Newspaper Page Text
T fire-gn arrival since but rpnrt hv beea Dec. 2S:a,
Diwuuo I mrk Msttie Mac Way. from Portland, it lumber
and mt. h-mi-s lo U. IlacakVU A C ; Aoia. Jtaniua
schooner V aruna, trnx ao Franc isrs, wiih rrehand.se to
Julia Ttios Wilt f Ther has be tut owe a -parlors
thai of Ihe rtpsrrovthask f-r fn Francises oo the ioth with
rare f J. oit-atxc arJ f reign produce vaiad at over JO.OjO.
The barkeniinc Jan A. Falkinborg ia loading PorUaoJ,
O , tn aad ko a few da; a.
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POUT Or HONOLULU. H. I.
Dec. 27 Ren r M 1 Ftll.), Nik a, fm Waimea Koloa, Kaoai.
37 lr vv arwick. awajawaia, tna K.aiT-. MolukaL
77 Kent l. iiama. Vim, from ftcma tiu, Hawaii.
Tk Phw Rob Roy, Waka, from KooUa.
27 Arhr Krooi Ana, Kaaklno, from Koolaa.
. a7 Hchr Ac lira, Poaabiwa, from JIUo, Hawaii.
27 ffchr llaiue, Kimo, from Naariliwili, Kauai.
7 tfckr Laka, Kaal. frooa Kalrpolepo. Maai.
24 8ckr Parakaiit, Clark. Iron Uaoa. Maai.
25 ttcbr Kinaa, Akaikala, froaa Maliko, Maai.
2 Uaar bk Malli Madeajr, Waller, 30 daya from
24 Scbr Paaahl. floria, from TIITo. Hawaii.
30 t h r Kama', Weat. Im WaiDxaaad Kolna. Kaoai.
y Am achr 'araoa, biiilberl, 17 dayf fm 8aa Fraodaco
1 hr Maaookawai. Kalaoao, rrom Waiha Maai.
Jan. 1 M-nr Joaniia, C UatlUt, from Koolaa.
I Hear Ka Mot. Power, from Kaaalul. MaaL
X Achr Fairy uaeeo, Kaaina, Jrooi llaaahri, Kaoai.
pec. W imr Ki!aoa. Marrhant, for Maai and Hawaii.
2.ar Mii Morrat, Lima, lo Kaoaakakaa, Molokai.
29 Hcbr Keool Aaa. Kaokioo, lor Kooiao.
eVar Rob Ray, W an a. for Koolaa. . .
' T chr Ae-ie, Paaaklwa. k Kohala. Hawaii.'
2 Hchr Paoahi. ilofta. Car Kohala, iiawati.
J clr Nrlite Merrill. Crane, for Lahaioa. Mial-'
29 rfckr Warwick, Kalawata. for Kaiaapapa, Mobkai.
30 Brie bk Hpaxmwaaw k. Caiooua. lor 8aa Fnuctac0.
ilatiic, Kim a. for nawlUwUi. Kaoai.
30 car CXld Fellov, Mka, tor Kama m W aimca, Kaoai
SI avchr r iiama, Bates, for Kon and Kao, Hawaii.
31 car Kioaa. Abatkala. for Maliko, Maai.
31 Hear Kamatla, West, lor Koto and Waimea, Kaoai
VtMELS IN PORT.
II B M'a S Teoerfoa, Menleo, Cofflmuklrr.
If B M'a 8 Reioderr, Anaoe.
I'flB Toacarora, II Erben, Jr.
m bkta Jane A Falkiolmrf, J a Browa, load'.nf.
Haw bk Mailt Maclrav, Walter, dtachaxfioc.
as achr Varana, Uutlbert.
FaoJi PoaTLaaw Per Mania Macleay, Dee. 29th: 40
eke Floor lo C Brewer 4k Co; 300 bole Lime. SIS eka Oala, 173
do Potacoea. t llea Hay. MM eka Floor. 100 bit Apple, KM
pkC 8almoo. H Braa. M da H heal, tM ca Brrad, S ca
Uint, to cifa oeri ia u iiacaKki m. ,.
Faow 8a Faaaciaro Pr Tarooa, Dee. SOth: S pkf
MaaaiU Cotton, 1 cak Z.OC, : bai Hhoa Peg a, ca Axe II aa
d , I cae BtttA, 1 J Varaish. 1 cak Wooden Ware, 3 pk-a
Frame. 1 do 1-eatoT lo C O Halt Ac Son; 33 pkf a Col Ion
r:.la. AJ ska Bran, 6d do Potaioea, i d Meai. M do Oala, 20O
bbla l.i.o. 100 iks Fliar, I Cm Uumm, 1.000 K W roals, 20
b Aople J T Waierhottoev 17 pkf NaiU, a ea Hard
ware, t baa Lock a la Lewer ek Dickaoa; 3 pkf Peraooal
F.rrcia laCaalle Ac Cooke; 1 W labia Machine, 1 pkf Ma
chinery Id W M Wallace; 2 pke Awainra. 1 bs Lamp. 3 krs
Pickle (o J C Glade; looa Coal to T U Uariea 10 Urfa Beef
lo Friri 4k Laiue-, 3 ca Cloihiof. 3 ca Boo (a and flhoe to Uj-
roan Vna; 11 pk( I aroiiara la Urderi 1 ca Acid to a exrvoa;
pka Clothin. id da Tobacco lo M PhUlipa C.
rm it rmriK-o Pee rlnArraw kaw k Dec21rihi
tl uiaaaa. brack 1 !aar. kra ,41
tji loa Diuk. holla 4 bale Oil. Cak . 114
M.ilae. bbt A Walro Teeth, oka..,. 1ft
Falo. bale. ........... 13 Whale Bone. bodl. .... 2
, ba 100,
Value Doatealli..t5,84l-Tt rortn....lLJJO.I.
Faow Kaa-ai Per Kitai-, Dec. 10(h J C Glade, Dr i W
fiaitb, Miaa K Lekmoko, Miaa 8 Meal, asd 8 deck.
?Fob Wlwao PtBT Per Kilaae. Pec Zaih T Herat.
JUr P .N Make aoa chiU, Mr Wilaoa, D D Baklwin, wj
ami i cliiUreo. J Cailc, Mr WcUoor. Miaaea Kali and
Fanny Wetmore. Mia hlaaiao. T L Biaaoo and wife, Biabop
Wuiia. Re Mr Blunduo and wile, Mr Mcloloah. Mr Treaabie,
Mr Hwa.i. C .Notley. Mr Bodaoet, . Kalboorn. uoa uinm
emana, Mia Mary Parker, Thoa Foray the, Mra Crow a, and
about Lift deck.
FoaHaa Faaciaco Per BparrowhAwk, Dec. SOth Cap
lltckmotl and wife.
Faow Ba Faasciaco Per Taraoa, Dec SOth Thorn
Bicilit (a Taeiay norninf, December 29th, at I he
raaidrncw d B.K. Datdaoo. tao.. Nut Aaa TaEaaiLI.lt,
ttgra 3ft year, daacliier at la kaa Ur. TrtmilUao aad widow
of IM hve V m. fcWckley. She wa (really beloved by ail wk
knew her, and more especially by her kale aasbaod ' relative.
h had ever a chceruif word aad a belptof hand fur those ia
affti''-o. anl wa always inoo the firal to be foood at a aick
bed -ke was eiciaily diaiinfaiabed for bar hi variable rood
tr. chcerfniaess aad aaalre diapoaitioo. D.
r.tUKTivn cleanlinesa to be next to fo&ineu,
the Ute English Church Congress bu endeTored
la pf or that tbr is a necessary connection be
tween religion an. I santtarj regulations ; one cler
gyman, indeed, aOrxnin that "health of bod
seemed Almost a prerequisite to health of soul,"
and tbat "religion and soundness of body were uni
ted, as it were by a marriage bond." The theory,
no doubt, id excelleat aad commendable, but the
facts and history are tbe other wsy. People say,
of course, that if tbe Mecca pilgrims had been as
cleanly s they were pious, there would bare been
loss Asiatic cholera ia the world; and Professor
Playfair tells as that if tbe condition of large
cities was cleaner, the mortality lists would Dot be
half , what tWey are. Oo. of tbe speakers at the
Chorea Congress ssied the question, How many
dogmas had not been born of djspepsia?" evident
ly wishing to dissociate dogma from religion, attri
buting the former to an impaired digestion, and as
sociating the latter with a plentiful use of soap.
One is almost tempted to sty of the whole theory, by
t'ue mere accident of metspbor. that "if won't
wash." Soap does not destroy dogma; nor does it
produce that godliness which is apparently dissoci
ated from dogma. Perhaps it would be better to ad
mit that cleanliness and godliness are tery good
things in their own way, without seeking to prove
SATI'RUA Y. JAXUARY 2.
The quarterly report of Custom Huii!: iv.a-
tintic", indu-ling a cotnjxiratiTC exhibit of frinci-
aI domestic exjorta f r 173 and la74, as fur
niff.cd tJ flic Minister of Finance by the Collector
(Vneral, will be four in our Commercial column.
During the quarter laAt past LLe figures sUjw an
increase of more than a million pounds or su?ar
oer the quantity sent forward in the correspond
ing quarter of 1373 ; also an increase in the
articles of rice, fungus and wool. For the jcar,
as compared with 1373, we find an increase of
nearly a million and a half pounds of scgar
exported, of 246,543 pounds of rice, about 7000
pieces of goat skins and LiJcs, and 70,419 pounds
of wool. Yet the total value of all domestic
exports is less than that reported fur 1873, by
To account for this apparent fall-
iog off in Talues it may be remarked, that in thevSfcw York World, in wbih paper it duly appears
- - J A
article ct coZie there has been a marked reduvj
tion in tbe amount exported, no less than lV
02 pounds ; and also that there has been a
decrease ia tallow of 434,25? pounds. The
decrease ia coffee is undoubtedly owing to reduced
production of that article, in consequence of the
blight, tbe effect! of which are still apparent tn
Kona. There are, however, large quantities of
taUow. on hand ia store, awaiting ahiptnent, and
which will go into the account for 1875.- It mubt
be further recollected that during the first half of
the year under review, prices of sugar ruled ex
tremely low in the San Francieco market, and
that in ronsequence of that fact shipments were
generally invoiced at !eat a half a cent and some
time one) cent lower pr pound than has lattcrfj
beco the case. These tacts, it will be seen, aSord
an explanation of the apparent diminution in tbe
value of exports aa shown by the table. It is
gratifying to note the trarked and steady increase
of the two staple articles of sugar and rice,
which together constitute the greater part of our
x - i'
tf His Mdjesty's safe arma! at Washington and
the cordial and distinguished reception accorded
jiiin, will be read with gratification throughout
the kingdom. Congress had echoed tbe senti
ment of welcome by tbe American people towards
the Sovereign of Hawaii bj a proposition to
appropriate a munificent sum fur his-entertainment
at tbe national capital, and the example
was to b followed by the local governments of
the principal cities throughout the Union. ,
The continued ovation of a week's interviewing
and festivities at Sab Francisco, followed by a
five days' ride even in a Palace car would nat
o rally enough result in fatiguing the strongest,
while an open carriage ride through blenk Oniaha
in driving snow-storm is very suggestive of a
cold, to any one coming from a tropical clime.
-nd therefore we are not surprised to learn that
ilia MaiestT 'declined to be interviewed, and lsd
Referred being presented to the President until
Monday the 14tb. Private telegrams from mem
bers of the King's suite represent him as having
a slight cold." ' "
' Tbe following, in relation to His Majesty's
visit, is from tbe New York Herald of Dee. 5th :
' The .King of the Sandwich Islands.
; King Kalakaua has arrived at San Francisco,1
and is now tbe guest of the American people. As
a general rule monarch, with real crowns, seldom
visit this country. We have bad monarchs without
crowns, such as Mr. Louis Napoleon, Joseph Bona
parte and the Bourbon wbo was among us. Future
sovereigns, with the pbarttoms of what seemed to
be crowns above tbeir beads as, for example, the
Prince of Wales and a Grand Duke of Russia we
bavo seen ; but a real King has been rare. It U,
therefore, with unusual pleasure that tbe advent of
His Majesty of Hawaii is received. We cannot but
admit our delight ; and when be reaches Washing
ton we trust tbat Secretary Fish will assure him
that he does ns honor.
Two great institutions were named after Lord
Sandwich tbe first tbe islands which King Kala
kaua so ably rules, the second tbe delicious com
bination of bread, mustard and bam which, tbat
eminent Premier invented. Tbe latter sandwich
we have always with ns, snd it can be had by any
one, with a mug of ale, for the small price of ten
cents. But tbe King of the Sandwich Islands is a
novelty and a prize. His country is sandwiched
between America and Asia, and is valuable to
both continents. To tbe commerce of . tbe Pacific
It U important, and especially so to Americans.
We bave always been on good terms with tLe
Sandwich Islands, and this visit will assuredly add
to tbe friendship of tbe two nations. No king in
the world could be more warmly welcomed than
Klag . Kalakaua, for be rules by the will of the
people, and is not a despot, but a kind of repub
lican monarch, such as a third or fourth term Pres
ident might be to us. We interpret his visit as aa
evidence of good will to tbe American nation, and
it will be our fault if be returns to Honolulu dis
appointed in bis trip.
Sin Francisco received King David Kalakaua with
the honors of cannon and flsgs, Washington will
officially welcome him, and New York may be ex
pected, as the metropolis, to give him emphatic proofs
of tbe nation's hospitality. Strange things will Le
seen by him in his journey through our territory.
Every man he meets will be a sovereign, and he will
be one of a great Congress of Kings. He will see
railroads, steamboats, manufactories, immense plains,
cities and rivers, which, as he has never before been
from home, on grit to astonish him. In fact, he is ex
pected to be astonished, and in some respects is cer
tain to be. Our architecture will surprise him, and
when he beholds the New York Post Office he will ad
roit tbat Honolulu can boast of nothing of tbe kind.
But he ought not to be surprised at the enthusiasm
tbe American people will show during his journey
over the Continent, for that will be natural and sin
cere. He is not a common King, but one to whom we
can give oor4 allegiance for a time with a clear eon
science, for we believe him to be a good man, who has
the happiness of his nation at heart, and a good
friend to the American Rep a bit;. Long live King
Kalskana, and long may he reign 1 will be the Christ
mas greeting our royal visitor will receive through
oat the length and breadth of the Ind.
Wi learx that a question has arisen between
tbe Collector General of Customs and one of the
importing houses of this city, as to the addition
of two and one-half per cent, which that official
claims as chargeable by him and to be added to
the value of an invoice, nnder the amended Act
of 1374. The section under which the Collector
General claims his authority for, making the
additional charge is, we presume, the following :
' Section 550. When the costs and charges do
not appear in tbe original invoice, two and one-half
per cent- shall be adJed to the value of the invoice
to cover the same, and on the total of which the duty
shall be charged."
The particular invoice on which the question
arises in this case, has the following joiat of the
shipper, with the usual Consular
"I, - of , do solemnly and truly swesr
that the invoice now proJaced and hereunto annexed,
contains a true and faithful account of the gooJs,
wares and merchandise therein described, at their
market value at , at the lime the same were
procured, and of all ehargtt ihtrton. and that the
aaid invoice coo tains so discounts, bounties or draw
backs but such as have been actually allowed."
. Now as we understand it, the Collector General
assumes to believe that the invoice, (notwith
standing the sworn statement of the shipper,
whom the Consul certifies to be a creditable per
son,) dijcs nut represent "a true and faithful
account of all charges therein," and jryctftdi",
unlr the statute quot-l above, t add to the
faruc twj and on-Lalf pr cent. As the whole
quc-tion ii!l be ref'-rrcd to the decision of the
MiniMcr f Finsjjce, and may powibly go into
the Courts ryfurc it is cally settled, further
cmmer.t is deftrrel Lr tbe prestiit.
' LITESAR YJi A H CEXY.
In oar issue of tbe 3d of October last, we pub
lished an article beaded " A New Chapter in tbe
Tichborne Romance." tbe material for which
was furnished by our attentive Ililo correspondent.
The article, as we foresaw, has been extensively
copied o commented on by journals abroad,
among others by Ilarjxr's Weekly for NoTember 1
23th and the Advertises has been duly credited.
But some literary ghoul in this city, oo the 8ib
lLS)cUAa:i, copied out our artioia eturr and-4
with B.me bunzlioz additions of his own for-
lvtatrded it as "original corresnondence " to the
' X I I I
m the first part of. November, as " The Wonder-
ful Story of an Old English Sailor on the Island
of Hilo!" This kind of larceny that oi'the
fruits of other men's enterprise and brains is
shabby enough, but it . is the meanest kind of
petty larceny where the object is to secure from a
New York newspaper tbe paltry amount of prv
haps twenty dollars for " a letter from Honolulu."
. SUP&EilE COURT IN EQUITY.
A demurrer in the-case of. Waterhoase Tf.
Cleghorn tt at. assignees of Siemsen and Conway,
of Ililo, was fully argued last week, before Mr.
Justice Judd. R. II. Stanley appeared for the
defendants and A. S. Hartwell for the plaintiff.
The plaintiff's bill was brought to compel the
defendants to show their accounts of receipts and
outlays, and to pay him, as a private creditor of
Siemsen, a proportionate share of Siemsen 's pri
vate assets. Demurrer wa" made on the ground
tbat certain creditors who had joined in the deed
of assignment were not made plaintiffs. The
argument for . the demurrer was that no decree
could be made unless these creditors were brought
before tbe Court. Tbe counsel for tbe bill argued
tbat the creditors wbo signed the deed were rep
resented by the assignees, and had so arranged
tbat tbey might not care to come in as plaintiffs ;
.also that the deed of assignment was in the
defendant's control so that tbe plaintiff could ngt
have known what creditors had signed it ; aad
finally, that a creditor not a party to an assign
ment was not required by rales of equity to bring
suit in tbe names of creditors who bad signed Jt,
and was entitled to receive his pro rata dividend
in all events. Tbe Court, on full consideration,
sustained the demurrer, but ' said that, as the
defect was cot fatal,, an amendment would be
permitted, on payment of costs.
HIS MAJESTY IN THE UNITED
-- STATE 9 a
The Royal Party, it will be remembered left the
coast for the" overland "journey" to 'Washinglon, De
cember 5th. We compile the telegraph reports of
their progress from day to day, by which it will be
kxu mjii iiu iu.jni Awi.cvt m vvuuuucu vtswuu, f
all along the route from San Francisco to Washing-yi
,toirf At Omaha; (which ! proverbially the place t
all others for catching a cold,) on the 10th, His Msj
esty appears to have been driven around the city .by
the Mayor in a snow-storm, whereby he contracted a
severe cold that confined him to his room at Washing
ton on the 12th. J v . , I ? . J
ji aa.aa yj a a v ww w auv aa. im wuvi wouiug ui
easy night, took breakfast on board the cars. When!
. a. ww a. a m . .si
tbe train stopped at Liumooidt lor breafcust Jor tue
passengers the King came out of the car for the first
time. A number of squaws came, on the' platform.
Tbe King amused himself by. giving the squaws
quarters. They received the Royal gifts with the
same grunt as those from Colonel Wherry. Tbe -King
and Buite remained on the .platform and convened
with the passengers. j , . . ,
At Winncmucca about three hundred came on the
platform, and the usual rush was made for tbe last
car to see the King. Kalakaua and suite, walked
upon the platform, and the attention was so great
that they took refuge in tbe car. . ,
At Battle Mountain the King inspected a cabinet
of ores, principally from White Pine, and appeared
to take great interest in them. He intends to visit
the principal mines on his return.
This is the headquarters of the monte sharps.
though no tricks were played on His Majesty. The
Railroad Company is active in clearing out tbe pesb?.
Not one is allowed on the trains; the only games tried
on the passengers are in ealooos at the station.
In conversation to-day Minister Peirce stated that
be expected considerable opposition to the treaty
from Eastern Protectionists, but hai nO doubt tbeir
scruples against free trade would be overcome in this
matter, as the principal gainers in Hawaii ' will be
The train containing the Royal party bad a break
down and narrow escape when about 'thirty ' miles
west of Palisade. The iron stirrup connecting the
forward spring and equQizating bar broke, throwing
the whole weight of the engine on the axle and bring
inz the fire box near the rails. ' The train was imme
diately stopped and duplicates fitted. There was a
detention of fifty minutes; the only damage was the
outside of the boiler ripped up by a spring.
Salt Lark,' Decl 6. A number of newspaper men,
officials and citizens, leave this morning for Og Jen,
to interview King Kalakaua and suite.
Cuetensk, Dec 8. IIU Majesty, tbe King of the
Bandwich Islands, was met at Laramie. City this
morning by O. A. Cam bell, J. M. Carey and Colonel
T. IIV Stanton, who accompanied the party .to
Cheyenne. Arriving here, the King gave a recep
tion in the parlors of the Railroad Hotel, where a
large number of ladies and gentlemen were pre
sented. Chicago, Dec. 10. The Royal party were met
at Omaha by Mayor Chase, the City Council, Gener
al Ord and Staff, and General Jeff. C. Davis.
While driving around tbe city in tbe snow-storm,
the King contracted a severe cold.- - -
The party were met at Council Bluffs by J. W.
Morse and C. E. Fairweather, Agentof the Chicago,
Burlington and Quincy Railroad, who escorted tbe
party to Chicago, where the cars were transferred
to tbat hue. Tbe locomotive was decorated 'with
flags, etc. Tbe trip was beautiful, and the party
bad a splendid time.
D. W. Hitchcock, Passenger Agent, Sam Powell,
General Ticket Agent, and members of tbe Chicago
press, met the train at Souianauk. The King was
too unwell to receive company. Dr. Lipman, of
Chicago, called and found His Majesty suffering
frcui a severe cold, and prescribed for him. Tbe
King could not stand an interview.
. At Chicago, the party were met by F. R. Myers,
Agent of the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago
Road. Tbe car was transferred five miles out of
town. A large crowd assembled at the city depot
several thousand persons. As tbe train was
leaving, the King received the reporters, but
would not be interviewed. :"
Washington, Dec. 12. King Kalakaua arrived
here at 11:3U this forenoon. This was earlier than
had been expected, but the preparations to receive
him were all complete, nevertheless, shortly after
10 o'clock a special train, under Conductor Bucha
nan, left the depot of the Baltimore and Potomac
Railroad, and went out ten miles to Wilson Station j
to meet tbe rojal party. This special train carried
Secretaries Fish, Robesoii and Belknap. Hon. j
Elisha Allen, formerly United States Consul at Ho
nolulu and now Chancellor of the Hawaiian King
dom, aud a number of the representatives of the
press. The special train arrived at Wilson at I)
A few minutes therefter tbe train containing His
Majesty and suite arrived and the occupants of the
special train werransferreJ to the train containing
Hi Mjesty.Te party consisted, besiJes the King,
of Governor B. Dominis, Governor of Othu; Gov
ernor Kapeoa; Hon. II. A. Peirce, United Siiies
XTTr-.- . t tl. f.t.-.nl WK.rr. nffipneral
.'A lUL V. . iVl.UIUIH ' J "
pchcfiell's staff; and Lieutenant W. H. Whiting of
hi V. S. steamer J?sicid. The party was met at
Itimore by Caputn Temple, Lieutenants junery
ad Totten. They breakfasted 'at York, rennsylva-
ia,aad then came through without any accident of
ote. After the members of tbe Cabinet bad been
a trod need to His Majesty. Secretary Fish said that
ha kad bees directed by the President of the United
States to extend to Hi Majesty a cordial .welcome to
ashbrgtcn. ' ' - - -.v
- The KL&g iwtnxBAd-hU tlrtnVi, and -Mud he had
taken a severe cold at Omaha and was too hoarse to
makea speech. He invited the party to be seated
and partake of a glass of wine, which invitation was
accented... The cars w&ra haddttQaely decorated with,
American and Hawaiian flags. The party engaged
in conversation during the trip from Wilson Station
to Washington. The King was much fatigued, and
was glad to get id bis journey's end.'. On arriving
at the depot, from which were displayed the American
and Hawaiian flags, the party, moved from thence,
tbe King being escorted by Secretary Fish and Mr.
Allen, Governor Dominis and Secretary Robeson. "
Two1 battalion s of marines came to present arms
and saluted bim, to which compliment nis Majesty
responded by removing bis bat: Tbo crowd about
the depot numbered several thousands, and it was
with great difficulty that the police kept tkem from
encroaching npon the Royal party. Tbe windows
of tbe houses in the neighborhood were also
thronged w'tbvtgectalpTK I Ttjpi 'ttaritfe band in
the meantime played the national air. of Abe Sand
wich Islands. The King 'was'in'an open carriage
willi, Mr. Fsh, ud Mr. Allen, and took a position
behind the first battalion of marines, the second
battalion falling into line behind the carriage ; the
other members of tbe party then took carriages
also, and the . procession moved out Pennsylvania
Avenue, and along that street to the Arlington
House, where tbe Royal party is to remain during
their stay in this city. Flags were displayed all
along the line of march, the crowds cheered, and
ladies at tbeir windows waved theic handkerchiefs,
to which compliments His Majesty responded from
thaa-to-tima by raising bis bat. - ; ; - ;
1 The Royal party has ten rooms at tbe Arlington
illouse, looking out upon the residence of the late
,'cbarles Samner. They consist of reception par-
ilors, bed-rooms.' and dining-rooms, 'and are all
magnificently furnished. Upon arriving at the
Arlington House tbo baod played the national ode
oLthe Sandwich Islauds as be entered the hotel.
CTIi Monday evening tbe President will give a card
reception, commencing at 9 p. m., in honor of -His
Majesty Kioff Kalakahs, at which will te present
members of the Cabinet, Foreign Ministers, Sena
tors, Representatives, officers ; of the Army aud
Navy, the latter in full uniform, distinguished citi
zens.? Some time during tbe next week the Presi
dent will give a slate dinner in honor of the King,
for which invitations will be issued ta members of
tbe Cabinet, Chief Justice and Associate Jusiicos
of the Supreme Court, Senators and Members,
Admiral Porter and General Sherman. The guests
will be thirty in number - : The diaper will take
place iu the State Dining-room at the White House
General Sherman U expected to arrive ,hreMorv
day morning' from St. Louis.
LATER ILLNESS OP THE KIM. - -
was compelled Dy illness to
cnange his programme of calling on the President
this afternoon. Upon arriving at the Arlington
House he was suffering so severely from a cold that a
physician was called in, and the King was advised te
retire. The King will remain in seclusion tul Mon
day, when he will make his first call on the Presi
dent. Ibis will probably necessitate a postponemen1
of the President's card reception until Tuesday even-
V The Committee on Foreign Relations have agreed
to recommend the appropriation or $rot,UW tor tne
entertainment of the King of the Sandwich Islands
during his stay in this city.'
The Common Council of New York at their meet
ing on Tuesday .will make arrangements for a suita
ble reception to King Kalakaua. ..4
Boston, Deo. 8th. In view of the close business
connection between New Bedford and the Sandwich
Islands, the City Council of that city has joted to
invite King Kalakaua to visit it during his, travels
in this country. '
Postage on Literature.
Ma. Editor Ought people living at. these islands,
who subscribe for American magazines, to be charged
with Hawaiian postage? The postage on a number
of the monthlies -to subscribers in the Uuited States
is only 12 cents a year; but to subscribers at these
islands it is 48 cents a year on these same monthlies.
Why this extra pqttgo, unless to pay clear through T
I send you a letter from the Post OQice Depart
ment at Washingtoa, designed, to throw some light
on this subject. i Yours, Aliquis;, ?
. ! Post OrriCE Department, ?
. . Htukingtom, D. C, Wore 24, 1874, j
Gentlemen I have' to inform you, in reply to
your letter of 20th hist, that, under our Postal Con
vention with the Hawaiian Kingdom, newspaptrt
may be sent from the United States to regular sub
scribers in those islands on prepayment of postage,
at domestic quarterly rates; but other printed matter
(magazines, books, &c.) can only be sent on pre
payment of postage, at the rate of 4 cents " per 4
ounces, or fraction thereof.
r I am, very respectfully, your obd't serv't,
.t j 5 J03EFH II. BlACKFAX,
. . . Suptrin.te ndtnl.
MttMTt. Gould if Lincoln, Booksellers, tfC. Boston, Man. '
... . "
The question propounded by our correspondent
"Aliquis "is a verj. natural one. "W"hy, indeed,
should there be this distinction between letters
and newspapers or pamphlets. By the- Post
Convention, concluded in, 1870, between the" Ha
waiian and American Governments, letters were
made interchangeable, between tbe two countries
on preptiyment in either, but not so with news
papers or other printed matter, in regard to
which it was declared : " The Hawaiian Tost
Office shall levy and collect on newspapers and
other articles of printed matter addressed to or
received from tbo United States, the regular rates
of postage chargeable thereon by the laws or
regulations of the Hawaiian Kingdom." These
are (Section 403, Civil Code):" "Two cents on
each newspaper, price current, printed circular,
or other printed paper not being a pamphlet;
provided, however, that editors may reciprocate,
post-free, with foreign editors. Four cents for
every pamphlet, Confining less than fifty pages ;
eight cents for every pamphlet containing as
many as fifty pages, and less tlian two hundred
poges ; and twelve cents for every pamphlet con
taining 200 pagc8 or "upwards." Thus our cor
respondent will perceive what is the law in this
matter ; propriety, and n sonnd public policy are,
however, quite another affair. II we arc rightly
informed, Judge Allen, (who , was the' agent of
this Government in the negotiation of the Postal
Convention) endeavored to have newspapers and
other printed matter put upon the same basis of
exchange with letters, but was forced to be con
tent with what he finally eucceeded in obtaining.
The law as it results is au annoying tax on liter-'
ature, and one which is of no advantage, in point
of revenue,, to the. United States, Post Office
Department . . , , - , . . , - v
Wanted to Rent, a Dwelling House,
IX tia .MUAR TUB rlTT'llP IIOXO
Ll'LL having n. t less than aix rooms be?iiles tbe
neonary ofBca aud ul building. Addreaj, itat ng
rticulars, to II. M , care of
F. T. LKNKHAN & CO.
' V? a.
Coffee and Milk.
While almost everybody will acVnowIeJge a liking
fur a cup of fragtant CvtTve sich as these is'.aoJs
can produce ia its perfection there are macy who
cancot dritk it without evil eilecis; with some,
extreme nervousness anl sleeplessness is the result,
anl with ethers, alarniia pa?p:!ation of the heart,
which are all sire signs of uisirrangetneat of the.
digestive organs. Several jears ago a fyrcigti chemist
a German, if we remember right advanced tbe
theory that coffee is not often injurious sales t-Ven
with milk. Of course, there af exceptional cases in
wrhlch it does not agree with a person in any form,
as a rale it is itjt combination with milk that troubles
the digestive organs. There may be some grounds
for this opinion. "; We have read of persons wbo were
otliged to give up the use of coffee, which they had
always taken wi:h milk, and who were led to try tbe
experiment of drinking it without milk. After using
the e ncir for a year or more, tbey found that it
agreed with them perfectly, but a single cup of caf
atflJit 'brtfrjtgbt'baca: the old digestive difCcalties.
Latterly we see that L Marchand, a French chemist,
has come to a similar conclusion concerning tbe
mixture of coffee and milk.. He does not appear to
be aware that the idea is not a new one but igno
rance cf the scientific researches of other countries
is nothing strange. Ualignani's Metseagtr gives
the following summary of M. Marchand's communi
cation cn the subject in question :
" Milk taken alone in acknowledged to be one of
the mot valuable- aliments known, suitable to all
agvs and constitution, and eminently digestible
except in certain morbid cases. Coffee, on the
Other hand is in itself an excellent tonic and stim
ulant, which' favors digestion after meals. But
when these two beverages are mixed together, as
is universally the case fit breakfast on the conti
nent, and pretty frequently so in England, a Chemi
cal exchange takes place, producing a new agent
tbat is utterly indigestible, and therefore absolute
ly incapable of assimilation when tbe mixture is
effected in proper proportions. ' Thus, when a cus
tomer enters a coffee house, calls for his cafe au lait,
and tells the waiter how much milk he wants in it,
he is simply deciding how much of his money he
chooses to waste on a useless couipouud, and how
little nouifouinent - be is resolted to take. To un
derstand this, let us consider that tbe bkin of ani
mals may be boiled down so as to become an eata
ble substance i but that the same skins taken to
tbe tau yard will "be converted Into an imputresci
ble article, w hich will , defy all the power of the
gastric juice to extract any nutritive matter there
from. Now, all protein substances, brought into
contact with tannin, witl behave in the same way
as the skin ; they will conbine with the tannin, and
resist digestion as well as putrefaction. Tbe Infu
sion ot coffee intended for digestion is extremely
rich in tannin; consequently, when brought into
contact with the albumen and caseine contained in
milk, it will instantly transform theme ingredients
into an insoluble leather ; the only difference being
that this, coriaceous substauce will be in the shape
of an impalpable powder instead-of forming a con
tinuous cheet. Tbi-s iuert precipitate will remain
iu tbe stomach until carried off by other food, pro
ducing no other effect save that ol impeding the
full action of the gastric juice. , . ,
m MoDERW Diplomacy. Everybody knows the cir
cumstance of the Benedetti treaty; how many (asks
the Berlin correspondent of the London Daily AVu)
know the means by which Prince Bismarck obtained
the precious document? Benedetti had, long been
harassing Bismarck with complaints that something
was doe to France for Sadowa, and suggesting treat
ies of various sorts, until, fin ally, Bismarck asked
him to make a draft of a convention wtich would
heal the wounded pride of the French. The unsus
pecting diplomatist complied. He drew up his
treaty, carried it to the Foreign Office, and laid it
before the Minister. - Bismarck began' to read it,
when ho was suddenly called out by a subordinate,
and excused himself a moment from his guest, taking
the paper with him; but when he returned he did
not bring it. In tbe interval he had put it nnder
lock and key, and flatly refused to give it back to
Benedetti. There have been different theories of the
origin of the treaty, but this is the semi-official Prus
sian version of its capture; and as such the friends
of Prince Bismarck have always seemed proud to ac
cept it. This is how papers were obtained in 1868.
A CARD A.. Cleg-horn leader bis sin
cere thanki to the Honolulu Fire Department, and the clti-
sens of Honolulu for prompt and valuable services rendered
at the Fire on Emma Street, the 30th ulto. It
. EDWARD..T. O'HALLORAN,
t TTORXEV ASD SOLICITOR. IS A U-
V TIIOKIZLD to lend from $200 to $10,000 on Mortgage of
freeholds, at lowest rates or Interest, tt" Agents in Loodon,
and in all parts or Australia.
UFEICK on Fort Street, (opposite Mr. Ira Richardson's
Store) Honolulu. : -- - -'. , - -- V7iam
ROYAL HAWAIIAN THEATRE!
WILL GIVE AX EXTERT1IX3IEXT,
This Saturday: Even'g, Jan. 2
Tres"CiKlf, $1.00; Parquslte, 75 cts.; Pit, 60 cts. . Boxes,
$9.00. Koeerved St-au can be steered at the Hawaiian UoteL
loots open, at 71, Trouble to commence at 8 o clock, sharp.
XT For particulars see Programmes. It
FINE INSURANCE GO. !
Limited; of Hamburg.
General Agents at Honolulu, .
H. Hackfeld & Co.
,3. h. -A
-i-; ic i- cr I
C x r: s- i ;
a l I il
j l? I'O J
a -T- X: i-
b T 2 to
a f . . i ;
""IT I- X w
, JO 1 , . O SSI X
I S :? c-.i
;, ja - . r - r ej
a r- i -J: C-
i 1 1 . si I ?i"3f -r
' i :
to i a
VWg Have Received
" Varuna," from San Francisco,
A FEW BAREELS OF
CHOICE CORNED BEEF !
Ao extra article, for sale Cheap, (ODe or more barrels) by
Mokk Akctic KxrEtiTiox.--Vhat a w it J a'.trac
Ifon tbat fror."n wiMerns called lh I'ole, Ijing
away up north, far front any man's ken. exercije
on tbe mind of the humauity. Brave men and gal
laut hhips ail away up into t!ie distant laiiiudea
in search of the unknown and apparently tSie un
knowable. Simii disappear anJ leave no trace.
Otters leave vnly their boueS to bleach Rtnid the
frozen stows as landmarks of endeavor ; buttumsn
eneigy will not be checked by these silettt in obi -tors.
There is something so very heroic in ttis ex
ploration of inhospitable seas and wi!deriitses of
Ice that one cannot repress a glow of enthusiasm
at the announcement of a new expedition. Ttiis
time it is England sails iu to confront, and. if pos
sible, overcome tbe dangers and difficulties that lie
in the path of tbe navigator seeking to reach the
Pole. Two steamers will be fitted out by tbe Bri
tish (rovercment. They will be commanded by
Captain Markham. cd the Royal Navy, an3 leave
England in May on tbeir dangerous expedition.
Austria is also preparing another expedition, and
It Is not unlikely that one will be organized In the
United States. From all this, it would seem that
the mystery surrounding tbo Pole is in a fair way
to be cleared up. if such a thing be within tbe
bounds of possibility. 1 '
Sugar Plantation for Sale!
BV ORDER OP THE ASSIGNEE OP TUB
Estate of Mr. A. S. WILCoX, t ahaU fcU at Pub!
On Friday, January 29th, 1875,
At 10 O'clock, A. M., . . & '
It Walpa, nanalfl, Kaial, st the t'ptct Price of
THE WAIPA SUGAR PLAXTATIOX !
Consisting- cf tbe fclloaing pieces of Real Estate and
Land conveyed to P. Hanson, by R?v. ami Mr. Johnson,
Nov. 27, 1S62, containing 30 acre, more or leas.
Land conveyed to U.Thomaa, by K. Johnson, klay '3. 1S03,
3 Kuleanas, contaioipg 1 acre and 1 perches. r
Land described in Patent 2927, first lot containing, arul
60-100 acres; second lot 00-100 acre.
Land from II. Kapule to O. Thomas, conveyed Aug. 29, 1S6J,
containing-1 rood and perch.
Land from A. 9. Nuuanu to Q. Thomas, conveyed Aug. 29,
1S62, containing 6 acres, 1 rood and 31 perches.
Land described in Patent containing 1 and W-100 acre.
The unexpired term of lease of Walpa. amount nf lease pr
annum $175. The land is suitable for cane and lice, has good
water-poser, and has abundant accessible wood.
O xx. 3 IS ix 45 , x 3VT 111
" " ' Rollers of which are S3x20. 5
1 large water-wheel and gear, 8 iron clarifiera, 1 train of 6
kettles, 1 small water wheel, centrifugal machines and gear,
SI iron coolers. 1 steam boiler and feed pomp, dO work oxen,
15 mules, T carts, lot of yokes and chains, 6 ploughs, harrows,
blacksmith shop and tools, chest of tools, hoes and feno wire,
lot or red bricks, and a variety of small tools. '
Mill Bslldlngs, Manager's Ilonse k L oarers' Hoists.
In cssis no bid is made 'to the above mentioned upstt price,
then I shall at the same time offer the above property and rcaj
estste in separate lot.
970 3t S. W. WILCOX, Auctioneer.
Columbia River Spring Salmon!
RECEIVED PER J. A. FALKINBURC,
and warranted a splendid article. For sale by
870 3m , CASTLE At COOKE.
FOR SALE !
P I LOT B RE AD I
, Good for Chicken Feed, c.
KAKAAKO SALT, per Bag or Ton;
Of Ike Beat Quality, Cat sip if Reciwlrcxi,
JAS. I. IJOWSETT,
. Coraer Queen At Fort Sis.
DR. TROUSSEAU RKSPECTPIILLT BEG?
to give n.tice that from and after the 1st of October,
1S74, MR. RlCJl'O F. BICKKRTON wlU keep his accounts
and collect the same ; consequently all monies due him will
have to be paid to Mr. Bickerton, wbo to authorised te receipt
for same. " m o
TO LET OE LEASE !
THOSE DESIR ABLE PREMISES ON
Alakea Street, formerly occupied by A. P. BRICK
WOOD, Esq. For Particulars apply to - -
859 J. B. LEMON. '
a r r ijciiani.,a ant? trw sr t-b
A uu a ar bt a? v t 7 j . wr av v w, a s a gtm9Kk
DKNtoTRPASS and SHOOT on the FUN A- J3
UOU COLLEGE PRKMISKS, and also on the A
mauka land called KOLOWALU, adjoining the laud
or the uul at Manoa rauey.
. S5T - B. P. CnCRCH. a
NOTICE TO PLANTERS !
AND OTHERS ENGAGED INTHE MAN
CFACTURK of 8CQAR, MOLASSES and RUM, tn thei
Islands. That in consequence of a late alteration in the Cnst
toms Lavs of New Zealand, the distillation of Rum from Mo
lasses is prohibited. -
la view of which tbe Owners of a Large Distillery in Auck
land, N. Z , are willing to negoUat forth sale of their I Ian I
and Pis tares, the capacity of which is 1300 gallons, and
the other part of the plant in proportion. All Information
concerning the Distillery, (which will be sold at a Low Figur
will be furnished by
68-im F. T. LENEI1 AN A. CO-
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO THE
Xm. late firm of Ilayselden Bros., are hereby requested to
make immediate payment to the unierirnei.
JKD. FtJRSTKNAU, Assirne.
llonolulu, December 17th, 1871. bi9 3t
; NOTICE. . ' . ,
THE PUBLIC ARE WARNED AGAINST
the negotiation cf the Hawaiian Government Bond O Mo.
123 for one hundred dollars, th same having been lost.
FOE SALE OE LEASE.
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES AT
the Knlrsnce of Pauoa Valley, lately in the potset'ioa
of Mr. II. Schmidt. There is a commodious dwellinr
bouse, with four rooms, cook house and requisite out-bouses,
with large chicken house, and ample room for a flower or veg
etable garden with running water. The situation Is f ne and
airy, and commands a good view of the city and harbor. For
particulars enquire at (970 4 1) Til 13 OFFICE.
FOR PICNICS !' ' ' I
THE K A LA MA PREMISES IN NUUANU
Valley, about four mile from town, can be hired for a
reasonable charge, for Picnic Parties, oa application to the
undersigned at the 44 Half-say Uoi.e," directly opposite.
There is a commodious house on tbe premises, running water,
green turf and shade tree.
9o 3m O. W. MACY.
ON EMERALD AND DIAMOND RING.
A suitable reward will be paid, if returned to
CUR. EC K ART'S
969 Jewelry Store, Fort Street.
ALL CLAIMS AGAINST THE ESTATE
of Walker A Allen, must te presented to tbe undersigned
at his office on Queen Street, in llonolulu on or before the
First Monday in Prtoraary next, or they will be
rejected and forever barred.
EDWARD P. ADAMS,
Assignee of the Estate of Walker Allen.
Honolulu, Dee. 17, 17. 669 td
Br VIRTUE OP POWER OP ATTOR
NEY His Excellency Richard II. Stanley Is authorised
to act for me duriag my absence from this kingdom.
JNO. O. DOM IS IS--Honolulu,
November 13th, 1874. 964
' TO BE LET.
THE TWO PINE CAPACIOUS STORES
in the Charlton Wharf Premises. For particulars
ju!3 apply to GODFREY RHODKg.
CITIZENS AND RESIDENTS OP IIONO
LULC, Visiting Friends and Strangers generally are
cordially invited to attend Public Worship at FORT ST.
CIlt'KCIl, where services are held every Sabbath atll o'clock,
A. M.. and 7 1-2 P. M. Seals are provided for all who may be
pleased to aUer.il. There is a Wednesday evening Prayer
Metting at 7 1-8 o'clock, in the Lecture room, to which all are
welcome. . . ap4 3
TMIE PUBLIC ARE IIEREBV NOTI
fled that JOSEPH DUCHALSKY has no anthorft t
sWI any Leather or material made at the KALAL'AO TAN-
N LBV, nor to incor any expenditure on account of the same
except through the undersigned.
J. I. DOWSETT.
Honolulu, March 17, 1873. 9j6
DOWNEE'S KEROSENE !
JUSTt RECEIVED PER EDWIN, FRO!
ALSO. DEVOES KEROSENE.
in patent cans, per Edwin, for sale by j
mytf BULLKS a CO.
No. 15 Matmakea St., and No. 46 King St.,
CORN Ell STORE,
Has For Sale CHEAP, for GASH !
111.(11' r ,' it rt r t n;r f irpE p.,
S TEA, MU1K. M ITAU.i Hlt'K, KOtiS.
, r-AKIMNLS. QlTtK.. CtiKN, and :
A tL Kt.M'S OF GKOffKlM, of hwr Qt AUTll-
tr I'ndar. I klrkeH Preel nad Rlea Brass. J t
a) says oo hind.
I'lYtk POTlTl)I Berrlved eiery Week fra Mail.
A FIX K C II A i C E
FOR INVESTING A SMALL. SUM
of montft or nt tctiriag -
OVt 0F,TUr. HOST rUClELU DUILLIXC U)Vi
tn U City of Hoaoislu, Is sow ogrred by ta I'aAraigwed. It
Is deairous to d:po of that Co and hvatUilly silaated mc
of Land adjoining the lovernmrtit Garden, aud frvuting Ikliou.
anl rort Streets Vfhet.raJ cf ths Utter.""
Any one wishing to pure.; ahosld apply sooa, a. lh Lot
sill b aold al a low Sgar. VW) J. a. LAslON.
JEFFREY 5c CO.'S
IN PINT till) 4V1RTN,
. . . '
VORWEGUN ALH IN QUARTS AND
German Ale, Key brand, In quarts and piula.
Holland Oin, stone jugs in baskets,
Strong Rum, in barrels; Alcohol in Tins
and damiJ.iUos. -
Clarets of difftireatquaJiUsa. . i
LIEUPRAI ENMILCII. I
ia Hoot Jugs.
FOR SALE BT
958 . II. UAf KPELD At CO.
MANUFACTURER & IMPORTER
tT DEs SJW
IB EG TO ' k N FO It M ' MT CUSTOMERS
and the Pnblio pierally, tbat I have
MOVED MY BUSINESS TO FORT ST.,
NO. 02 IN WILLIAMS' FlRE-PROOP
U7iere shall keej) a Large and Ejrienalv Stock
. ,. :, i - . . -
Fine Jewelry, Vatches, Diamonds,
.SOLID SILVETt-W ARE,
Best I3latedware, Clocks
; FANCY EWELEY, &c" ' .
U I also' beg to suite that I have engaged a oosisetcol
S - '
Watches and Clocks Repaired
-''.' i-s ' ' '-OKIHI MIT-' l '
: :. . I
Liberal Terms & Satisfaction Guaranteed!
I will add that I mean to cohtlna kaaioeu bn (he sam
liberal principle as I have done before. .11
' Thanking the public for favors shown in so far, I solicit a
continuance of Ihe same.
905 2m , CHR. KCKAKT.
DON'T NOTICE THIS
XT ulona you w n. x "t t o
. . CALL AJVI EE ""
1 , . . . .
Till E FINE DISPLAV.OP NEW GUODS
. THOS. G. THRUM'S
Where miy be found the best array of Seasonable Goods, se
ll C ted expressly for tbe requirements of these Islands, and to
acknowledged to be the choicest ever offered,
' , : Consisting in part of 1
. .,. PEESENTATION BOOKS,
Late Works, Juveniles In sets, ''
f . McLougiilin and Houtledge'a Quarto Illustratnd Booka
for the young.
Toy Books in Par,'Toy Bonk In Linen, -,
Paper Dolls, Paper Farbltor, ,. . .
: k Scrap Pictures, Borsp Book.
Or FORTCNB TELLER, the latest and roost successful tor
out. Building, Spelling, I li t are Paaale aad
KUOUAT BLOCKS, PlRLOIi TACLrT CBOQI EI' !
Euilrased Alphabet Blocks, Embossed Dominoes. Poll's ITouset
OAK EXPRESS WAGONS AD WflEELBAKUOWl,
Garden Tools, Hcls of Tools In fine Iwxrs no trashy articls.
Base and Rubier Balls, lu'sse lials.
Doll's Bedsteads, Ilurer.us, WsrtlroUes, Tablet, Ac, In black
walnut. Ten Pins, Sail Boats, Ac.
HIXIB A mc A Ij TOYS
in Steamboats, Locomotive, Fire Engine, Hose Carriage,
Wagons with Figures, Cirua Riders, Ac ;
S7 The abov line i f Goods, with maay other aovellies sr
all of American manufacture, which ia a guarantee for relia
bility and endurance. In addition to this Una bat been select-'
ed a very fine variety of
FRENCH GOODS I
lo Tin Ware, Crockery, Dressed Dottt and Dolls Heads.
The line ,f Doll consist of Porcelain, Robber, Wool and
Kid in various styles, with heads of piaster, wax, porcelain, Ao.
Doll's Bodies, Doll's Shoes, slippers, Htotkinga, Jewelry, Ac.
Doll Heads in rubber, porcelain, Lather and p.rian.-
THE NEW FRENCH DOLLS .
with Parian Heads moveable with real hair, and kid arm,
richly dressed ia tbe latest style f also, a tew la kid bodies
undressed ; will be a feature of Una season s display PRICES
from $9 to $14.
WILLOW TOT riRMTlRE," WOEK BASKETS !
Boxes, Watch Stands, Pin Case., etc. la shell work.
Boxes and Pallettes of Water Colors, Toy PiaUds Caps,
Drum, rifcs, Trumpet, Dancing rl-jorra.
Boxes Games, Boxes Needle Work, Jumping Ropes,
Fine Checker and Backgammon Boards, In leather finish,
one only very aupeeiur, with division for cards, cheat
aod other game.
1 Handsome Toy Cottage Bedroom Set, eomplete.
Blaelr Walnut Corner and Side Brackets, fine finish.
Tot Tuba and Wash Boards, Toy Fail.
Toy Trunks, Rustic Chairs,
One Pair Handsome Figures Led a an I Re a, price f 25.00.
PRAXCS FLORAL A.1D MOTTO CROSSES, Elf.
- A FEW ECPERIOR
Musip Soxeo I
Selected for tbeir eo flection of popular airs. On latest (yl
with arther aitaetiment.
Photograh Albums for Cabinet pictuies only -, also, a few
others very choice; pricet ranging from f a.OO to each.
m CHOICE STATIONERY
h t been selected, If.kuland in Cut Glas, Wood and Iron
Bronae, Pen Wirs, Sxnge Cups, Oold Pens, Ivory, Pearl
and KuMer llold-rs. Rubber and Ivory Pencil Cases. '
FABSR'3 PaSCiL LEA ld all sixes any person caa
now be supplied with Leads to their pencils, no necessity of
their being laid aside as useless.
Russia Leather Card Cases. Wallrts. Portmonalct and Mem
orandum Hordes. Uauker's Cases and Wallet, just the thing for
Ivory Tablets, assorted sixes. Perfume Atomisers some
ADIRIES IN 1875, IN QUITE A VARIETY I
Hymn Books, Church Services, Prayer Books and Bible.
O" The above is but a hurried enumeration of the many
articles offered this vearshich have been selected expressly by'
the anrleraigred ia Sn Francisco from larg estabUshmnals,
and having received advantages by thus personally selecting,
Ihe same is offered to the public.
grr Cssh Salas trefrred, and a liberal atscouDt allowed
therefor, when possible.
rj order from the other islands solicited, wnica will meet
wifi prompt attcnilon.
I IIUS. U. lllKUMi
9iH 19 Merchant St.