Newspaper Page Text
From tlic Inciter of Mr.
To the Loyal League of Utica, N. T.
Iii as has Ien our generalship on
many important occuMn, fc!ium-hillv a private
interests have bwn consults at the "expense of
the jublij wtlfare, much us we have unfortu
Wu"ljr realized in our own case, the vari.d
Uii--K:hir8 of which the history of other countries
is lull and so instructive, yet, notwithstand
ing:, our cause has hecn onward ; we have made
jrresF; we have saved the Border States; the
Qun-n of Rivera has been rescued froiu her rav
ishers; we Lave given up nothing, in fehort,
wherever we have planted the old Hag, and, by
the recent confession of the Richmond Hxamin'.t ,
surveying the past and the future, there is noth
ing at this moment practically left of the Con
federacy but a strip of impoverished country in
seven b tales !
Our debt is scarcely any larger than that of
;er than that of
ave a profitable
larkets as before,
ati . r.,l tK ..1
the KeoeJs; lut while we have
commerce, and all our fureizn markets
the ports of the Rebels are closed ; and the one
etar le, which was to be the corner-stone of their
Tjpvr edifice, has been unavailable, leyond a few
t.iuusund bales carried off furtively at night by
the violators of the laws of England and the
laws of nations. Taxation has utterly failed
them thus far, beyond a sum of sixteen millions
of dollars, the result of the first year's efforts of
the tax-gatherers. There is no commerce, there
. are no manufactures, one-half the fields and
plantations of the Sjuth have Ieen overrun alike
by friend and foe, and the sable laborer, whose
sweat made their masters rich and in.-ohnt and
presumptuous, have run away and Ihsscd the
Lord! JIow can such a Confederacy, bankrupt
and exhausted, carry on a war much longer?
" It is impossible.
On the contrary, our system of finance, at
which the fossilized economists of Europe were
s alarmed, has through the patriotism and food
eene 01 tue people, been successful beyond all
calculation and all experience. If the war had
been carried on on the basis of nold. and an
issue of bank currency with suspended specie
payments, tho Government would have been a
mendicant in the streets ; its stock. would have
twen sold at 40 to 50 per cent discount : there
would have been no money in circulation but of
me nasest sort and at the largest discounts. All
existing contracts would have been endangered,
and universal litigation and bankruptcy inevita
ble. Uut by issuing legal tender money based
upon the property of the people, by levying
taxes in proportion to the resource and business
of the country, and by paying the interest in
gold, the treasury has leen kept full. The re
ceipts are now as large as tho expenditures, we
have m t borrowed one penny from our European
calumniators, and, hafpily owe them nothing.
This paper money this legal-tender currency
has converted itself into factories, houses,
lands and railways, or funded itself into active
securities laid by for a rainy day ; it has given
such an impetus to business of all kinds that
none but the idle can say they have not shared
in the generul prosperity. If the war debt, now
about nine hundred millions, should reach twice
that amount, nine years hay erot-s of this coun
try would alone pay it, principal and interest.
There is no doubt about any debt which our
Government is obliged to contract it. this contest ;
and that this opinion is not my own merely, is
apparent froiu the fact that the conversions of
currency have been going on into the 2-50 s at
the rate of from one to two millions a day, and
the present'-iurthcr issue of Government paper
has become unnecessary. Can a people who do
this be put down? Let Secession and treason
take notice of these facts, and, like their great
hunchback prototype, learn the force of the
admonition, and despair, and die. But the ne
ceities of Commerce are solving this problem.
The Southern people arc now findi-.ig out what
rebellion costs. The blockade will be eternal
unless they throw down their arms and seek our
forgiveness. It is not possible to conceive of a
greater wretchedness than is now the fate and
the just punishment of the Rebels. Pride is now
followed by destruction, and th?ir haughty
spirits made but a short step befoie their fall.
.na toey have no one to blame but themselves.
In the sight of God and man, of thtir misery we
are innocent. Whatever provocations they may
allege for their misconduct, there never has been
any to warrant it or excuse it. The question of
Slavery was naturally one on which the human
mind would employ itself.
I think I cannot ixtssiblv do Ixttcr on this
occasion than to quote from the snech made by
the Vice-President of the Confederacy. A. II.
Stephens, at the Georgi i Convention called for
the purpose of considering the questton of Seces
sion. Nothing I could possibly say would be so
forcible. I therefore ask your attention to what
Vice-President Stephens said at the jast opportu
nity allowed him for free siteech in his own
Mr. Stephens said :
This step, once taken, could never be recall
ed ; and all the baleful and withering conse
quences that miit follow (as they would see)
mu-t rest on the Convention for all comin time.
When wc and our iHsterity shall soe our lovely
South desolated by the demon of war, which this
act of Yours will inevitablv invite an J call forth ; !
"hen our given nel ls ofwavin ' hirvests shall J
Ii trodden down by tho miirdrou9 Koldierv and
fiery car of war bwc-ring over our land; our
truj.lc of juKic laid in ashes; all the horrors
and denoUtions of war upon in; who but this
Convention will be he! 1 refpnsib'.o for it? and
wh. hut him who shall have piven hi vote for
thi iinwk and i!l-tiiud m aire. aa I honestly
think and believe, shall bo held to strict account
for this viietdal act bv the rrtcnt veneration.
and probably curbed and execrated bv posterity I
for all coming tinv?. f r the widJ and 'do dating !
ruin tho ir!!! 'nnr:..lln r.l I.:..... !
- him ii.i'Mj iuuuh nils uck vou now
r.rop.,e to perpetrate? Pau-e, I entreat you,
and consider for a moment what reasons you can
giro that will even hatisfy yours.lve in calmer
moment what reasons you can giva to your
fellow-sufferers in the calamity that i: will bring
upon us. What reasons can you giv; to the na"
tions of the earth to justify it? They will be tho
calm and deliberato judg?s in the ca.-e ; and to
what cause or one overt act can you name or
point, on which to rest tha plea of justification ?
What right has the North assailed? What in
terest of the S-tilth ha fteen invaded by it?
What jutic. Ikm been denied? and what claim,
founded in jutic4 and right, has been withheld?
Can either of you t'day name one governmental
act of wrong, deliberately and purpody done by
tho Government of Washington, of which the
South has a right to complain? I challenge the
While, on the other hand, let m-3 show the
facts (and btliev.? me. gentlemen, I am not here
tho advocate of the North ; but I ani hero tho
friend, tho firm friend and lover of the South
and her institutions, and for this reason I epeak
thus plainly and faithfully for yours, mine, and
every other man's interest, the won Is of truth
and soberness.) of which 1 wish you to jude,
and I will only 6tato facts which arj clear and
undeniable, and which now stand as records
uuthentic to the history of our country. When
we of the South demanded the slave-trade, or the
importation of Africans for the cultivation of our
lands, did they njt yield the right for twenty
years? When we aked a three-fifths representa
tion in Congress for our slaves, was it not grant
ed ? When we asked and demanded the return
of any fugitive from justice, or the recovery of
thos persons owing labor or allegiance, was it
( not incori-orated in the Constitution, and again
J ratified and strengthened in the Fugitive fclave
law of lcoU? Rut do you reply that in many
instances they have violated this compact, and
; have not been faithful to their engagement?
! As individual and local communities they may
' have done so, but not by the sanction of Govern
I ment, for that has always been true to Southern
j Again, gentlemen, look at another fact ;
j when we have asked that more territory should
i Li added, that we might spread the institution of
. Slavery, have they not yielded to our demands in
I giving us Louisiana, Florida and Texas, out of
; which four States have been carved, and ample
: territory for lour more to be added in due time,
; if you by this unwise and impolitic act do not
' destroy this hoje, and, perhaps, by it lose all,
and have your last slave wrenched from you by
stern military rule, as South America and Mexico
were, or by the vindictive decree ot a universal
emancipation, which may reasonably be expected
to follow. Rut, again, gentlemen, what hate
we to gain by this proposed change of our rela
tion to the General Government? We have
always had the control of it, and can yet, if we
remain in it and are as united as we have been.
We have ha1 a majority of the Presidents chosen
from the South, as well as the control and man
agement of most of those chosen from the North.
We have sixty Years of Southern Presidents to
" rJ 3
Court, we have ha
thus controhng the Executive
of the Judges of the Supreme
ad eighteen Irom the South, and
but eleven from the North ; although nearly four
fifths of the judicial business has arisen in the
Free States, yet a majority of the Court has
always been from the South. This we have re
quired so a9 tt. guard against any interpretation
of the Constitution unfavorable to us. In like
manner we have been equally watchful to guard
our interests in the legislative branch of Govern
ment. In choosing the presiding Presidents (pro
tern,) of the Senate, wc have had twenty-four to
their eleven. Shakers of the House we have
had twenty-three, and they twelve. While the
majority ot the Representatives, from their greater
population, have always been from the North,
yet we have generally secured the Speaker, be
cause he, to a great extent, shapes and controls
the legislation of the country. Nor have we
hud less control in every other Department of the
General Government. Attorney-Generals we
have had fourteen, while the North have had but
five. Foreign Ministers we have had eighty-six,
and they but fifty-four. While three-fourths of
the business which demands diplomatic ngents
abroad is clearly from the Free States, from their
greater commercial interests, yet we have had
the principal embassies, so as to secure the world
markets lor our cotton, tobacco, and sugar, on
the best pos.-ible terms. We have had a vast
majority of the higher oflices of both army and
navy, while a larger proportion of the soldiers
and sailors were drawn Iroin the North. Equally
so of clerks, auditors, and controllers filling the
Executive Department ; the records show for the
last fifty years that of the three thousand thus
'iii ployed, we'have had more than two thirds of
the same, while we have but one-third of the
white population of the Republic.
"Again, look at another item, and one, be
assured, in which we have a great and vital in
terest : it is that of revenue, it ircans of support
ing Government. From official documents we
learn that a fraction over three-fourths of the
revenue collcctfd lor the support of Government
I.as uniformly fjccn raised from the North. Pause
now while you can. gentlemen, and contemplate
carefully and candidly these important items.
Leaving out of view, for the present, the count
less millions of dollars 3-011 must expend in a war
with the North ; with tens ot thousands of your
sons and brothers slain in battle, and offered up
as sacrifices to the altar of your ambition and
for what? we ask again. Is it for the overthrow
of the American Government, established by our
common ancestry, cemented and built up by their
sweat and blood, and founded on the broad prin
ciples of right, justice, ami humanity? And, as
such, 1 must declare here, as I have often done
IxTorc, and w hich has been repeated by the great
est and wisest of statesmen and patriots in this
and other lands, that it is the best and f reest Gov
ernment the most equal in its rights, the most
just in its decisions, the most lenient in its meas
ures, and the most inspiring m its principles to
elevate the race of men, that the sun of heaven
ever shone upon. Now, for you to attempt to
overthrow such a Government an this, under
which we have lived for more than three-quarters
of a ccnturj- in which we have gained our
wealth, our standing as a nation, our domestic
safety, while the elements of peril are around us,
with peace and tranquility accompanied with un
bounded prosperity and rights unassailed is the
height of madness, folly and wickedness, to which
1 can neither lend my sanction nor my vote."
3Ir. Garrett, the American Naturalist.
We are glad aqtin to meet our old ac
quaintance, Mr. Garrett, after an absence of
three years to the Society Islands. We
have, in former times, alluded inourcolumns
to the scientific explorations and researches
of this gentlemnn. During the last seven
or eiiiht years, he has been employed by the
Corporation of Harvard University, Cam
bridge, under the direction of the celebrated
I'rofessor Aqnssiz. For several years, he
was engaged in collecting specimens of nat
ural history, principally those of the various
fUhes of these Islands. In May, 1560, he
left for the Society Islands, and there he
has been since engaged. He has visited
every island, and every valley and reef, of
ovpry island, collecting specimens of shell?,
fi.'hcs, and every variety of animals and
insects. The extent of his collection may
be indicated by the fact, that he has used
three hundred gallons of alcohol in preserv
ing these specimens. He has collected over
-100 d fierent species of fish. E ich one of
these is carefully painted from life. Some
of his drawings, which we have examined,
are executed with great skill and taste. The
number of his specimens which were for
warded from the Society Islands, would not
Jail below ten thousand.
Mr. Garrett has devoted his life to enter
prises of this nature. When a boy of six
teen, he shipped as a sailor and explored the
shores of Brazil, and several of the West
India Islands. Our first acquaintance with
him was formed in 1S4G or '47, when he
was attached to the L. B. Jewiy, a sperm
whaleship. During that voyage, he was
absent four years and a half, visiting various
parts of Polynesia and the East Indies. He
returned from that long voyage, and his
specimens of shells attracted much attention
among the naturalists of the United States.
Subsequently, he visited Florida and the
West Indies. By some of our readers, it
will be recollected that he made a voyage in
the Morning htar and during his absence
explored the island Apaiang, of the Kings
mill Group, and Ebon, of the Marshall Isl
ands. He is now contemplating a still more ex
tensive voyage among the South Sea Islands,
including the Marquesan, Navigator, Friend
ly and Fejee Groups. A period of not less
than five or six years will be occupied in these
new explorations. He is now perfecting
himself in the photographic art, as he w ill
go prepared to take views of natural scenery,
animals, and the inhabitants of those remote
regions. Hereafter liis researches will em
brace a wider range than they have hitherto
done. .Most assuredlv we wish him success
hopes to explore. True genius is modest
Most emphatically is this true of Mr. Gar
rett. Unless we are much mistaken, he is
doing the work and others are reaping the
glory ! He has never published any work,
and yet has furnished a vast amount of use
ful materials for others to embody in their
publications. He pursues these studies from
his love of the work, and we could wish that
he was deriving a pecuniary benefit at all
adeq-iate to the immense labor and toil
which he has undergone. It is no idle play
to spend one's life rambling over reefs or in
caves, among Polynesian fishermen, under a
broiling tropical sun, or living in native huts,
j and transporting tu7is of specimens from isl-
anu to island, where the means ol convey
ance are rare and insecure. During our own
trip to Micronesia, we saw enough of savage
life to convince us that a Naturalist, with
such aid as he can obtain at the islands, is
compelled to undergo an amount of labor,
expense and hardship, which would discour
age a man of ordinary ability. Mr. Garrett's
modesty we know would object to our ma
king the public statement, butwe are bold to
assert that there are but few men in the
world whose labors are intrinsically of more
value to the cause of natural history. Take
for example, his late exploration of the Soci
ety Islands. It is undoubtedly more thor
ough and important than that of any English,
French or American exploring expedition
that ever visited those islands. Should he
ever return fiom the voyage upon which he
is about to start, we hope the corporation of
Cambridge University, or the Smithsonian
Institute, or some other of our great National
Institutions, will invite him to enjoy a por
tion of their income, and make him a pen
sioner for life. We are confident no explorer
is more worthy of their notice, or has con
tributed more largely to widen the sphere of
science and knowledge. We are afraid his I
modesty will prevent him from urging his
claim, and some less deserving man will
enjoy the bouniy. The briend.
Machinery For Sale !
TO AEKIVE per 'DOMITILA!'
f Sro.tll MIL.I..S. KACII with ItOhLERS
m 24 inches diameter, and 4 ft. C in Unih, titled complete,
ami 2 spare rllT pinions.
2 lO-lNCII i;M)ER-IRIVEX CEXTRI-
fuc.il Machine , on the latt and most approved riocijle. with
improved all-round break, cuunter-ifoariiii:, foundation 1m, Its,
and U-lts complete.
2 VKK.TIC.IIj IIIfSH imiessurk steam
Engine., SI -inch cylinders and lft-iiu-h strike, with vertical tu
bular Boilers, governors and force pumps complete.
All made at the celebrate I Vauxhall Foundry, Liverpool.
Workmanship warranted. For further particular, apply to
J AN lO t , GKKKN . Co.
Jus-t arrived, and to arrive per Ships
Ulnrgnrct Iuh, Sydney, Ber
lin, Iaisxliiiig- Wafer, Vc.
Altto by tho
H:tc Snreaiit, Helen .Tlar, Ac.,
FROM BOSTON DIRECT.
And for fale by the cask or case, of first rite quality :
Marzetti' Ale. pint and quarts; AINop's Ale: Jeffrey's Ale,
quarts and pints; first rate London Lottled Stout, in qts and pta.
Also, a quuntity of superior Fire lirirka.
C74-2;n JOHN THOMAS V ATKitHOI SK.
3U0AH AND filOLASSES
JTOW COMING IV, AND FOR SAIjK BY
3MELCHERS r Co.
Crop now 0111111? in,
For sale by
F. S. PRATT, ASent. I
1.M P.UTI REI) 1JV J. II. Jt O. R,
X'-B. WOU1) ."-or !al - in quantities
quantities to suit, by
J. II. WOOD,
Corner of Fort and Merchant streets.
Liverpool Coarse and Dairy Salt.
TtOR SALE IJV
II. HACKFKLP V Co.
H. IIACKFEI.P Co.
WOR SILK IJV
Sugar and Molasses !
1 8 G 3 .
COMING IN, AM) FOR. SALE BV
C. BREWER A: Co.
4A IIUIjS. OF THIS IXSLItl'ASsED
For sale l-y
U f F cvmcnt.
C. BREWER & Co.
Galvanized Iron Pipe !
FOR "WATER COXIU'ITS. SUPERIOR
t' any other in ue and chiHpt-r. For Mle lv
C. IlKKU ER & C.
I PERSONS Pl'KCIIAM.VGTHOK IXOIS
lens:ifW to housi-fioM ronif'it and eC'iitii y. f h ul.i cull
ami examine tuoecho;ii m-Heles, simple and -flv-tive machine
rr s.ile by (366-3m) C. BREWER if Co.
T?riiiitm, Oil's, "Vsii'iiiMlies;,
4 N ASSORTMENT OF PAINTS, &c. For
tie lor in lbrgs or small quantities by
3t6-3n C. BREWER & Co.
rjMIE UNDERSIGNED 1JEING ABOUT TO
U-;ive the country for an indefinite time, has appointed
Voting Sheor.p and Achu. Iy Iftters of attorney, to act joinCy
for h'un during his abdencn.
Honolulu, June 23. 1SG3. oT0 Sm
" AMERICA BEFORE EUROPE.'
A fevr roniM of tho LATEM EDITION of
fevr ropi of the LATfT
this opular book o:
Jast received and for sale.
it. m. wnrrNrr.
in this new region of the
fi. HACKFELD & GO,
OFFER FOR SALE,
THE CARGO OF THE
DUE IN ALL OF SEPTEMBER,
Knjjlish pink arid yellow priiits,
J NEW STYLDS.
hnj:li$!i muurmnj; prints.
Krtiish two blue prints,
Knglh white ground prints.
English Turkev red catnl'rios.
French and lteli;ian fancy prin;s, brown cottons,
V Lite shirtmgs blue cettous, heavy denims.
Bed ticking;, hickory stripes, white cotton drill.
White linen drill, cotton pantaloon stud", woolen do do,
Fanry printed mucins, Victoria lawns,
! uruiu, muslin, white grouud muslins.
Tape clieCK muslins, tnbroidered white muslins,
?uperi r French muslins, Scotch jaconet, nainsooks,
Mosquito netting Scotch ginghams, worsted lasting,
lilack cohunr, check coburs, cauiU-t checks,
Plaid lustic, black alpacas, black crape, cotton velvets,
l;iue twilled Saxony flannels, white llanin Is.
I'leached, drab and brown moleskin, buckskin.
Fancy printed fai:nels, ca-sinelts, linen sheeting,
Ulue, black and scarlet broad cloths.
Small invoice of cashmere, window curtains,
Imperial linen silesias, cotton ta'-le damask,
Curiam muslins, colored Lnion damask.
SE1L.KS AKD F1XCY
A LAROK ASSORTMENT OF
SILKS for D RESSES.
Moire antique, plain and fancy; brocade, plain black and
colored s'lks, figured silk, etc. etc. etc.
filk curtain stuff, ladies' mantillas silk gloves,
Mantle- and shaw's, Alexandre's kid gloves.
Silk garters, silk belts, barege drosses, barege for veils.
Muslim; de laine for dresses and dressing gowns,
lilack anil fancy ostrich feathers and plumes,
I'-lack fancy Amazon feathers, ladies head dresses,
Artificial flowers, silk elastic riblmns. velvet ribbons,
Jar:e nssorimen' of fancy bonnet rihhons,
LUick silk hat ribbons, satin ribbons, assorted.
Blue pilot cloth, monkey jackets, cashmere coats,
I'.lack alpaca coats, cashmere sui's. cotton pants,
Black ami blue cloth pants, buckskin pants.
Cashmere pants ti'Tih west paletots, Solferinos,
C'asMnere pants and jackets, gondolieres.
White Marseilles vests, asortment sack coats.
Lasting gaiters, hickory shirt, fancy cotton shirts,
White cotton shirts, assorted flannel shirts.
Brown, pink and regatta cotton undershirts.
Silk undershirts, white wool undershirts, cashmere do.
Ory and whit? merino socks, white cotton stocking'.
Blue mixed and brown cotton socks, heavy comforters,
Boy's socks, brown and white; woolen mitts,
Assortment of children's stockings,
lloavy woolen stockings and socks.
riain black silk handkerchiefs, India Bilk corahs.
Blnck and fancy cravats, white silk cambric hdkfs,
Colored silk cambric handkerchiefs,
Linen cambric handkerchiefs.
Jaconet handkerchief, printed border,
Printed cotton handkerchiefs, satin finish,
Turkey red and yellow handkerchiefs.
Ofntv' ft-lt 1nt, now styles; boys' hats and rnpp,
Liidics' ridinjr hats, Inree assortment pents' straw hats,
Large assortment ladies' and children's straw hatg.
Enclish all hopskin saddles, complete;
fii'i mnn, Enclish and French saddles, rnmpptr;
Bitts :ind hridh's, saddle pirths, felt saddle cloth?.
Iron tinned spurs, German silver spurs.
CUTLERY & Iff AltD-
Steel scissor, assorted ; sailors' pocket knives,
?uerior pen and pocket knives, saw files.
Coon handled butcher knives, fencing wire.
Hoop iron. J. J, 1 and 11 inch;
Invoice of bet English refined bar Iron,
iron tinned saucepans, iron tinned tea-kettles.
Iron pots, sheet zinc, shot, tinned lead pipe, zinc nails.
SSEEIS, WliVES AVS
Jeffrey's draught ale, Bass' draupht ale,
Bass' Indirt pale ale in quarts and pints,
German India pale ah- in quarts and pints,
Lapi-r beer in quarts and pints,
Barclay, Perkins X Oo.'a Iondn porter in qts and pts,
German orter in quarts anil pints,
Mart-II's fine old brandy in cases.
Brandy in casks, pnuine lli'l'mnl pin,
Superior sherry, port wine, i laret in casks,
5Ia.le!ra and claret in cases, pilka,
Chanipapne in quarts ami pints. !"m Kuinartpere fils. Rheims;
Champairne in qu 'rtsanl pints, fin Jacquesson .V fils, Cbaloiib;
Champagne in quart and pints, from Adolphe Collins, Chalons.
Bickles. lw.ttled fruit, mu-tard. Swiss cheese,
M'orr?siUrdi re sauce, currants in jars, pearl sapo,
Raisins in J and 1 lo.v, sardines, Turkish prune?,
Tapioca, pearl arley, Vit phalia hams,
Vineiiar in bottl-s. hazlenuts. almonds,
Ci,.M-olate, crushed supar in keps, loaf surar,
Bolopna sausages, wax tapers, wliite soup,
Stearine candles. Liverpool ilaiiy and coarse salt.
PAINTS AI SIIIP
Cliaii?Iciy. English white lead, Enpli h zinc iaint. lilack paint,
Green i-aint, red l ;iil. vermidon, pild leaf,
Boiled lius'-ed oil in iron cans and ca-ks.
Lampblack, paint brushes, Russia duck, Nos 1 and 2,
En'-lish hemp canvas, Nos CO. 0, 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 0 ;
English ail anil ropins twine, spunyarn,
Russia cordag' a?'irtd sixts. 1J to 4 inches.
Manila rope, 1 and H inch; whale line, hoiisinp.
Marline, lines, flap lines. h'oks and thimbles,
t'cklloln tar pitch, roai tar. rosin, j
Spirits of turpentine, blocks, 2 too inches,
Buniinp, red, white ami blue: deck bphts,
Velh-w metal. ISc. 24 oz: composition nails. H inch;
Copper pump ta- ks, oak boats, whalers' oil shrunk casks.
A splendid assortment of mahoeany and Jaccaranda
"Wardrobes, etiests of drawers, center tables.
Extension tables, 9'fas, arm chairs, parlor chairs.
Children's chairs, ea-y chairs, washstatids,
Jaccaranda card tables, etc, etc, etc.
Blue, white ami pray woolen blankets, burlaps. 40 inch,
hite atiil pink neci quitts, linen I urkish towels.
M'ooleu shawls and plaids, steel -ns. copy b-joks,
Iead pencils, room pajcr, playinp cards,
Brit-tiiip pa;er, taestry carpetinp. fancy inaitinr.
Floor cloth, 4-4. carpet bips. prepared arsenic,
Hidf poison. 0 prillons wafr to 1 pallon;
Camphor, white chamt-ers. watr munkeys,
"White prrtiii:e dinner setts, I'aris vases,
3 French porcelain dinner setts complete, cut wire.
Champagne and porter plasss, cut tun biers,
Sxla water bottles, empty demijohns, 1 pal Ion;
Castors, penuine Lubin's extracts, hair oil,
Genuine Em de Coiopne, dressinp cornea.
Bead, ivory tooth combs, jM.rceiain butto -.fi,
Metal pantaloon buttons, M O pearl buttons,
Porcelain buttons, agate buttons, bnen thread.
Linen tape, black stw;np ;l-. needles, pins,
Thimbles, clav pipes, smokinp tobacco,
Slat g lor rootinp. rlxr stones, oak barrels.
Ii;fle powder, percussion caps, French ;lf skins,
Suspender?, table covers, piano covtrs, toys,
Lookinp plasses, hand mirrors, albums, fans,
Shawl bro ches, bread baskets, enSravinps,
Ladies' necessaires. btereoscopes. market baskets,
Kni;e baskets, picture cards, table brushes,
B ici combs, hair brushes, tooth brushes,
FIRE BRICKS, FIRE CLAY,
ENGLISH STEAM COALS, etc., etc.
liliHIU SHIP ELEi,
rrnMlV. UNDERSIGNED IS PREPARED TO
1 take Ambrotypcs unl Photographs. Alw Cartes do
Visite In style st.-ond to none .n Honolulu.
Specimens can be seen at the Gallery, next door to the rost
Office, over the P. C. Advertiser Office.
STlm II- L. CUASt.
Yoiiiia: Heclor' and 'Comet,'
GASTLE (I OOOStE.
URLS. A.I) TRfS. FRESH SUM,
FOR SALE BT
571-lt WILCOX, RICHARDS & Co.
STEAM FLOUR MILL.
RESII EXTRA SUPERFINE FLOUR,
No. 2 Flour,
" Wheat Meal,
' Crushed Horse Feed,
Wheat and Screenings,
44 Buck Wheat Flour,
44 Rye Meal,
41 California Oate,
44 Cruck'd Corn
For sale by
S. S VVID0E.
4 STEAMER KILAUE A'
HAS JUST AKRIVED "WITH ANOTHER LOT OF
nut c mi in sheep
AI.Tj FAMILIES IX WANT OF SOME
thinp nice in the way of
Can be accommodated by calling in at the
DO YOU LIKE
DO YOU LIKE
DO YOU LIKE
Or any other delicacy to tempt the appe
tite of'lhe most fastidious epicure?
THEN CALL AT THE
CITY MARKET, King St.
Which is supplied from thf well-known herds of R. Moffitt, Esq.,
the Waitncii Oruz.iiif; Company, tic, kc, Kc.
TT A profi-ssi..nal Butcher, Mil. K. WISSKXHACII. dresses
our meats, and a polite and R-'iitlcniituly Salesman is always in
attendance to supply customers.
Meats delivered at any place in the
City, FREE OF CHARGE !
"EXCELSIOR" IS OUR 31 OTTO.
W ATT T717TT 1UTTT
MAUI FLOUR COMPANY.
NEW CROP OF WHEAT.
HAVE NOW IX THE MARKET AND
For sale at the store of the undersigned :
Extia superfine Flour,
Ground Horse Feed,
Wheat Chicken Feed.
A. D. CARTWRIOHT,
Odd Fellows Hall.
MELGB & Go
OFFER FOR SALE 0
AT VERY REASONABLE RATES !
Fancy Silk Kibbons,
Pink and striped Undershirts,
lilack Alpaca Coats and Sn-ic.
Blacfc Silk Crarats,
lilack and blue Silk for Dresses,
Scotch Caps, Fine Linem.
Oil Paint, Straw Ilan,
Best Charcoal TInpIaU"i,
VTrouBht Iron Spike,
Brass and Iron Bolts,
Holland Sail Xeedles,
Sheet Zinc, Whiting,
English Crown Iron
Table and Tea Spoone,
Mirrors, gilt and jacc. frame assorted siies,
Black Silk Umbrellas,
IIOlSEi'ffill, BORDERS ,( IWUliS
J - x. 2
Bottled by And. Muller, In cases of four dozen each.
Superior Hock Wine,
Superior Sherry, in pints,
" Port Wine, qts. and pts.,
Superior French Cognac,
" " Claret,
Superior Cherry Cordial,
Holland Gin, key brand, in square bottles
PALE ALE.J.C.MARZETTI Si. SOX'S,
" " Bass Si Co.
" " II. Deetjens.
Crushed'and Powdered Suear.
3T0-2m &c., tc.
THE ITXDERSIGXKP. A RENTS FOR Mr.
R. W. Meyer, Molokai. would inform the public of llano
lulu, that the favorably known
41 MEYER'S DAIRY BUTTER!"
Can be procured at RKTAIL ONLY at the Stores of
Mr. James Steward, Hotel Street, and
Mr. S. Savidge, Fort Street,
Where this Butter acknowledged lo he
The very best made on the Islands,
"Will always be found fresh !
VOSHOLT Si IIKTCK.
IT or- JSale !
rwiHE U1)ERSIED HAVE CONSTANTLY
. on hand and for gale at low rate?,
CDAHSE & MM .SALT !
In Bags or by the Cargo.
WILCOX, RICHARDS k CO.,
Ajrent for l'miloa Salt Worki.
AHTAT ION BEEF !
To Sugar Planters and Others.
rmMIE UXDERSIGXKD HAVING THEIR
Sn-wm A inriliiH in full operation, fuitar
Planteis and others will find it much to their advantage to
purchase an article of
which we offer for two and a half cent per lb without contain
er or three and a half cenU per lb in barrels and tierceg : also
a prime article of
CHOICE CUTS, and
NE ATS TONGUES,
At Lowrni MARKET RATES'.
This is without exception one or the hest articles of Beef
packed at these Islan Is, as all the inferior parts are steamed
The above articles will be delivered at our Store House at
Kaaihae, Hawaii, or forwarded to any part of the Inland.
All orders left with Mr. G. C. McLean, llonol ulu, or forwarded to
the undersigned at Lihue, Waimea, Hawaii, will ni-i-t with
3"5-3m VRANdS SPK.VCER,
Manager of Waimea Grazing Agricultuial Company.
Every Thursday !Mo ruing.
Cittaxd Island Shbscriptioss, $6.00 a Year.
The xubscription priceforpapers forwarded to any part of Ame
rica is ?7 SOperannurn, vhich includes the American atui Ha
waiian postages. All paper for Kuropean ports, will be chnrsred
the p stage demanded at the post-office, which varies from 3 to
SrnscRtpTiosa Patable Alwat.i is Advisce.
IT Communications front all parts of the I'acific will always
be very acceptable.
Commercial gnntincj fftit.
PLAIN AND FANCY
BOOK AND JOB PRINT. NC.
BOOK?, BILLS OF EXCHANGE,
CATALOGUES, BILLS OF LADING,
BILLHEADS, CONSl LAIt BLANK?,
CIRCULAR?. BLANK DEEDS.
AUCTION BILLS, HANI) BTLL5.
PAMPHLETS, SHOP BILLS
rr VISITING, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS CARDS printed
on a "Yankee Card Press," in the higheift style of the art.
ADVERTISING TERMS, J
XT All ndrertUemrnt paynblc in ndrnncf.Xl
. 2 00
Whole Column.. 18 00