Newspaper Page Text
fcW. PEIRGE & C 0.
rcOlTcr lor Sale
YHALE BOATS AND BOAT STOCK
LIME AND CEMENT,
By Steamer from San Francisco,
POTATOES, ONIONS, &C,
Brand's Bomb Lances
Perry Davis Painkiller,
Puuloa Salt Works.
BLACK 8l ATJLT3,!
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER
BOOK AIMD J O B
PSHfTINCr ESTABLISHMENT i
.1a. 16 Merchant Street,
,4r Ark Mtebdjfd to ro.ms the l!rt Aiort
ut'nt of BuoL and
JOB PRINTING TYPE,
Oj any Other Ofir-r in the Smdirirh lil'indi.
Well Adapted to the Superior Printing'
POSTERS OF ANY SIZE!
"PLAIN OR FANCY COLORS.
Sermons, x iJrafts,
T LiMS, I.e'asea,
Shop Bilks, Circular.
NEWSPAPERS, II I I I. U V. A I S,
Cenert Bills, ' Blank N.e.
Road Notice, Bill Ladin.
School Report, lrK-s Current
Concert Tickets, Fastita! Tk-kets,
tswaaaoa Tickets, Exrarsioa TVket.,
Prpsait Checks, Shipping Receipt,
Iaaoraitt- Policies. CetUflcaCe of DcHil,
Cmlflcatea of Stock, Bills or Kvcbang
x f-j V of errry sijU.'
Apothecary' I khrt. Orders of Kiriiv,
Rewards of Merit, Letter Hc4inp..
Dry Uoods Taf Note linking.
Lectar Tkket. Bant Xoticr..
Dlltft of Fare, Show Can Is
cBoal Keeords, Check Book.
- Wood Cat "tork Ut,
MsfaaiDea, Way BiIU,
Uiniitcrial Beporti, Pamphlets, Books!
Tas Bills, Lectures, Bond. Hrx-f.
ASY XIHD OF WORK IN THEIR LINE.
NOT SPICITIZD ABOTF,
Will bo Satisfactorily Executed.
With ample Haterial of Newest Styles,
WAST rftX9SE3lfAD GOOD WORKMEN.
W t atUomfail in giving aatutf action toor Patron.
iiUALITT OF WORK.
RAPIDITr OP EXECUTION', r
CHEAPNESS OF PRICE
NO. 16 2IEHCHANT STREET.
HAWATTATT MESS BEEF !
A. W. PEIBCC A CO. "2
niDES, SKl.VS, TALLOW.
THE UNDERSIGNED CONTINUE
'V I PT tkw tlgkest 'saarket price for Dry
' H SUM, 0oC fklof toil Q oat Tallow.
mm isi c. BBrwsa co.
; SPRING VESSEL, 1874 !
G. BREWER & GO.
OFFER f'OU SALE
Af.lERIGAN BK. EDWIN
FROM O T O N' ,
Xuo in rill In.icli !
SCKIXTON STK.IM ( OIL, IN LOTS TO
jj.t jurcl.iwr. 1 rfrt.!y U".
NEW UKUKOKI) FA.MII.V SOAI'.
. ouo ft. elected uoat uoahus
i CK.MKH liOAIU) KXTKA TIMBER
El WIUI.K IH.T.
J ', Hlil.s. t M f:itl( AX TAR.
ZT SOI Til KK.V PITCH.
.".(I HCI. No. I ICOSIN,
r.lSKs SPIRITS TI RHKMINK,
A FIXE ASSORTMENT OF OARS.
EAGLE A PLOWS.
KITTS No. I MACKEREL.
I.. CASKS COKX STARCH,
Hi ((II. UULS. FA. Ml I. V FORK,
.- I1HI.(;HM IK CIDER VINEGAR,
FOUR FIRE EXTINGUISHERS.
It A LES OA K I'M.
EASTERN FINE KEG' AND BARREL.
ALSO, O &J HAND
EX RECENT ARRIVALS !
Which will be offered LOW
TO CLOSE CONSIGNMENTS.
A XCIIORS nuil CHAINS. ASSTD. SIZES.
FARMER'S BOILERS. 20, 25, UO AND
Id A LLS.
I A I NT ED BUCKETS ANJ PAILS.
EASTERN HARD BRICKS,
FINE MOLASSES BARRELS. SET L'P..
HORSE. MI LE AM) HAND CARTS,
' A N A L It A R R O W S.
C E N'T It I FCC. A I. LI N I N" ti S.
(J! XXV IIAUS IN CASES OF 250 Pleeea
OX VOKES. . i. A NO G.
OYSTERS. FRESH A NO SPICED.
YELLOW METALS AM) NAILS.
C. DREWER & CO.
jLr O n TJJ. xa
1 a 11 Season.
D. C. Murray and J. W.Seaver
LMNK WEST OF ENGLAND II LA CK nutl
Ail W"(r.l TccJs, ju?t the style for winter.
Fine White Marseilles,
r'am-y r.att'rm, suitable fur l-a li- or Cbililrea's Dresses, and
tint s hue ests.
I'Uiii an.I frtri--l T.rr rn Linon Prilling, jusl the thing fur
IJ..y s mill jit'n . worKinir clotnrs.
i-nt! Silk, M- iir;o. All Wwl nn-l Cotton I'mlershirtg.
I.mlies anil tit-lit' IJnen CulN, U nt' Collarn,
A f.-w ilor.-n 'f r 'in Ill.u W iik N-k TkK, 6 S and 3-4.
A -uwri"r -ArtinP!it of dt-nt" an.I LadieV Ulrached
ni.l I i.lcc.-icht d Ltlion 11 s,
SIFERIOR ALL LINEN
TABLE DAMASK !
5-S and all Napkin from $3 00 to $7 00 per dozea.
Ci.tt. ii, L':i;.-n, HuckatHtck and Lmmafk Towels,
Linen and Cotton Sheeting !
mi and 100 iiii-ho!
I.iutn and C'tiuu f.i f'Alivr fllp.
li-t, 11-4. an.I 14 4 hitc Mars. ilU-9 Vuilts,
White .Itlerino fiSImilcets
arift, l;iui Ui-een a.-ul White Cianketi,
Jrw.i C'aiiTa,a fine a!rtiiieut .f Tearl Button.
AN ASSORTMENT OF
SHELF HARDWARE !
I"vr, Chr:, I'a I, Hkx. Cupboard and Tf.l Lock,
aicr:--.r V.'.d'..-k. wroutM iron, wiih Spring and Steel
f(.tii)( Ch-t lx i.. 2 K , eai'h an 1 no duplicates,
str A J j-l..n"! I'm? Saws, li to Ji ir.ch. c c and rip.
Spv'ar tr J.ifkaon's File... a:i sizes and kinds 3 to li inch.
' ll.irnf". I:rid and Roller I'uckl-s. Plated and Jap'd.
!"..l J R.rp9. tiunt-il an 1 japanned, 2 1-2, 3 and 3 1-2 in.
r'.ah ll.k.k. N j. ti -) atul larger.
I'nion and Wo ! (i r:;,, Shoe Ttrad. Handled Axes,
Copper Tark. 1-2 t 1 1-2 inch, I.iirhtaing Wood Sw,
C'"jHr' Ti'v.. 1 r.uiT. Scrub lirusl.t, Iron Tacks.
ALSO, ON HAND:
Amrrican and Kr.?::-?i White Lead and Zinc Taints,
American an 1 K-.jl:h Ihtls-1! ile.l Linseed Oil, Turpentine,
Lamp III ick. Yr'.Uiw Ochre, French Yellow, Venilian Red,
Raw and llurt.t I'ml.er, Utd I'ry Vermillion, &c.
Good Assortment of Paints in Oil,
tiKM'lNF. IHIWNER'S AND DEVOE"?
I! a i- js o n o O i 1 !
Copal. I'.in.ar, Carri.ij.-e and Rrigl.t Yarnih.
tlawaiisn, Ca'uf- rr.i.-i, CJ.emi.'al. New York, Erasire, Boston,
.;vc, I'ure Castile and Fancy
S O -f.
Paris. Eagle, 20 and 2 Steel XI and X0
PhoTe!, Spa l (Vj, Scyth-s. Rakes, noes, C, &c, 4c, 4c.
ill nrcnrns riLLr.n at lowest mirket
IN 100 i.u. KEGS.
LIOR SALE HI
r mh23 tf
II HACKFELD CO
CASTLE & GOOKE
jyjUUUHUU VAJUVA. VWU.
SATURDAY. MAY 2.
Archbishop Pnrcell on the Total Absti
The New-York Herald j ubliehca the following
letter from the Moet Rev. Archbishop of Cincin
Cincinnati, Ohio, March 12th, 1874.
Archbiiiop Purcell, of this citj, publishes the
fallowing letter to-daj in auawer to numerous
written ani personal applications bj Ohio women
for sympathy and assistance in the whisky crusade:
INTEMPERATE TEMPERAXCE ACITATOR3.
St. Paul in his instructions to the Romans ani
through them to all Christian?, advises them " not
to Ke more wie than it behooveth to be wise : but
to be wire unto sobriety." Romans, sii., 30.
Th undersignel takes this occasion to answer the
numerous applications made to him fur sympathy
and co-operation in the crusade against intemper
ance, lie doa not now for the lirst time express
p ublicly Lis aympathy with the obj-ct, if not with
the means adopted by the crusaders, or Lis readi
ness to co-operate with every legitimate and
wise effort for the suppression of intemperance.
Scarcely has he ever had the epiritual care of a
congregation, as priest or bbhop, without warn
ing those who heard him of the temporal and
eternal evils resulting from excess, in sermons
and pastoral letters, lie Las insisted on the
necessity and exhorted to the observance of holy
temperance, going so far in one of those letters
many years ago, as to express the wish that not
one of hi flock were a low disreputable saloon
keeper. For ten years he practiced total absti
nence, hop ing by example to induce those whom
bis words did not reach to shun the vice that
leads to every other vice. He is even now totally
abstinent. This he considers pretty good ; but
he cannot go to the excess suggested by some of
the lady league. He cannot instruct or preach
that it is a sin for a day laborer, who has to carry
the Lod on a boiling Lot day in July or August,
up a etcep ladder to the third or fourth 6tory of a
building, to restore Lis exhausted strength by a
glass or two of beer. This ho would consider
cruel. If the toiler Las the physical endurance
and the will to do without the beverage, in the
name of Cod, let him do it, and if he can't take
this refreshment without drinking to excess, let
him abstain altogether or quit the hard work, or
die, for it is better so than to be a drunkard.
Again, the Archbishop can't ask a clergyman to
blaspheme the Divine Author of our religion by
asking Him why he made wine at Cana, in
Galilee, to recreate guests at a wedding ; why He
instituted the Eucharist, the Lord's Sujiper, partly
in wine, of which He commanded the Apostles to
drink ; why Jehovah's holy spirit teaches us in
the Bible that Clod made " wine to cheer the
heart of man" (Psalms, ciii., 13). And the
vine to ask why it should desert its " wine that
cheereth God and men" (Judges, ix., 13) ? Why
did the dying patriarch, under the influence of
Divine inspiration, wish his son " abundance of
wine?" Why, again, does the Holy Ghost tell
us that it is hurtful always to drink water or
wine, but that to mix them is pleasant, or some
times to drink one and sometimes the other, in
the last verse of the Old Testament? But God,
they object, did not make the wine. We Lave
shown that He did make it. Neither did He
make tho bread, except in the miracle of the
loaves in the desert ; but He made the grape and
the wheat, from which wine and bread are made
the one bj a process not much simpler than
Catholics then go to the Bible and they under
stand it, and, with the blessed book before them,
we cannot, with bell, book and candle, with
praying and psalm-singing in the mud, excom
municate those who drink or those who dispense
the liquid which God Las made to be used with
moderation and thanksgiving. This, then, is the
edict of the Word of God, Use, but do not
abuse;" and if you can't ii6e without abusing
use not at all.
Some few years past three or four Trotestant
clergymen called on the Archbishop to ask Lis
co-operation in an attempt to abate the nuisance
of the grogshops ; he told them that when there
was the question of the licensing or absolute
prohibiting of the sale of inebriating liquors, he
ii , , . . .
caninuj recoinnivuucu me iiupoeing or ns neavv
n fine or license on the vendors of such liquids as
i. ,1 , i . . . 1 . .
they could bear, inexorably to close, by all the
. '' . ,. !""- (linwfl uiUv Jxujimuui
where bad liquor is sold to minors, drunkards,
men or women, who arc now the pests of the
community, a disgrace to their families, and
teaching by word and example the broad way to
perdition. This, ho conceived, would be tho
most effectual check to the evil we deplore. It
would diminish, perhaps, by 2,000 the 3,000
spiracula ditis those craters of hell by wLich our
city is in perils of combustion, and it would pay
the city much, if not all, the expenses of tho
workhouse and other institutions, which honest
sober citizens are now shamefully taxed to sup-
port. Ail wnicn is reepectluny submitted to all
whom it may concern. J. B. Fcrcell,
Archbishop of Cincinnati.
In commenting on the above letter the ILralJ
44 The temperance angels of Ohio have been
trying to induce the good Archbishop Purcell to
join the praying band and curse with bell, book
ana candle ail wino bibbers, beer swillcrs and
such other nngodly persons as drink beverages
other than water. But tho Christian shepherd is
not to be wheedled even by angels, though clothed
in muslin as a disguise, and he Las dexterously
tripped up the intruders with his pastoral staff,
justifying himself with many a holy text. We
print the Bishop's letter in another column, and
it will probably tickle saints and sinners alike.
It is a Christian letter, full of kindly feeling for
the poor and wretched and such as are sore op
pressed, and has more of the spirit of the Sermon
on the Mount than could be squeezed out of any
amount of pealm-singiDg crusading. There is a
pity for the sufferings of the poor as well as for
their failings such as the Master showed, and
virtue becomes attractive because it is human.
But the Bishop, like Jacob, can wrestle even with
an angel, and is not to be terrified by a legion of
them. There is something irresistibly comic in
the home thrust of the pastoral staff when tho
Bishop tells the crusaders 4 to be wise unto so
briety.' He evidently thinks that other forms of
intemperance may be as offensive as wine-bibbing,
and, with the bluntness of a eood Christian, he
brings down his staff with a thwack on the pates Fish Diet. Those nations who eat fish with
of the crusaders in a way which would be trying one meal each day, are undoubtedly the most ac
cven for martyrs. What answer will the tern- j tive in intellect, and the most capable of brain
perance prophet Dio give when confronted with , labor without exhaustion or fatigue. Not only
the words of Jehovah: 4 God made wine to j is such phosphatic food conducive to the activity
cheer the heart of man?' Christian authority is j of the brain, but it promotes fecundity, and in
altogethcr against the extreme temperance fauat- j creases the ability to endure cold, fatigue, etc. ;
ics who would pronounce wine accursed because
men drink it to excess. The followers of Dio
Lewis will do well to read carefully Archbishop
Purcell'a letter and ponder upon its contents, for
even angelic beings may sometimes with advantage
be 6wayed by common sense."
Libel in Odd Fellowship.
A VERDICT OF 10,000 AGAINST A LODGE FOR DE
FAMING A r-AST GRAND.
From the New York Sun
Several months ago every Odd Fellows' Lodge
in the United States, and many members person
ally, received through the mails a peculiar circu
lar from Cuyahoga Lodge of Cleveland, Ohio.
It was pointed on fine white note paper in elegant
typography, and was headed with the woodcut
Frtrait of a man in the regalia of the Order,
nder the portrait was the following explana
Edwin Lyle, whose picture we give here, and
who Las been a Past Grand in our In,!, wna
expelled for contempt, being charged ofhavinc
wucviku muuey oi various orocners irom our dis-
A i .A. A. A 1 a4s-.11d .a
tries to ine amount oi n-i lor tne support of
the widow of our Lite deceased brother. K.-ihrf
Bardwell, but never turned this money over,
either to the Lodge when called upon, nor to the
w mow. in consequence oi tne loregoing, Cuya
hoga Lodee. No. 22. I. O. O. F.. passed the fal
lowing resolution :
Besolvtd. That we eiTvisG Raid Eilwm T K
6endine circulars all over tho United Sfcitpa to
reach, if possible, every working Lodge, with his
na.cui.eo miacnea, ana inereDy warn every brother
of the I. O. O. F., and likewise brand the said
Fa! Win T.T'lt n a Yfi A win-. n otfmfA. .-1
jured villain, unworthy the tru6t and confidence
fF ,nu tirinw n n X I I 1'
-v "nig mau, auu uru me puonc gener
ally, as well as anv brother, esneeiallw tn Via vara
of him in any capacity in life.
ligneaj lovmittee or Cttahooa Lodge.
Five Cu ousanj cf these circularj were cent out,
ana in aaajra an aaYcrciseoient was iu.Ttea in
, Fe,l0W.5 wfJlwof $n4, coIlectoJ from Odd Fel
lows for Lor benefit ; occupation, jlastcrer. For
further particulars apply to Cuvahog-i Lode,
No. 22, 1. O. O. Cleveland, Ohio.
Mr. Lvla at once eucJ Cuvahoiri Loizo for
liVl, estimating the hurt to his character at
$30,000, and the trial has just ended in the Su
perior Court in Cleveland, before Judge Jones.
The case was devoid of deviousncsa, and the
amount of testiraoty admitted was small. The
f laintifF showed tie character and extensive cir
culation of the defamatory document. The de
fendants offered in mitigation to proTe the truth
of the charges against Lyle ; but the Court ruled
that their truth or falsity did not affect the merits
of the case. The Lodge, unlike a newspaper,
was not in the business of publishing news, and
! the jury must jucge ol their motives from an en
i tirely different stand point. It was also urged
for the defense, that the Lodge was simply a be
nevolent organiation, without stockholders, and
i consequently not liable; but the Court decided
i that its charter by the State gave it a responsible
i existence. The jury agreed without difficulty
upon a verdict cf jjflO.WO for Mr. Lyle. The
' intrinsic value of Lis success, however, may not
be very great, as the assets of the Lodge are only
j about 1,000, and the members cannot individu
ally be hold responsible fr the payment of the
How a Senator was " Out " on Dinner.
Senator Nesmith, according to the Washington
: Capitol, once un&rwent the following experience,
i incident to Laving received an invitation to dine
! from Judge Holt:
t Fully equippol according to the law of eti
I quctte, he repairtd to the house of the eminent
j jurist on Capitol Hill at 7 o'clock r. m. Ringing
the door bell, he, iu a few minutes, was asked
j for his name, when was given on a neatly written
I card, done at tV; National Hotel by the card
i writer, and the giest was then conducted across
! a cold porch intca dimly lit, cold parlor. Here
i he sat, wonderinj how it happened that he was
i among the first giests, and getting chilled to the
i bone, for it was a very cold night,
i In a few minuies ho was joined by the Judge
j Advocate- Genera; in a most extraordinary dinner
; dress, consisting of a gown and slippers the last
j very much down at the heel. The chilliness of
j the room seemed to be increased by the entrance
i of the Lost, wlio is generally as cold as an icicle,
! but on this occasion seemed to be the North Fole.
After a few minutes' conversation the host invited
j his shivering guest into the library, where a
warm fire made them more comfortable. For an
I hour the two discussed the condition of the
! Union, but Nesmith saw no guest arriving and
j heard no rattling or rather no preparation for a
: feast. From eight till nine they dwelt principally
i on our foreign relations, and yet no dinner. From
; nine till ten the conversation was desultory and
' yet no dinner. Xesmith, who had all his life
I been dining at noon, had abstained on this day
and now found himself hungry enough to eat his
j host. He could not help thinking while looking
at the Judge, tht he would like to take a little
Holt on the half-shell, or Holt in a toast, or
better yet, Holt baked and basted. Eleven o'clock
came, and while Nesmith tried his best to talk,
his host seemed to draw more and more within
himself, and might have been taken for a bronze
6tatue but for the monosyllables, "yes" and
"no" that dropped out at times like three
pennies from a nail machine.
In the midst of a spasmodic attempt at a sen
tence from Nesmith, Judge Holt suddenly got up
and said, solemnly, " Senator you must excuse
me but I have an engagement." Nesmith jumped
up with as much alacrity as his weakness would
permit, and staggered out. The Judge accom
panied him to tho front door, and when bidding
him good night 6aid :
' 1 hope, Senator, you will not forget our little
dinner party for to-morrow night."
"Holy Moses!" cried Nesmith, faintly, "I
thought it was to-night."
Mrs. Dahlgrcn's objections to tho temperance
crusade are founded on tho principle that 44 the
tall weeds caught in this fire of excitement will
shrivel and perish, while the noxious snake,
slowly dragging his way to his hissing hiding
place, will again arise with lidded venom to
errilrp tli sn:rril willi lii-i ln rl-ilof 1 ing at injr. '
Mrs. Dahlgreu, you Lave got "em.
This was iu Ohio :
I saw the tear drp,ijjj.,ju'r nnu.
I saw the bow of nnguisli l-nd
O'er the curl-tuuglcd head.
I saw the conflict ol her oul
The pain that wrought her brow;
"Take back the bottle, John," she sobbed,
" 1 caunot smash it uow."
A Pittsburgh reporter Las bcon " interview
ing" John B. Gough on the subject of the wo
men's temperance crusade. He said ho was 44 on
the fence'" in the matter. He would be unwil
ling to take any active part in the affair, and
would not like to see his wife or his nieces going
among tho saloonu, praying and singing hymns.
He thought the movement would help the wo
man suffrage cause very much, and he had always
had a sort of dislike to the woman suffrage busi
ness. The idea of a band of ladies going through
the streets singing hymns and praying was re
pmgnant to him. It was the duty of policemen
to clear away a crowd of men obstructing the
pavement, and he thought the women came un
der the same restrictions.
A Comma that Cost 2,000,000. The impor
tance of correct punctuation was strongly illus
trated at a meeting of the Ways and MeanB
Committee of the U. S. House of Representa
tives, when it was shown that a comma in one
place was worth 2,000,000. In the tariff bill
that went into effect August 1st, 1S72, the free
list was extended by tho addition of several hun
dred articles. Among the number was 44 fruit
plants, tropical and eeuii-tropacal," for the pur
pose of propagation and cultivation. In engross
ing the bill, or in the process of copying it fur
official printing, a comma was inserted after the
44 fruit," and all fruit was thereby placed upon
the free list. The Customs officers, however, not
noticing the change, continued to collect duties
on fruit until the error was discovered. The
Ways and Means Committee have now agreed to
report a bill to remove the comma, in accordance
with the intent of the law of 1872. The amount
of tax illegally collected is said to be not far from
and while the facilities for obtaining it are con
stantly increasing, it would be well for the rising
generation were they made to partake of and
realize it as second only in many respects to the
staff of life ; and the husband and father who
occasionally takes half a day from his legitimate
business to fill his basket with delicious fish,
should not be considered as a mere sportsman,
but a good provider for his family of those things
which are of vital utility. IkralJ of Health.
SOLE AND SADDLE LEATHER.
Tanned Goat and Sheep Skins,
CONSTANTLY ON IIANI AND FOR SALE,
from the well-known
WADIEA TAXXKRY-C. XOTLKY,
By (ap41y)- A. S. CLEGHORN CO., Agents.
FOR SALE !
Halawa Sugar Plantation !
Situated at ia. J Mllrs from JTonfJ'du.
A RARE CHANCE FOR A
2 vestment, for sale the entire pltnt of the Malawi Plan
tation, consisting of
1 Sugar Mill, Roller. 20x"6;
2 Clariflers, 38 Coolers. 2 Centrifocils.
1 Steam Engine (4 horse power) and Boiler for Centrifugals
1 Large Doiler, 62 3-inch tubes;
1 Steam Engine, with Gearing complete:
I Train of 4 Keulrs,
1 Steam Strike Pan,
And all the necessary tools required to carry on the undertaking
Working Oxen, Bullock (arts, Implement.. &.t., if.
and all other articles required for a ?ugrar Plantation.
The above Machinery will be sold, either with or without
the Lease of the Land, and the incoming crop, estimated
at eighty tons.
For full particular, apply to
. J. R. WILLIAM?, Halawa.
Oral J. I. DOWSETT3 OFFICE,
mb?l 3m Honolulu.
PRICE 1,1 rSTT
UcsoLfir. H. I., Ju-'y 7, 1373.
ON AMI AFTER THIS DATE.THE FOL
LOWING 1UIU wtU be chirped cn M wcrk doot si
Urn Laaadry -.
Grsllrmrn', Lil. Cnu.
White cr Colored Shirts, I'olis.'-.cd, tsch-.. 10
Wh.:e cr Cui red SL.r.s, l"ia. c!i H
White or Colortd Co'.iis, Ii.Le.i, tact 4
White cr Colored Coiiars. P'ju c, rach s
White cr CuSortrd Cufi, PoUihW, i-.r 4
Wfc;t cr Colored Cui. Plain, air S
White Coats, each 12J
Wfcite Puts, ears Id
White Vests, each 10
Cl-xh Coal, each SM
Cloth Panu, each li
Cloth Vests, each JJJ
Uaderslurti, each ti
Drawers, each 6i
2":gtt Shirts, each Ct
Night Pants, each b
Handkerchiefs, each....... 4
Socks cr Stock. cf. pir
Cadrcloihiuj, Pla-n, each, 61
rnderolothlcs;. Starched, each t
l"nJerckthin, Starched and Fluted, for each Ruitie 10
tktrts. Plain, each IS
Skirl, Tucked cr Fluted, (.and 10c. tor each Rafflr) each, .ij
Waists, PUin SI
Waists, Tackod or Fluted, (and 10c. for each RurBr) each. .11
Waists, Tuckea ur Fluted, ai-1 extra. iUi Uce, (and 10c
f r each Ku&) each 25
Drossy, White or Uolored, Plain v
Kres.-, TuckNl or Fluted, (and 10c. f.r each Ruffle) rch. 30
Ureses, Raflt-d with Uemlinjc, and run w.ife lir,
(and 2ic for each Ruffle) each &0
Night Dresse, Plain, each. 61
Night Ores.---, with Fluting," each (Sc. 1. each KulTV) i
Nifhtpown, PUin, each 4
Drawers, Plain, each 4
Drawers, Fluted, each............... 61
Wauts, Plain, each 4
Skirls, PUin, each . 4
Skirts. Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c (or each Ruffle). ..10
Slips. Plain, each 61
SUls, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Rude). ... Si
Dresses, Plain, each tl
Dress, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Ruffle).. 12
Socks or Stockings, V pair 2t
Table Cloths, Large, Plain, each 20
Table Cloths, Large, Starched, each S5
Table Cloths, Medium, Plain, earn 12J
Table Cloths, Medium, Starched, each 15
Table Cloths, Small, Plain, each 61
Table Clotlis, Small. Starched, each 10
Wheels, ting!c, each 61
Sheets, Double, each Si
Towels, each SI
Napkins, each 4
Pillow Slips, Plain 4
Pillow Mib, Silarcbed 61
Pillow Slips, Fluted .10
Counterpanes, Large, each ...25
Counterpanes, Small, each 124
lllankeis, Large, each -0
Ulanketx, Medium, each ..15
Blankets, Smilk each . .1-4
Window Curtains, Large, each.. ......20
Window Curtains, Medium, each ...15
Window Curtains, Small, each VH
Mosquito Nef, each 60
M V MOTTO-What in wsrlh dslag sat all, la
worth dolus; writ.
MY INTENTION To Give Satisfaction to sill
MY TERMS CASH ON DELIVERY.
I Respectfully Solicit the Public Patronage
ID- Office at II. E. McTNTYRE h BRO3 Grocery. Feed
Store and Bakery, Corner of Fort and King St. Wagon calls
for all orders.
jjl2qr 1 " ' W. M. WALLACE, Proprietor.
PHOTOGRAPHS, PORTRAITS. VIEWS
AND COPYINQ DONK IN THK BEST STYLE,
At the Cosmopolitan Photograph Gallery !
64 and 63 Fort St. (jail ly)
II. L. CHASK
A FI3VE CHANCE
FOR INVESTING A SMALL SUM
of money, or of securing
OXE OF THE MOST ELIGIBLE DWELLING LOTS
In the City of Honolulu, is now offered by the Undersigned. He
is desirous to dispose of that fine and healthily situated piece
of Land adjoining the Government Garden, and fronting School
and Fort Streets at the head of the latter.
Any one wishing to purchase should apply soon, as the lot
will be sold at a low figure. ( ap4) J. 8. LEMON.
la JJ WK M ES R
OF ALL KINDS, AT
BED ROCK PRICES I !
A N I)
In Large Assortment
- l, YSS,
TU!CPI2.TIIrFM VAICJVIMII !
Finest Quality Puuloa Salt.
GOODS DELIVERED IN TOWN
FKKE OP CIIAHGE,
and at any Port in the Zingdom as per
WILDER & CO.
Corner of Fort and Queen Sts.
Strangers Visiting Honolulu
WILL FIND AT
DICKSON'S ART GALLERY!
"aTO. CI FORT STREET. A SPLENDID
i COLLECTION UF
Photographic Views of Hawaiian Scenery,
Frlrail fPrsmiaeal Hawniiaua.
&.. &.C.. A;c.
HUVAim AD MICEO-VESIAX HRI0SIT1ES!
CORAL. SHELLS, VOLCANIC SPECIMENS, c
ja 10 qr
4 V IV 4 1 7 1 1
XJk 11 JLJ Xm. MJ T MZd
A FEW OF THE MANY
CailSTwiljJES jQlETIS COOKE'S
At snola Prices its
WILL PAY TO GIVE TPHEIYI A CALL !
PAINT OIL Hnbbuck's Beit Pale Boiled and Raw ;
WHITE LEAD AND ZINC-Hubbuck s Best in Oil;
PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE, RED LEAD AND OCHRE,
CHROME GREEN. BURNT AND RAW UMBERS
PARIS GREEN, VERMILLION.
BURNT AND RAW SIENNA. PRUSSIAN BLUE.
Downer's Conuino and Dovoo's.
MATCHES. ciCar.l. DAIRY SALT. CIU'SIl I SI CAK. PARIS TLOWS. with I'XTHA HEAVY
KKAMS. EXTRA POINTS. HEAMS AND IIANDU. -
Cut Nails, Wrought Nails, Cut and Wrought Spikes !
AMOSKEAC, PEARL RIVER AND ENGLISH DENIMS,
. VVIUUQK FAXCXlXniXTs, UXF.X MULLS.
Cambric and Hamburg Edgings and Insertion. lial ntd Imitation YaU'ncin' I.ac.
ju21 Fine Printd Iirilliants for ChildnMi's w';r. Ac, Ac, Ac. Ac, Ac qr
M I Ea la I EI Ha- H iL HI ' jGL BID"' CO.,
Have Just Received and Oflor For Sale, a
r. ft I O- ''I. 1 f
AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES !
a fiivk Assoimii:vT 'or-
PERKINS & HOUSE'S u SAFETY LAMPS
Prof. W. S. Clark, President MaBnachuHctta ArjriotlUurhl -Ollrge, wiya f them: TUej
are " perfectly non-cploeiTe, the light is better tlmn ia produced by nny other I imp. I believ it to
be true economy in view of the wifely, tho quality nnJ quantity of tin light produced, and tho
durability of this lamp, to throw away all other kinds and ubo thin only." ,5
, v. j .? . t i . n - ' " ,
Kerosene Lanterns, Whale Oil
Tubular Kraseiu Lanterns, fitahle and Suear House
A New and Splendid AssortmWSHELF HARDWARE
,. . - o:i'i ' ; 1 -1 ,r,. -tt
A Fine Lot of Pocket Cutlery, Shears .and Scissors !
American' Wh' I tV 'Ioaclviiii ti . 5 I'll c Z
Finishing Nails, Boat Nails, Cut Nails, Wrought Nails, Shoe Nails, Horse Nails,
; , Wrought Ship Spikes, Cut 8ikes. Hum's Ax., Oh. Pattern Axes, ' ' . V
) ; , ; Biy's Axmi, AK llteliti hlilnfillns' lint, hels. Ax Handles, ' ' ' ' 1 ' ' '
' "' " ' ' ' ' Clothes Wrinper, drop Hinges T llinres, lluoks Illumes,
Wrought and Cast Irou Butts, Brass Butts, Boat Kirets and Washers,
Plow Handles Dd Beams, I'ari Plows, Amen' Kalc No. A, No. 2, No. 20 Plows,
Steel Plows, No. xOO and xl. Hay Cutlers, Ox Yokes, Wheel Barrows and Canal llai rsw. .
- Mason's Boot and Shoe lllnckiiifr. Army and Narjr Blarkiuff,
' - Kind and Wood Wash Hoards, Charcoal Irons,
MANILA AND NEW ZEALAND, CORDAGE !
Downer's Kerosene Oil.
SMALL KER OS K K S TO V KS, I F.ST K ISlK 4 " '
C A RB 6 L I Z E D R U B B E R H O S E ,
the hest ever imporleil to this market. 1 ; ' ' '. '
We also hare on hand and to arrive soon a thousand and ow useful s nicies, tvo nmoerons to uieiHion In (his Uiutled
ee. All who wish to jet GOOD GOOOS at reasonable prirvs, stihiild Rite us a rail hi fore going elsewhere.
; 01L.L.INGII AM
JUST RECEIVED FROM CHINA
PER SHIP GEORGE GREEN, j
O ffe ! e cl For H n. I ;
UV THK C.NDKRSIGNKD.
Sugar Mat Bags, Manila Rope,
China White Matting,
China Peanut Oil.
Fire Crackers, Fire. Vorks,
Camphor Wood Trunks,"
Ladies Work Boxes. '
DRESS SILK, GRASS CLOTH !
Bet BzieSslcot. Ten, !
SUPERIOR BREAKFAST TEA.
In albs, 6lbs, lOlbs Boxes,
A FO.NG St ACHl'CK,
It Nuuanu St ,ner KIdj
I C !7 TW V T f
JL. 1 A O Ai i.' A JU 11
THINGS TO BE FOUND
. 1 I r 1 :t If-
Lanterns, Hurricane Lanterns,
lira's ami Silver I'latetl Stuilent Umi, rocket Lanier us, ,
nf Taint anil other kind of Ilrushe. '
uall I. snip Wick, r ish Nets and Twine,
ft : ' P.
&: o.. Concrete l:iKk, Nos. Oi A C7 King Hireet, lliMiolula.
JEFFREY & CO.'S
j EDINBURGH ALE !
I : -1
I N I I T H A I U IT A H T H .
j (ierman Ale, Kry hrail.l, in quarts and piuls.
, lltillnrirt fJin, scu Jups in haskets,
i Strong Rum, in barrels; Alcohol in Tins
J and demij hns.
Clarets of different imlitle..
I.IKiiFK AIKN MII.CH,
i; SELTZER WATER
in fUirje Jugs.
FDR SA1.K UV
; . : 11. if ackfei.h t -o.
Columbia River Red Salmon
Of tho Packing of 1873.
FOR PALE BY
'wWr II. HACKFELD sV C.
THREE STYLISH BUGGIES
OR SALE BV
C. BREWER h CO.
MANILA CIGARS !
SMALI, LOT OF THOSE SUPERIOR
quality CIQARS. Jast received, lTes Cigars, art like
those we had shout one year since, and pronounced to b the
best article offered In tills market dor in th last twenty
years. Specially put up for ui VOO cigar In a tos.
j3l For hale by fJGLLKS CO.