Waikahalulti Water Lots !
rpHK FN'DERSIUNED IIAVINC; BEEN
JL apjioiateil agent for the sale and lease of the
begs to call the attention of Merchants, Ship Os-ix-rs, S-culHtrg
and others to this finely situated tract of land Wiiich is now -f-fcre.1
iu lots at reduced rates and on lil-eral and convenient
Plans may be teen and all particulars learnel by application
to the undersiirncd at Robert C. .lanion's Fire-pnsf II.mdiii:s.
N. B. Fairly application should be made f-.r choice Lots.
W. L. GREEN.
A :-nt for the Sate of W aikahalulu Lots.
Honolulu, Oct. 21, 1S3S. Ul-td
LUMBER M-USV1 BE R!
GEORGE G. HOWE
IVU'L CONTINUE TO SII'I'LY HIS
T Customers with Northwest Lunil-r at the sisia met
as the Importers. His assortmenl now en hand eonsiMS of
Northwest inch boards,
" tonpued and grooved B--rds,
Assorted Scantling, 2 an-1 3 inch Plank,
Redwood inch Boards, planed and roUjff..
" toneued aud gr.xved Boards,
" Fence Posts,
loors, W imli.w fash, lllind.-.
Pickets, 4 and 5 feet,
Nails, Paint-). Oils. 4-c Jc.
P. S. All orders fdied by him, if not satisfactory, will he
made so. 226-tf
Xjum loer !
AND FOR SALE RV
-Wl ( Ci FEET ONE INCH HOARDS.
OVl V 7 f ) o.OOOf.s-tH inch hoanls.
-I.IMMI leet 1 inch planed Iniarda,
1 i.bllll feet T. and U. U.anls,
1 (I.OOd f-.-et 3 inch battens,
HMIIHI feet 2x3 inch scantling,
1 O.OOO 5 feet pickets.
200.000 feet assorted scantling,
1 50.1XXI red wood shinnl-:s.
1 inch pine Ixiards, re-1 wmhI siding,
Doors, window sash and blinds.
f. B. guick sales and small profits. 18-J-tf
CHEAP FOR CASH !
I WILL SELL NORTH WEST HOARDS
and SCANTLINO for
In small or larue quantities, at the
KEW LU2TBEIl YARD,
OpKisite the Residence of C. R. liishap. F.s-p, Kint; street.
IT Otllre on Fori mrrri. XI,
j21''-2'a C. Jl. LEWERS.
'WW. M SHAVED WHITE EASTERN
-9PW hinj.-les, warrantei'. t- cov.-r loo square f-. to
A new lot of the favorite cottaje sidini ln.ai.ls.
l-ine claplKiards, 12 feel .ne and 7 invh. a widj extra thick
A small lot of panelled ceiling hoards, i inct,, a new and verv
1 17 A an assortment of White and Cul'd P,iii,l.
J,;w-'f For sale by C. II. LEWERs.
HOOKS, VIN I)(H SASH, It LIN I)S.
SX LATE ARRIVALS
4i(i K-M.rs. a kinds.
2)0 W in.l-wSash. all kinds,
loo, pair Blinds, ail siz.-j.
12 lilass I).,rs and Illiii-ls. .-te.. c-snplete
For sale at the lowest market prices, hv
1"S'tf . ' C. II. I.EWI i:-.
Doors, Window Sa!i. IJHuds.
rtif.fl 'KS. ASSORTED
" ' " moulditurs an-1 r:iis.-.l i.an.1
cmi . .:... i. . 1
' SIZES. WITH
."-. 1-3. assort.-.! si.---.
3isi pair Window S:.-h. ass-.ru-.l .i.-s
2oU pair Blinds, with and without -wiv-I.. Rss d
S.-I,.c.,,.,j expressly for this market, and f.-i sale low l.v '
. . . . tJE'ORtik Ii. HOWE.
Lumber! Lumier !
-MIE CNDERSI,;nkd WOFLD II FR FRY
(T.ve no,,, , p. his cs,.,,,,.. aMll tf, ."'",' th .t
uuantitv' ; .v'' .i;;.,,.HT"vt",n - "r"' ""-
-. - -' on lira i or cheaper than a
lrZ':i'V mirLvU In " T.ls, he wants to
:.:.i."- U'1:"J lew ei
5lO D!)Z 3 ,lo,"'K I'AILS-
2 nests Paint. d Tubs,
20 dr-z. Fancy Rastets,
40 d -i. Painted Huckeu.
Ilahiea i:w Carnai ,
"hina li.unl-i Chairs,
r'--r sale l-v
c mtnivru a c.i
CI)'iiS A,'r" ,V DECENT KItlVIS TIIE
Fresh apple, ."""""''"!',
Fresh ..uinee,. nrry powd-r.
Fresh pears. ' '.round b!--o -pp.-,,
Rasp.s'rrvj.i., t "" ''"'
I'r.. i Piui.-rito,
I ranU-rry pun, . '
rawu-rry jam, JLc, A.,-., Ac, .r.m,l tinc-r
Mllll-I- ir.t. .."'.o-i lln. . r,
Tins water crackers.
Tins suirar mpti-r.
Cream i.-n t.(r.
S. C. s-la.
Ila.Mill ll. ur.
Freh currants, in tin,.
Tin. butter crackers.
Tins oyster crackers.
Tins wine crackers,
Ting s.Mla crack.-rs,
Entlish pie fruits,
. .. ot.: nerruiKs, tirr..:. t.rili
Uet Ool.-tm tea. Hop-,
V it I- ... """shed and loaf -.-, r. -,,..
N-,"-rrh Island butter ;,n. r-rru-.-l cr:-e Mwavs