Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1171.
i a Hit tit a '.ng f.rTim smrxi rr d- trtre fo r r it
earlnt, and sarinf the L". 8. S . L'euii -a, ll.e hirU-f is
yf'rota Mui we tarn that tue of Ihe .Lintii-;, hac nm-
mbci 10 gno4 smri uuiKriij proec or a g w ci
Competent jiuIg-M estimate thai the entire sujnr frp f.f t'C
Wlaoda for the carr-nt year will r.t be far from 2i.O'0
-un-l br .-n li,OiJ and 13 OuO tons. This rr.ny be :! d
raonj the LUr..I pretty r.ear'.y as t.Uws :
Il.iwaii 4,5u0 ti.DJ.
M.1IU 6.0UI "
Kauai 1 -. "
PORT OP HONOLULU. H. I-
All 111' A LA.
20 Sur rauahi. Hoj-.o, from JI.Io. Hawa.i
It j"chr Luka, K. from Molo-va, Kauai.
2-j Hchr Arilre. Paaahiwa, lrn K&hala, Hawaii.
y i. hr Rob Roy, Jus, from KooUtt.
20i. hr Kt M m. Power", from Kah.ului, Maui.
ZQ hchr Kapueokahi, Clark, from liana. Maui.
SO kf Jaauia.C Duduti. Irom Uaialaa.
CO r!nop Lire anW, Kaaalula, from liana. Maui.
3d.mw( Ruaar. Merchant, from Hawaii and Maui.
31 - Hrhr Mary r.llti. Mana, frnm llana: 1, Kauai.
2 S. br L' iLama. Bales, from Kona 4c kill, Hawaii.
2 Bchr !. Morria, Lima, from Molnkai.
1fchr Tunrt, It"", from Ron and Kao, Ha-
rbr Kmn, Kaa, from WH. Mani.
hr Annl Kl4ina. from Ilil". Hawaii.
9 Brtir Uallu. Viimo, from NawlliwiU, Kauai.
29 Hrhr Htllir, Kinio, Nawiliwili. Kauni.
31 S-fcr Manuckawai, Kalaaan, Pjt Kona, Hawaii.
at i.-hr Jenny, R itxl, fnr K'.toa 4c Walinra, KaoaL
31 wrthr Mary f llro, Iaaa, f Ki4a, Kaitat.
' 31 5c br Fairy Hu"n, Kaaina. f.r llanalri, Kauai.
31 tbr Kamailr, IaM, fr Kal'polriA. Maui.
31 Hrhr kapooikahi, Clark, I liana, Maui
31 "lair Kiitua, Marrhant. for Maui anJ Hawaii.
1 Mcbr PauaM. ilipa.far U Jo, IiawaJi--
1 Mrhr Ka Moi, Powr. r Kaholai. Mint.
1 M. hr Ae'ive, Poaabiwa. fur kobala. Hawaii.
1 ftehr Warwirk, Kalawaia. f r Kalanpar, M'WkaL
1 Hcbr Jaaciia.C UiKt'ut, (ur Waiaioa.
1 Hehr B i6 Roy, Jim. fr.r Koolaa.
' 1 Hrhr Knai Ana, Kaakttv), fr.f KMlu.
2 Hrhr l.aka. Kaai, fur Aoahula, KauiL
3 rtchr I llama, ilal, fur Kooa and Kaa, Hawaii.
SticUt Mil Mnrna, Li ft, f- r M'4aaL
4 t.r Aanie. Hoiina. iiilo, IlawaH. '
4 tliuop Lira Yankrv, Kaba, fur liana, Maui.
' Fan Kowa asa Kc rVhr Print, aaita tbia r m.
torn W mow ao PoaTa Himr Kilaueft, aaila oo Monday.
Foa ttiiowtii PaT Per K llaoea, A of. 311 Cap! J
takee. F. O flaakfru, P C Jonra, Jr. and wlkr. Geo V Mac
brUnt, Hon A t CU-fe-m, W II Carawell, wrife and child, Mr
Aaan. Kia F.v r Mahaokloa, Mr K Jubnaun, Maa Jormn,
Mr Mitrhc.lt, U.T i r Poja, J MeDade, J H ChriaUr, Jr. W
raalk, W J Ikaxwell, Fred Mariarlaaa, Hji V icke.aod 74
F9 In fCarta, Hawaii, luul 30b, af conaamptioo, Fi'
s J. r'v. 3i yrara, ft native, cf lioluke, Maaa.
IJ- Boson ! picaae copy.
Bidlit Id thia rity, at tbo rmidear of Mr. Win. Hughe,
lri,umbrt 21, Joh Kietar, ft native of Tullaiuore, King's
County, IoUml. 17 Tollftioor paper pleaae Copy.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5.
IIm M WBTT tue Kino and suite were at tl.o
voloano on Honda y last, from whence Kaupakuea
would be visited, the party intending to sail on
Wednesday for Maui, landing at liana. It is
expected that His Majty will return by the
steamer tu-mcrrow. v
as iDiroauL paragraph laat week, we cx-
SUkined how the Legislature ha blundered by in
Jvertently leaving the country without a divorce
iw; and now the Gazette comes to the rescue.
anal quotes Blackstone to show that we ourselves
have blundered, inasmuch as according to this
vcry Danirl, corue td judgment," "The repeal
of the Act of 1370 of course restores the sections
of the Civil Co h? and any other laws which may
have Lcen affect by its passage," and he makes
no question but that the Judges of the Supreme
Court will take that view. Now we, having
read law a litth," regard Iilackstonc as a very
re, pec tabid old foat-il; but unfortunately he died
Lrfort the adoption of the Hawaiian Civil Code,
ion of which reads as follows:
' y V Th" repeal cf any law shall not be construed to
rtivs any other law which has been repealed ,un
Iraa it t clearly cxpressetL Ltwt mt Ucj re-
' pvaled ellhe entirely or partially by ether laws..
ISofore agnin quoting so confidently the first
principle of KnglisU jurifprudenc?,' it would
eeeu to l the part of editorial fuionce" in
tl Gazette to real law a little" in the stat
utea of the country.
INTER-ISLAND STEAM COMMUNICA
TION. The alie-ulute necessity tlat exists for the mnin
tonancv of inter-inland communication by steam,
in so apparent that it needs no argument in its
pnpp-ort.y.V month's interruption in the regular
tripa or the Kilawa is felt from one end of the
group to tLe other, through: all the ramifications
of basinet and social relations. We can there
fore realize to some extent what would be the in
rvmvenienoea, the delays and the discomforts of
inter-inland communication were there to be no
teamer at all. ur one boat has served us nubly,
but sh canntt forever continue to buffet tin;
I storms of the. windward parage. Sjme day or
: othr it will be found that she is unequal to the
fc-vskand as it is a foregone conelnMon that we
mur nave a ai. amer, it is time mat wo look
about for the ways and means and the mode of
procuring a new one. And as to the qaci'tfon of
means, we apprehend that the government have
the authority as well as the disposition to make
the neowary provision for the cost of a new
to roe r ; it is in regard to the mode of accom
plishing the desired object, that wc have a few
words to sny.
lor reasons which wc apprehend will commend
themselves to the judgment of all, we advocate
the construction of the steamer at Honolulu, in
etead of sending abroad. Wc can build every
portion here, except the compound engines, and
thus .keep in the country $70,0K) oat of the
$100,000 which it is estimated such a vessel as wc
Deed will cost, in round numbers. . We have as
skillful and faithful shipwrights here as in any
part of the world. A large part, if not the
whole, of the frame tu&bcrs can be constructed of
island woods, such as ohia and koa, equal to any
wood for thia purpose. For planking, we caa
import from onr neighbors clear north-wee t pine
the best material used. The boilers can 1-e
made here ; and the iron, the copper, the lumber,
and all other material r.cccseary to import, being
oo goverjanent accoent, will pay no duty. We
raainUia that, although it may be abowp that the
actaal outlay in money will be somewhat more in
building a steamer here than in Europe or Amer
ica, jet on principles of sound economy and gen
eral utility, the country will bo more than repaid
the difference by the occupation it will give to our
mechanics and laboring men, wIkx-o weekly wages
will go at once into circulation ia the community,
to the benefit of all classes and of business of all
kinds.' In the other case, the money which ia ex
pended for a new steamer, goes out of the country
in a lump, to be seen no more. And it should be
remembered in connection with tbo idea of giving
employment to our mechanics, that it is highly
necessary for the best interests of the port of Ho
nolulu that skilled shipwrights shall always be
found here." 'This is a central point in the wide
Pacific, at which the ships cf all nations should
be able to find the workmen and the facilities for
ecessary repairs. In the p.t, this port h.ia been
;it,1 f liU.ful TT.-.r;! r in
.liifl a': 1 refitted. I'..it
Ut,leM tl.r.e HoNi:i-..!lvt. Lire J -r IMS l ;I
mechanic, t!. v i.rt i u'.i I -.ivo
TLrc i- jet ;iii ;t!..r evoi -i.tti"n of economy
t) f-e iij.-iiti iri fiv, r of c
tcl aair.-t a'-io.-i.J. e
e i. th..- wc-.T an 1 ti-ar A tUc vt-eel tin i K'.cor m
months lots cf time on tKe j.i'ae out, htsiJea
t!.- int-rtt-t on the purclia.'e in ncv for that time.
Mrwer, on leaving the Atlintic fort f.r the j
t vagc ai.un Cajc Horn, the vewl wali Lave j
to be pqunre-rigcd t make ti e f aapage under '
pails, on.l this woul J h- all alterfJ on arrival here,
as the stjle of rig of the rre-.nt Ftr-amer is U--:
Fuited to our inter-iolar.'l r.nTigati ,n. Including
crew, etc., the expen:e of bringing out the boat ,
zould amount to ubout .5K). ;
X We fraxe Eecn at the office of the Hon. S. i. i
Wilder, the plans cf bo.it, which in th? or iniun j
of thoHi qualified to judg is jurt what i. wanteI
for the windward trndfThe experience of the
Ktlawa fhows that geticrally her present arrange
ments cannot be ruateriallj improved, and there
for it U pror;ed to follow them in the construc
tion of a fi-w boat, with bowrvcr a few needed
irnfroTementa. Ihe projiosed fwat w ill be 720
tjns burthen (or something over 300 tons larger
than the Kilawa), and 1H0 feet in length, with
20 feet beam. Sire will be fitted with the mod
ern compound engines, and capable of steaming
ten knot on an average, or twelve knots on oc
casion. The Kilauea's present consumption of
Cual is 12.1 tuns per month, which at $10 per ton
U a monthly expense of 1 ,2-jO. It id estimated
that the jropoeed new boat will run at two-fifths
leisa expense in this item of fuel, or a saving of
$XK) per month.
We Lave joken of the proposed new steamer
as designed more particularly for the windward
route. In navigating tho boisterous channels be
tween here and Hawaii, with the heavy head
beat eea and cros currents so often met there, a
strong and staunch vessel is imperatively needed.
I Jut the Kauai channel, although it is the widcet
of the eight seas," is much the smoothest at
all seasons of the year, and a 6teamcr making the
ptuaage from Ilanalci or Nawiliwili to Honolulu
meeU with nothing like the heavy pounding and
straining which be must usually encounter in
the Hawaii channel, or on the passage to Ililo.
Tbo present steamer therefore, with reasonable
repairs say two years hence, could continue to
run to the leeward island, making weekly trips,
with safety and profit and greatly to the accom
modation and advantage of the public.
XJr azr erxxce to advertisements in the papers
it will be seen that the Government is at length
moving forward in the direction of selling some
of the public property in and about the city.
These sales we hold are desirable, on many ac
counts. Let us take the Court House, for in
stauccJseveral years ago, it api?ared to be ne
cessary to provide a new government building,
and that which was constructed has proved to bo
sufficiently spacious to accommodate the Supremo
Court as well the government officci. Now what
should be done with the old Court House?. Is it
worth while to keep it merely to look at?, -All
buildingi are constantly needing repairs, and one
that is not inhabited especially runs to ruin.
The upset pi ice at which the Court House prop
erty is to be offered is ,20,0H) and perhaps it
will, as it ought, bring more than that. Hut wc
will suppeo that it fcIIh for $20,000. Interest
on that sum amounts to 1,800, and the annual
tax will be $100. The average co6t of repairs on
such a building wc will estimate at not less than
$200 a year, and it might extend even beyond
that sum. Thus there is a clear gain to the gov
ernment by selling this piece of property, of
$2,100. liut if you tako into consideration the
probability that the pureliaser will erect buildings
on the Fort and Queen street sides of the lot, the
amount of taxable projcrty becomes by so much
increased. It will Lc readily seen thereforo, that
if the Court House property should remain unoc
cupied five years, it would have to bring over
$30,000 to be in the same position to the public
Treasury as now, in selling at $20,000 ; w hilst by
its beinn offered to public competition, every per-
eon willing to make that kind of investment can
be a competitor for the property. It amounts
then to this: that government Las purchased
what they deemed a dceirablo lot for a govern
ment building, aud nor sell desirable piopcrty
for business purpotcn, to pay for that purchase.
(.iovernment should never be a land-holder ;
tint is to say, it id sufficient for Government to
bold just so much land as is necessary for their
requisite structures or for public purposes. We
have heard some not very philosophical remarks
relative to the security of Treasury Bonds. The
security which a government gives is not its real
property; it is the ability of its citizens to bear
taxation. Consequently, industry and activity
are the true bafea of nny nation's credit. No
lender to the United States cares whether the Con
gress meets in a Capitol that cot many millions of
dollar, or in Independence Hall, in Philadelphia.
One of the lots to be offered for sale affords a
good illustration of our subject. We refer to
that which was attempted to c made into a
public garden. It was found that it constantly
cost money to maintain it ; the interest in it was
not sustained, and for some cause or other people
did not seem to cure to go there. The lot itself
is valuable ns a site for private residences, and
the purpose for which it was purchased it appears :
now will be more than supplied by the precious 1
, ... .. 4111- i
grounds around the new Government building.
Here, attendance is nccesKiry ; the location is .
central: the soil deep and excellent: and it mav !
be expected that rare plants will receive care and
attention. And if an idea which we have heard
mooted shall be eventually carried out, of put
ting an iron fence in front of the Talacc grounds
instead of the present dead-wall, a fine park
will be easily and inexpensively made on both
sides of King street. Why not then sell the
Agricultural Scietv"s Garden, which Las become
useless for tho purposes for whieh it was originally
a, - r
f The lots ou tho plain are at present of no use
to any one. niey were purcnasci some jears
ago as a site on which to build a Palace; but it
was a mistake. Instead however of now blaming
those who made the purchase, let us rather be
.thankful that they did not build a Palace there.
Why, then, should not thcFC lots be sold, and the
money which they Cost or as much of it as they
will bring be paid back into tho Treasury? So
also, wc should say, with some of the wharf prop
erty. If it can be sold, and people be induced
to put good buildings on it, this would not only
make a larger taxable basis, as wc have said be
fore, but would give opportunities for employ
meet for laborers and artisans aud improve the ap
pearance of tlie city.
We may therefore conclude, that it appears the
part of wllom to dispose of property not in use,
and thereby give to-others the opportunity to put
it to use ; and at the same time to procure in the
most legitimate of all wajs the money wherewith
to erect warehouses, and carry on other desirable
public improvements. We venture to express the
opinion that government would be very willing to
take their own bonds in payment for the property
to be sold; certainly no one would question their
wisdom in doing so. '.
r.ftcJ fr th? t? .r-.nh
wl.ich Law 1" :i re;
SUPREME COURT DECISION.
Ecfore Mr. Justice Harris, at Chambers.
;. '. .11j . r. Chirlft It. BUhup !f Co.,
The Dill ia tLis cise alleges in substance as follows :
'lust the firm cf W :ker & Allen cf Honolulu, be
ing ins-jtvent ca tin- b:h day of June of this present
year, ui 1 Ic a general .i$s:gnn:ent to the plVictiff, for
. the benefit of creditor?: tbit oa the 'J-'.th day of Sep
j teller, 1 -72, the sill Walker & Allen had entered
' info agreement with Messrs. Welsh & Co. cf Sin
; Francisco, an 1 Me.rs. Welsh, Rithet & Co. cf Vic
l torii, to consign to them all the sugars of the plan
tation" of which the v were agents, lor advances maoe
and to be ma le; and they further aver that at the
Hite cf the assiz&rocnt aforesaid the agreement with
Mer. Welsh & Co. waa in fall force and effect.
The bill further avers that at the time of the agree
ir.ent with Messrs. Welsh & Co.. and at all times
thereafter up to the date cf the assignment by Messrs.
' Walker & Allen to the plaintiff, Messrs. Walker &
! Allen were agents for Thomas Spencer, sugar planter
I at Ililo, Wand of Hawaii, who at the date of the said
! assignment was largely indebted to Messrs. Walker
' & Allen, for advances made to carry on his planta
i tioo.Aod was himself insolvent; and during all tbis
time T. Spencer was under arrangement to consign
to Messrs. Walker &. Allen all the produce of his
plantation in consideration of their loans and ad
vances. The bill further avers that nt the time of the as
signment the firm of Walker & Allen was indebted
to the defen last in the sum of thirty hundred and
sixty-eight dollars and four cents; and on the 7th
dy of Juo, that the said Walker & Allen delivered
to the defendant a paper writing order or receipt for
certain sugars the product of Spencer's plantation,
which had arrive! that day (Sunday) per steamer
Kilauea; and at C o'clock in the morning, on Mon
day, 8th of June, Walker & Allen caused an entry
to be made in their books purporting to show a sale
of these sugars to the defendant, for thirty-seven
hundred and one dollars and fifteen cents; and fur
ther the defendant though requested has refused to
deliver over aoy portion of the sugar or proceeds ex
cept the sum of six hundred and thirty-three dollars,
which was the value of the sugar delivered to him
over and above the sum of thirty-seven hundred and
one dollars and fifteen cents before mentioned. The
bill further avers, that the defendants are bankers,
and the purchase and sale of sugar is not within
tbeir ordinary business, and on the 7th day of June
aforesaid they were acquainted with the agreements
with Welsh & Co. and Welsh, Rithet & Co.; with the
insolvency of Walker & Allen as well as T. Fpencer;
and that the sugar was from Spencer's plantation;
that Walker & Allen were about to assign; and it is
further averred that the price at which the sugar
was quitted to the defendant by W'alker & Allen was
very inadequate, and it is submitted that such trans
fer and taking possession of the sugar was ia fraud
of the rights of the ce.vebal creditors of Walker &
Allen, and void as against said creditors; or was a
means of securing the defendants in the payment of
a loan or advance of money made to Walker & Allen,
and therefore in fraud of the rights of general
creditors and void as against them. The defendants
ia their answer deny any knowledge of insolvency of
Walker & Allen, although they admit they knew
that they were indebted to many other persons.
Ihey say they have no knowledge whether or not the
agreement of Walker & Allen with Welsh & Co. was
in force at the time of the agreement, and submit
that the insolvency of Spencer could not affect them,
the defendants; they deny that Walker & Allen were
indebted to them, defendants, at the time of the as
signment; say that the sugar was delivered to them
as charged in the bill; and though they are not ac
customed to buy sugar, they have done so from the
firm of Walker & Allen, and did purchase this sugar
in good faith, and admit that they refused to surren
der the same; aver that they took and retained pos
session of the sugar by virtue of two contracts dated
the 1st day and 3d of June last, which contracts
rea l ns follows :
" II0XOU I.U, Juno 1st, 1874. "
We have received from Messrs. Bishop & Co.,
permission to check upon them for cash to the
amount of twenty-fire hundred dollars, in payment
for sugar this day sol J to them for an equal amount
at the following valuation :
"Viz.: No. 1 sugar in kegs, at 4 cents per pound;
No. 2 sugar in mats, 3 cents per pound, to be de
livered to them on the return' of the steamer
Klhvit't Irom Hawaii, within ten days from this
daU. The sugar is now made and in possession of
Thomas Spencer in Ililo, Hawaii.
" (Signed) Walker Ic Allkx."
" In addition to tho above amount we have re
ceived from Messrs. IJishop & Co- the sum of eight
hundred dollars, which amount to be paid in sugars
as above. (Signed) Walker & Allex.
Honolulu, June 3d, 1874."
It does not appear to me that the lowness of the
pric; at which this sugar was quitted is such as to
give nny coloring to the transaction, one way or
the other. The price was 3,700 pounds of No. 1 at
4J cent, and 5,409 pounds of an inferior quantity
at 3 cents. Mr, P. C. Jones says, that on the first
of June, such sugar as the best was worth cosh at
5 cents, and ho would have giveu it himself. But
it is said that the sugar was not to be delivered
until the 8th ; an opportunity for shipment imme
diately, frequently has great influenceson the price.
Mr. K V. Adants (the plaintiff) say; (hat In his
capacity as a Commission Merchant he offered the
same sugar on behalf of Bishop & Co. to several, and
among them Mr. Jones hrm (Messra Urewers Co.,)
I eight days afterward, and that the best price he could
get, was 4 for the first sugar, and 8) for the second,
which he obtained from Messrs. II. Hackfeld & Co.;
thu3 showing a difference of only a quarter of a cent",
on the largest and most important part of the sugar
under contemplation. This surely is not such a dis
parity as of itself to give a fraudulent color to the
transaction. Mr. Allen in his testimony says, that
the transaction was ia good faith, and that he did
not give llr. Bishop to understand that he was in?
solvent, though he told him that he was ''hard up,"
that is to say, much pressed for money, but was in
tending to keepiis concern going as long as he could.
The agreement with Welsh & Co. and Wrelsb,
Ilithet & Co. oflered in evidence by the plaintiff con
tains nothing of itself to give any notice that they
had any claim on the sugar in question. It is dated
'Joth of September. 1872, and recites that Messrs.
Walker & Allen have the control of tb.3 products of
j cert,m plantations, and among them of Spencer's
"duriog the years 11572 ana 1070, ana again, '-j.hu
agreement shall be in force for oxe jeor and cktil
the provisions thereof are fully complied with, and
may be continued by consent for a longer period."
Mr. Allen says that at the time of the assignment of
his firm, they were under contract to ship sugar as in
tbis agreement set forth, but surely there is nothing
in the contract itself to give notice to any one,' that
it bad not expired with the year 1873. But suppose
the agreement to be in full force as Mr. Allen ears
it was, and that the defendant knew it which he
says he did not, it is difficult to see how it would
help the present plaintiff, who acts for the general
creditors. It would simply amount to an agreement
with Welsh & Co., to ship the sugar to them to pay
their debt, and would not insure the delivery to the
It was said at bar in behalf of plaintiff, that it
coul l not be assumed by the court that the delivery
occurred before the assignment, since they both oc-
curreU on the same aay.
But, the whole proof goes to show that the delivery
wa3 m'aJc fir8ti an the assignment afterward; as the
deed of assignment was not put in evidence, I have
had recurrence to the public record, and fiad that it
was acknowledged 23rd of June at 2 o'clock p. t. I
regard the sale to have been complete on the 3rd of
June, and the weight of authority goes to that effect.
Spencer had written t) his agents that he had the
suzar ready to send to them; they (his agents) sold it,
and got the money for it on that diy, and Spencer
shipped it according to the understanding. The title
in this sugar was then passed by a good and valid
bargain, which in my opinion would have enabled the
defendant, under all the circumstances, to maintain
an action against Spencer if he had attempted to
withhold delivery. At any rate, Spencer's agents did
deliver it, and the money went to Spencer's benefit.
Thus it will be seen that the money was not ad
vanced on security, and to declare this sale void
" wonld place this defendant in a worse condition
thau any other bcntaf.de creditor since on the day
ot the sale he was not a creditor at all and did not
intend to become one.
Again, the sugar was in Spencer's possession,
and if be had failed to ship it the respondent could
have got it-
If the respondent took possession of the whole
invoice, it was because he was told to do so, and
he was bound t restore only that which exceeded
the quantity which he had purchased, and this he
has done. Nor do I see any peculiarity ia the
business conference ou Sunday ; the vessel had
arrived ou Sunday morning with the sugar on
board : and would commence discharging early
Monday morning, and it would be necessary for
sme one to be on the wharf to take account of it.
If there was a bill ot lading or Clerk's receipt
which seemed to require to be endorsed, it was but
natural it should be done at that moment, so that
it might be ready to be acted upon early in the
morning. The entry in the book had nothing to
do with the defendant, who did not know and may
be supposed not to have cared whether they eu-ti-r.
d it in their books, or not. The entry may be
presumed to have been made at the convenience
of the book keeper, and to keep the account
straight between them and Spencer.
If the Court should bold differently than this, it
would follow that every sale made by Messrs.
Walker A -Allen during the few weeks preceding
their assignment would be void even though
mad for cash and purchasers would be obliged
to pay for their goods over again. There is no
statute in this Kingdom which takes from a person
the richt to convey a good and valid title to th's
- a a . " ? f a I
property except tae uaniirnpt aci, icemou uo 01
the Civil Code,) and if persons want to avail them
selves of the provisions cf that Act they mast take
proceedings under it, and the question would be
w hether the considcraiion was bona fid which it
was ia this case and whether the defendant had
t o.-dtive notice of insolvency or bankruptcy, which
does not mean, a suspicion arising from a convic
tion that the business is not prosperous, but a
notice, a eertaintv, or a reasouable certaiaty that a
man is bankrupt, so that his act tends to defraud
his creditors, or some of them. The reasons which
haTe induced the enactment of statutes of other
communities to regulate and control Toluntary
assignments, nave never had any existence here,
and the reasoning based upon those statutes is
entirely inapplicable in this country. Here, the
assignee can get no more rights than the assignor
bad at the time of his assignment ; whence it would
follow that if the goods in qnestion had been the
property of Walker A Allen, instead of Spencer's,
their assignee could not haTe recovered them, be
cause they were paid for and delivered before the
assignment. If the creditors weret not contented
with the condition of the estate, it was in their
power or the power of any one of them, not to
accept the assignment, and to take rueasores to put
in force tbe provisions oi tne uanarupt .c
nafinst th insolvent firm.
I take notice of the difference of phraseology ia
the receipt dated 1st of June, and that dated the 3rd ;
the first "acknowledges the receipt of twenty-five
hundred dollars in payment for sugar this day sold,"
and the second acknowledges the receipt of $800,
"which amount is to be paid in sugar," but as it
would make no difference in my judgment and was
not adverted to at bar, I don't think it necessary to
comment upon It It is obvious that the second pay
ment was intended to be a part of the same transac
tion as the first.
In conclusion, there is nothing in DaUiral justice
that will lead the Court to declare, that the trans
fer of the property in question was contrary to
good conscience and void but quite the contrary,
and the statute law of this Kingdom does not so
My judgment therefore is that the Bill be dis
missed with costs. " - . ' 1..::.
A. S. Hartwell, for Plaintiff.
R. II. Stanley, for Defendant.
Honolulu, August 31, 1874.
A New Suggestion.
In connection with the office of President of the
United States,' a plan is being discussed in the papers
of limiting it to one term, succeeded by a life Sena
torship, and it is pretty generally, if not universally
endorsed by the press. We 9opy the following from
an interior New York journal :
" A new plan has been suggested to get rid of sec
ond and third term presidential aspirants. Thsplan,
briefly stated, is to have them elected for a term of
six years, ineligible to re-election, but transferred for
life to the senate chamber, with the title of presiden
tial senators. This is a plan which is meeting with
much favor with the leading papers of the nation.
It is an eminently sensible and practical idea. The
office of president is one in which an accurate knowl
edge is obtained of the needs and resources of the
country, and the possessors of this knowledge should
be put in a position where the nation could derive
benefit from their experience and wisdom. The
senate is the place. There is another argument in
favor of the plan, not so selfish as the foregoing. As
a rale, our presidents are men eminently qualified
for the position they occupy. There is an hono? in
the office of chief magistrate, the memory of which
should be perpetuated. The senate is the place. We
hope to see this question agitated until it shall be
come a law."
A TTOIWEV AT LAW AND SOLICITOR
Or ICR No. 8 Kaahum&nn Street.
Opposite Mr. Rhodes' building.
Cabinet Maker, Wailuku, Maui.
JIlAiFACTrBEIl & DKALFli IX FfRMTlIIE
Or ALL USDS.
Turning and Sawing done on the most reasonable terms. A
variety of Koa Bed Posts, Table Legs, &c, always on hand.
XT Orders fro Id the other Islands will receive prompt atten
tion. ... 961 3m
.A ; NOTICE.
AIR. II. SCHMIDT AXD MR. II. RIEM-
lVi KNSCUN EIDER will sign our firm name per procura
tion from this date. II. HACKFELD & CO.
Honolulu, September 1st, 1S71. 04 Sk
G. BREWER & GO.
OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING
WELL SELECTED CARGO !
FALL sis -ALSO IV
Expected to Arrive in October next,
- BY the
American Clipper Ship Syren
Sales to Arrive will be made
r R Y O O O I .
AMOSKEAG DEXIMS, AMERICAN
PRINld, newest styles.
Pearl River Denims, Manchester Deuims, Blue Prills. "
Ture Cider Vinegar, " Qr. bbls Clear Pork,
Pepper Sauce, Kingsford's Corn Starch,
Bags Black Pepper, Kitts No. I Mackerel,
Toaiato Ketchup, .Yarmouth Corn,
GENUINE PARKER HOUSE SOLI'S!
Green Peas, Salt Water Soap,
Sisson's Family Soap, 50 lb. bxs.
PROVISIONS AND NAVAL STORES,
i;rrels Mess Pork,
Casks Sew Bedford Pilot Bread.
Barrels Southern Pitch,
Barrels Southern Pitch,
Barrels No. 1 Rosin.
2S3 Toot Steam Coal,
Casks Cumberland Coal.
Twa30 fret Centre Bard Whale Boats,
New Bedford Oil Shooks,
Sew Bedford Cordare.'l! to 5 Inch.
New Bedford W hale Line,
:' . Copper Paint, 1 gal. container.
Lawrence Cotton Duck, No. 2 to 9.
A Choice Lot of Ash Oars, 10 to 22 Feet !
Charcoal Irons, Hay Cutters, Nos. 1, 8, 3,
Hunt's Axe Hatchets, Wicking,
215 KK Cat Nailw. Awll. Sie N Sixr.
- Bars Refined American Iron, assorted sisrs;
Swedikh Iron, Norway thspes.
3-IIoop Pails, 2 Refrigerators,
Wood Seat Chairs, 0 doa. Axe Handles,
Zinc Wash Boards, 10 iIm Birch Brooms
Vermont Ox Bows. II, 2 inch.
100 CASES CARD MATCHES!
A Selected Assortment of Ash Plank.
White Pine, 1. li, 1), 2 inches,
Bla k Walnnt, 1, 2, 3 inches,
Cedtr Boat Boards,
White Oak Plank.
Composition Nails !
Leatht r Bt-ltiog, Paper Bag. Children's Perambulators,
2 American Side Spring Carryalls,
Curled Hair, Rubber Packing?,
Lamp Black, 1st Quality Babbitt Metal.
Eastern Fine Keg and Bbl. Shooks !
FIVE HUNDRED CASES
ESTATE OF JOHN RIDLEY, alias
Charles Sidley, Deceased.
JO II V RIDLEY. ALIAS ( II IKLKS RID.
LEV. a Brttub f atj.rt. ttmr died inictaue, the noder
tifaed requeau all Creditor of tfce ahore et:o to preaect
tluir claims to hira fur ae;tlemct)t, aad all debtor to tte ttu:
to make immediate pajmrnt to him.
(Slk-ne.!) JAMES UAV WOIKlIOrSE.
n. 11. M.'a Commiinioaer a:ii Conul General fjr the
Honolulu, Sept. i, 1ST. Im) Hawa iaa Ltlanda.
QCA RTERLV M E ET INC OF THE BOARD
OF TRUSTEES of the wl EKX- HOSPITAL wUl be
held THIS SaTCRDAT MORM.NO. SKPT ath. at 11 o'clock.
Per Order. UO F. A. ECHAEFKR, Secretary.
TO LOVERS OSGOOD BUTTER.
HAVIXG INCREASED M V FACILITIES
tor the MAXCFACTL'KE OF BL'TTKR, I am now pre
pared to furnish a limited camber of familiea, in addition to
present customer?, with a uperior article, delirered fmh
from the Dairy, erery WEDNESDAY AND SATCRDAT.
The proximity of my Dairy to the City, in elevated position,
the ftbandaaca of fresh, water, air and freak rraas, taw appli
cation of the most appro red modern process of manufacture.
With my persooal attention to all the detail, and the most
scrupulous regard to neatness in its erery ataire, from the
cow to the customer, enables me to ensure an article, unequall
ed in the market, and at a reduced price.
i J. D. WOOD.
FROM A XI) AFTER THIS DATE MR.
CHARLES HC5TACK is authorised to tlsra the name
of our Firm p.T procuration. BO LLES CO.
Honolulu, August 24, 15. 4. 9d3 las
VEITHER THE MASTER OR OWNER
iv of the Uawaflap Schooner VICTORIA will be resporibie
for any debts contracted by tha crew.
August 89, 1ST. -
OFFICE OF GOVERNOR OF OAHf, I
August 27th, 1874.
TO VENDORS OF POI.
rjpiIE UNDERSIGNED WILL INVITE
TENDERS FOR FRESH PAI AI!
to be delivered at the BARRACKS OF HONOLULU daring
the year nest ensuing after Ibe first Day of October next.
The Pai Ai must be delivered twice per week, oo such day as
may be direct by the Captain of the Royal Guard, and ia
such quantities as he msy order, and shall be liable to the in
spection of such officers as may be appointed for that purpose-,
and if rejected by them, such rejection shall be final. The
quantity required will be probably
l.ooo pounds per week:
The successful bidder will be required to give a bond with
approved security for the performance of his contract.
BIDS ARB INVITED BY TUB POUND.
Tbe undersigned does not bind himself hereby to accept the
lowest or any tender that may be made. Tenders must be
made in writing and sealed, and they will be examined at
12 O'CLOCK, SEPTEMBER 15,
at my Office In Alliotani building.
JNO. O. D0UIKI8,
Governor of Oabo.
TUB HALF YEARLY" WATER RATES
Payable in Advance, from the 1st of July, I8T4, to the
l.r 1st of January, 1875. being NOW DUB, all parties
7, who have sswt paid their Rates, are requested to
call at my Office and settle op, previous to the 1st DAY of
OCTOBER NEXT. All as paid Water Rates, at that date,
will be liabla to be stopped off without further noUce. -HENRY
Water Office, fcot of Nnoanu St. Sup't. Water Works.
Honolulu, Aug. 261 n, 1874. 953 6t
TO LET, OR FOR SALE!
MY COTTAGE A1M GARDEN AT
the entrance of Paooa Valley, with right of way to
tbe government road. The building containing four
rooms is as good as new.
See Photographic View at M. M. Whitney's and at Chase's
Gallery. Apply to
Jul3 3m H. SCHMIDT.
flMlE PUBLIC ARE HEREBY NOTI-
M. fled that JOSEPH DUCIIALSKY has no authority to
sell any Leather or material made at the KALAUAO TAN
NERY, nor to incur any expenditure on account of the same
except through tbe undersigned.
J. I. DOWSETT.
Honolulu, March 17, 1873. mb22
TO LET !
A COTTAGE ADJOINING THE COL-
lege Building at Punahou. Good accommodations for
a large family. Carriage nouse, etc., water laid on
it has a Large yard. For further paniCLlars, apply to
my 23 8. N. CASTLE.
TO BE LET.
THE TWO FINE CAPACIOUS STORES
iu the Charlton Wharf Premises. For particulars
jul3 apply to GODFREY KHUDEa.
TO LET OR LEASE J
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES ON
Alakea Street, formerly occupied by . A. P. BRICK-
WOOD. Esa- For Particulars apply to
jut J. 8. LEMON.
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE.
1 LEAS A NT L V LOCATED ON
the co tier ot King and Alakca Streets. For
particulars, inquire of
&yi 3t . C. W. HART.
MUSIC FURNISHED FOR
BALLS, WEDDINGS, PICNICS, Ac,
ut short notice. . ,
Lessous Given on the Violin, f ornrt and Bass Viol !
XT Musical Instruments repaired and wsrraoted. XS
G, W, BROWN, Comer Beretania end Smith St.
o connection with any other establishment. jufl Sin
BREAD IN BOND OR DUTY PAID.
rtAfk ('ASES CALA. MEDIUM BREAD
For Sale by
BOLLES & CO.
WIIE NEXT TERM OF THIS INSTITU-
M. TION will begin on W EDSESDAY, the 9th of September,
Classes will be formed in the Common English Branches, in
higher Mathematics, and in languages as the advancement of
the pupils may require.
Tuition for all studies in the regular cour.-e will be
ONE DOLLAR PER WEEK.
No deduction will be made for absence of less than half a
nrm, except in case of protracted sickness.
Vocal Music and Drawing will be tacglt without extra
charge. French, Instrumental Music, and Painting are extra.
' Candidates fur admission will be examined on Monday and
Tuesday preceding the opening of the Term. All applicants
a ili be requ'red to pass examination in Mental Arithmetic as
Ur as Common Fractions, in Geography and English Grammar.
The Boarding Department in connection with the Institution
will be open to such pupils of both sexes as may wish to make
a home at the College.
Two omnibuses will run between Honolulu and Punahou for
tl:e accommodation of day pupils.
The recreation of all pupils will be subject to the control of
the Teachers, aud all scholars ol both sexes Will be required to
Participate in systematic physical training, unless excused for
physiological reasons. . -
E. P. CnURCII,)
8. N. CASTLE, Committee.
S. C. DAMON,
CHAS. T. CULICK,
1GE.YT TO TAKE ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS FOB
Xi A.J3 0 jFL.
Interior Office, Honolulu.
IFOli SALE !
FRESH CALIFORNIA LIME EX D. C.
M UR RAY.
FIREWOOD, BEST QUALITY!
jM S. C. ALLEN.
'HIE UNDERSIGNED OFFER FOR SALE
1 on Ui- IiLANU OF MOLOKAI, to be delirered on the
Bench at Kaunakkai,
ONE STEAM BOILING OUT APPARATUS
IN PERFECT ORDER,
Consisting of Bnilrr, two Vats ani one 8t"sm Pump, tc. The
Mbure apparatus was manufactured in 1373 at the Honolulu
ALSO At Waikiki, Island of Oahu, ONE COMPLETE
steam Apparatus for Manufac
turing of Poi !
For farther particulars apply to
CnA3. R. BISHOP, or
JNO. O. DO.MINIS,
Administrators cf Estate of Kamehameha V.
RARE AND BEAUTIFUL
T-:X MORNING ST A R !
DICKSON'S, 61 Fort St.
A.XJCTIO.N" SA..L.13 !
II V ORDER OK THE ASSIGNEES ,
of the Estate ot Mers. MUI! n
2- t-1 hH Public Auction,
ON THE I2TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER NEXT,
0 TIIE PREMISES.'
THE HOUSE AND LOT!
Belogl3g to Wm. F. CONWAY, Esq. subject to the Mortgage
The Principal Part of the Furniture
OF SAID HOUSE, ConsiUng of "
Chairs, Safas, Carraas Brdtfds,
staturj, Yas Ac, Ac, f.
Trrtsta Made Kssws at Sal-.
D. II. HITCHCOCK, Auctioneer,
n.lo, Aug. 13, !$: tM!?
J. T. WATERHOUSE
BEGS TO CALL THE ATTENTION OF
the public to the
LARGE ASST. OF HEW GOODS !
just received per steamer -tartar:
A LARGE PROPORTION IS
IMPORTED EXPRESSLY FOR THE NO. 10
STORK, the following among many other lines too numerous
Ladles French Kid Gloves, In all colors;
Gent's Drab French Kid Gloves.
Swiss, French. Madeira ft other Edgings In great variety
Real Maltese Lace,
Ladles' White and Colored Straw and leghora Half of
the newest styles,
Rich Black Silks, gros -grain, cc.
New Dress Stuffs, French Muslins, fte., fcc.
FANCY GOODS !
As Ribbons, Collars and Cuffs, Sets, Bows, Ruffles, Trimmings,
Ornaments, Ac, aC.
AT THE LOWER STORE !
Horrock's Long Cloth, Grey Calico, '
Brown and White Linen Drills, Fancy Crimean Shirts,
rancy Regatta and White Long Cloth Shirts,
Oxford and Harvard Shirts,
White and Brown Cotton Hose, .
Lace Shawls, Queensland Wool, Tartan. Ottoman and Shet
land Shawls, Printed Muslins, Batiste, Ac, Ac.
White and Scarlet Flannel.
ASSORTMENT OF CLOTHING !
Consisting of Fsncy Vests, Coats, c, Ac.
JOHN TH0S. WATERHOUSE.
ZT-VLmX Reoeivod I
Ex BarkR. O. Wylio
and Other Late Arrivals.
BEST PALE ALES. In Cases, Pints and Quarts.
(Ind Coope A Co.'s and McKwan's.)
BEST XXX PORTER in Stone Jugs, pints and quarts
IIIIDS. OF INDIA PALE A LE In prime older.
GENE VA in Stone Jugs and Square Bottle.
UENN'ESSrS AND MA RT ELL'S BR AND V
CASE BRANDT 3 8tar Hennessy's, Marten's and
JAMAICA RUM in Wood 33 o. p.
SCOTCH AND IRISH WII1SKEV in Bottle.
SOUR MASH O. P. C.WIIISKEV,
BOURBON WHISKEY in bottle.
CII AMPAGNE Superior Brands, pints and quarts.
SHERRY In Quarter Casks.
FINEST OLD PORT AND SHERRY in
BEST BRANDS OP CLARET in Boiil.
RHINE WINES of different brands (VERY CHEAP )
TO ARRIVE PER BARQUE RIFLE
Dae Its all shle Manlh.
ALES, PORTER, SHERRY, PORT,
CHAMP ACNE !
or the Celebrated Carle- Rase Braisd.
BRANDY. A, v.. Air.. Ac.
For hale by the Undersigned.
Oil P. T. LENF.HAX Al CO.
noaoi.vi.r, II. I., July 7, 1871.
ON AND A PT ER TH IS DATE. Til E KOL
LOWING KATE3 will be charged on all wcrk done at
thia Laundrv :
White or Colored Shirts, Polished, each
White or Colored Shirts, Plain, each
White or Colored Collars, Polished, each...
White or Colored Collars, Plain, each
White or Colored Cuffs, Polished, y pair...
White or Colored Cuffs, Plain, V pair
White Coats, each.....
White Pants, each
White Vests, each
Cloth Coats, each
Cloth Pants, each. . . . ,
Cloth Vests, each
Night Shirts, each
Night Pants, each
Socks or Stockings, V pair. .
Underclothing, Plain, each. 6)
Underclothing, Starched, each 8J
Underclothing, Starched and Fluted, for each KnOle 10
Skirts, Plain, each 15
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each Kullle) each. , 5
Waists, PUin 8J
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each Ruffle) each.. 15
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, and extra with lace, (and 10c
for each Ruffle) each .85
Dresses, White or Colored, Plain 20
Dresses, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for eaoh Ruffle) each.
Ureases, Ruffled wun Heading, and extra with Lace,
(and 'loc. tor eacn Hume) each
Night Dresses, Plain, each
Night Dresses, with Fluting, each (8c. for each Ruffle).
Nightgowns, Plain, each
Drawers, nam, eacn.........
Drawers, Fluted, each
Waists, Plain, each
Skirts. Plain, each
Skirts, Tucked or r luted, each, (and luc tor each Koine)... 10
Slips, Plain, each 61
Slips, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Ruffle). ... 81
Dresses, Plain, each hj
Dresses. Tucked or luted, each, (and 10c for each Kuffle)..12i
Socks or Stockings, V pair
Table Cloths, Large, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Large, Starched, each
Table Cloths, Medium, Plain, each
Table Cloths, Medium, Starched, each
Table Cloths, email, nam, eacn....
Table Clothe, Small, Starched, each
Sheets, Single, each . . .
Sheets, Double, each
Pillow Slips, Plain
Pillow Slips, Starched
Pillow Slips, Fluted
Counterpanes, Large, each .......
Counterpanes, Small, each
Blankets, Large, each ...........
Blankets, Medium, each
Blankets, Small, each
W indow Curtains, Large, each... ,
Window Curtain,, Medium, each..
Window Curtains. Small, each....
Mosquito Nets, each ............
MY MOTTO Whal ia warlb daiaK at all, la
MY TERMS CASH ON DELIVERY.
I Respectfully Solicit the Public Patronage
XT OQce at II. E. McINTYRE ft BR08 Grocery. Feed
t'r"n Blkery Corn" of Fort and King S. Wagon calls
12 1f W. M. WALLACE Proprietor Q
MANILA CIGARS !
ASM.At,V LOT OF THOSE SUPERIOR
.K.qa"1ClAR3'Jort "a. These Cigars, .A like
beaTaTtu Vw "'r,r ,inc nd pronounced to be the
. w 'a ,n th" market dorinF tf twenty
years Specially pat np for ns-200 cigars fn a box. 7
For Sale by BOLLES ft CO. '
CITIZENS AND KESIIKa " " 7,1
LULL', Visitn, Fr.enJ. and to'?
c.rd..!y Inrited t. al.rod Tublic W orshp
Cll L UOll. wbere ar.-s are held every "ta at U
A. M .anJ 7 l- P. M. rkais are provided fcr aU Z.ZlmZ
?V.icd to attend. There U a Wednesday eve-log Freyer
Meeting at T 13 o clsck, io the Lecture ro, to which U
welcome. ,p lJ
A1V AGREEMENT IIERKTOFORB KX-
l ur m WALLA I K. h-r rirllreriog lew
Collecting Hills. Is cancrlled by mutual cwrsent.
Uerealter Ice be 7 B,r SlLL!?4
Quartir Cake, fnteo In litis V same dlmeoaiuae as Surmeriy.
Tbe prUe will be frw Wholw Cakee, Ooe Ddlan tor Half take.
Fifty Ceotsi and fur Quarter Cake, Twenty B re Cent.
The Ic War-o will leave the Factory ! M A. V., and ft,
P. M., under charge e-l Mr. GKOHOK MARTIN, who Is au
thorised by me to collect weekly bills every Tuesday.
XT Orders left with the driver, or at the Factory, Will be
attended t. DAVID SMITH.
IMtf rm Profirietor.
R . C . IC I B D Y,
HAVINU HAD MANV TEARS EX
rwirnce la , ,
Watch Jobbing in all it Branches I
Solicits a share of the patronage nf the eHlams af thle King
dom: Am woik bcum a specwKy, ain eaussaetsaa sjwswateeJ
in all ease.
Mr. K. SMITH having withdrawn e aocoaa e III health, I
will continue to Ke-p'.ate with Mirer both Oersaaa iler s4
Will Repair Nrwlag Mark tare I
Manufacture Cane. Set Shells In Ood or Sllrer I l shot I.
will mend any small thing that Is broken In 0M, Hirer, atet
Ladies are particularly Inrited la rail and rxaaslne Ihe
lK)MkTlC SKWI.NU MACHINE.
oyj sm a. c. Ktaav.
H. HACKFELD CO.
OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING
GOODS nOW LAUDING
HAW'N BARK R. C. VVYLIE
115 DAYS FROM BREMEN.
Pink Pad Printg, Fancy Prints,
Park Fancy Print, Shawl Pattern Print.
Chintz Prints, White and Black Prints,
Tut key Ilea" Cotton. Assortment Whit Cottons.
Assortment cf Brown Cottons, Blue Cottons,
Brown Cotton Drill, Blue Cotton Drill.
Heavy Blue Denims, Hickory Stripes,
Blue and White Tickings,
Blue Twilled Saxony Flannel, Black Coboarga,
Black Silk Alpaca, Waterproof Tweeds,
Linen Sheeting, Cotton Sheeting,
Woolen Blankets, Brown Cotton Socks,
Ladies' White Stockings, Mosquito Netting,
Victoria Lawns, Linen Handkerchiefs,
Silk Handkerchief, Cotton Huok. Towels ; -
Black and Fancy Silk Neckties,
Black and colored French Merinors,
Lace Shawls, Linen and Cotton Thread.
Patent Thread on cards.
Fine Cloths and Cashmeres for Coats and Pants.
Fine Blaok French Serge,
Bedford Cord, Twilled Silesias,
Twilled Cambric, heavy Canvas for Lining,
Assortment of Burlaps, Sail Twine.
Fine Assortment of Clothing.
Knglish Saddles, French Calfskins.
Lubin's Extracts, Eau de Cologne,
Macassar Oil, Fancy Soaps,
Black Jet and Fancy Ornaments,
Necklaces, Crosses, &c, India Robber Balls.
Fine Scissors, Common Scissors, Sheep Shears.
Pen and Pocket Knives,
Coco Handled Butcher Knives,
Charcoal Box Irons, Tinned Lanterns,
Galvanized Iron Washing Tubs,
Galv. Iron Buckets, Clair. Iron Pipe, j to U Io-
Saucepan, Spurs, Hoop Iron, Rivets,
Yellow Metal Sheathing, Composition Nails.
Toilet Mirrors, Feather Dusters.
Harmonicas, Accordeons, Gold Borders.
(Jun Powder, Market Baskets,
Wrapping Paper, Nuremberg Toys,
Tumblers, Palm Oil, Caustic Soda,
Portland Cement, Flagg Stones, Slate.
Fire Bricks, Pipe Clay.
Nubtuck's Linseed Oil,
Ilubbuok's White Zinc Paiut,
Black and Green Paints, Red Lead.
A full assortment of German, French and Eng
Liebig'a Extract of Meat, Candles.
Castor Oil, Epsom Salts,
Tar and Pitch, Cordage, Corks,
Empty Petroleum Tierces,
Empty Syrop Tierces.
Assorted Clarets, Rhine Wine.
Boutellcau's Cognac, 1 to 4 diamond.
German Ale, quarts and pints;
Jeffrey's Ale, do. do.
Jeffrey's Stout, do. do.
Lager Beer, do. do.
Bavarian Beer, do. do.
Genuine Holland's Gin.
Alcohol in 1 gallon demijohn.
HAVANA & GERMIN CIOaRS.
A few Regulator Clocks,
A SMALL INyOICE OF HEAVY GOLD
&.c. kc. &.c. tc ic. &c. Ac.
Tba Trade are laviied la lasaeet Ibese NaW
Gaede, whirl, are a aw beta a Oaeaeet
' " ...'
nt ear Star.
H. HACKFELD Cc Co.
Spe rra and Polar Oil.
TERY 8lVRRajjt..ll QUALITY. TOU
Y IN vuautit.es to t,, ,6tL8 ft