Newspaper Page Text
midst, j mi I. 23, MTJ.
Tat only reija arrival ( r! we bare t ckr-tW tinct
onr Uf, la thil cf th Anrriirin waalii ,g Wk Java, fi-m a
craise, atul b-und t the Arriir.
Tha d'parturrs hv ben. Afrn l?.h. Fr.l Tu.! -r. f-r the
gaano islands and Coik ( ,r of l-ri 1 ih. A t-, al f r tbe
guano ialarula la na-l; 2tt J. B I or J, t r f I'riMiwn, w.ts
the Biaila and a fill rvp of d-MS-aitf rriu :ul at
124.321; Aod Uwly. lh ltrg, lr I'fir. p.u
Oa ictnnl nf h pr ,t..r.-. tW-rw of lfi !t fl-r I" .V
"sr,, (3 Jaye lo-Jay.) Mr. Frail, the a-nt. will .-aira
( lb a-sooner .- (r las guano ta.arul. w.ih au;il.-aoi
Wt doU the prupoaed by suet on to-morrow ?at arjij)
of t)M Sa choor.tr L'Uams, nearly new, ac I aetl kocd.
AIM a Marshal's sale l toon lo-Bnrttw, f the dreirab.e
trimiwi la Eamake'-a.
PORT OX" IIOIJOI.UI.tJ. II. I.
April i er Mil Merri. Lima, tm Ksaaekakai. M'kaL
nrvhr aa M4. p-.r, r.oi fcahaiuj. iuL .j
Sl-hr H1 V-rr.ll.rr.r.-.f,-, Lahair.a. Maul.
ii-tr Kio, rmn ...m,h Kuu.
31 rcbr Nuiii.tti, kalaitA. from W.it.r. Maui.
fiArbr Mary K.iea. M 4na.fr"! K..a'a, Hawaii.
72 Wcfer fam.kihu Clark. Irm llra. Mini.
23 Am a ba J, f oim, fW.m cru.M, vxh ifioi
April il-?ckr riy Ujb, I riri. r HaaVl. Kaaal.
IT ehr Arti. ra4ah!a. V.t Il.lo. IIwil.
IT Am illip t'rif TmUtr. Hrrr, fur Bikr' l.:anf.
U-imf K;laa-a. Slarrhanl. I .t Maui io4 ll l
1 chr Mil Morria. Lima, int Kaunaktkti, Molokai.
1 J A a kk Alio. Brnwa. (r Jr ltnd
1 -l.r Ann', flanal'. K'a ami Kao, Ilawa.i.
21-An hri J B JtUlJ.f r9P tranrixo.
21 Mcbf a M. Xr KanuUii. M Mil
21 Achr M.Ia M.n. I ia a. fcT Kaunakakal, Mot-kaL
Jl chr Waratrk, talawaia. Kmlaupapa, Sf'.U.kai.
33 "chr IHfl-. Elm., (r a(1ii!i, Kauai.
2 J Mcbr Manuokaaai. KtUuaa, f.r aiuiha, Kaaai.
2T cnr M r..l, Man. ir Knha!a. flawa.1.
Ana achr Oiara. II 4mi, t.t Ptlrnpaalakl.
f OS If 4 fkhr Pf.kh. mmi'.a ItSr.
foa WiiivtM Faara Mat kiUara, MtaJay
" V l-SSKl.t I.N I'OHT.
C fla ahlp PoaT-i,la, Hear Admiral J J a loir.
An aiiaaioaary kr itaninf "tar, Ckll4, fjairUf.
Haw ba Ka Mi4 Oarr-la. ba.lin
Ha bio Vm It All-n. Sfliim Vr, rrp rU a!
Bni b Cars Tual, TbofnpaoOB. diwnarf mg.
Haw ak brfg OorJ. f!n:i(, r'pairfng.
fua ma avaao i.LkDa Pr Krwl. Tailor, AprJ l4h
BmC ku 4 Pauti, Iba 10 OJO
Miilaaa. bMa.... ....
Valua IKjmi.e.. t '27 &; Tnfr T
foa 4a raaaciaco Par J B ParJ, AprU 2!at:
Banaaaa. bneba Rica. ba;a. il
foffna. bag 41 irrn O.l. cka 2i
Cncoaaaia &) ngrt kja 1471
V.laa Dokra(ic..ja..1i4a; ForWrt 5.")
, Foa Wutaiii Poara Trr Kilaaea. AprU llriS Mf Por
Cr. arUa aat ebiUi. Mr Attf. Mr. II Aron. Mrafpeneer. W P
Alln an4 mite, II B lliicbcuck, Mr Vaa CI'TT, II Kaihrlaoi.
fW E Brown. Mr U fl najea, T liarl. Jaa Wool., BUhop I1
trf, FaaAaa aXtirtTao, F 11 Aoattn, Mr Akaoa, 11 Turtoo, aoJ
aartd Ik Uc.
Foa aVa 'aaciaco Prt J. B. Ford. April 2!it JI Mat
Bin. W U MQ!i and aoo, 8 Cecil, II it C wlllim, Mr Pflbaoo,
KlCCLa At Waialoa. Oaho. al the rrai-lenc of Mra. Em-a-raoa,
oa Baodaf aimlni, April 11th, ltn HtasawCLL,
ana of B. Jam rik-U, BiUMiuoary to Paamaa. ilivaoa,
M irqdisaa Itlaotla. i(d jmn, 1(1 uwoiha aiul U tiara.
Baaai la l!ia city, April 2!al BirHaao ATio,
yoaofcat cbiUI of Mr. F Baaaiog. mfl I rear and 2 mooihe.
; ' SATURDAY. APRIL 24.
Taxis Majestiks the King and Queen, and
. suite will sail for Hawaii on the steamer JiUavea,
next Monday. Landing at Kawaihae, the Royal
Party will make a progress through the districts
of South Kohala, Haisakua, Ililo and Tuna, in
tending to be absent from the capital about three
Wi Lias that the treaty of reciprocity' with
Hawaii which passed the Senate of the United
States on the 18th of March, was ratified by. His
Majesty oft the 17th instant. It will be sent for
ward to Washington fur thu exchange of ratifica
tions, by the May steamer, which is expected to
ml hence for San Francisco about the 4th or 5th
proximo. Mr. P. C. Jones, of the firm, of C.
Drewer & Co., who leaies by the steamer on a
Tiait to the EaAt, willp robably be named bearer
of dispatches on this occasion.
stati trvK'B In honor of Rear Admiral
Almy and the officers of the L . b. a. Fensacola
todk rlace at IoUni ralace on cInelay eTening,
at fwhich were present: His Majesty the KnSg.
IljR. H. Prince Lettiohoku; the King's Minis
ters; His Eteellency Governor Dumir-is; Rear
Admiral John J. Almj; Captain Gberurdi;
Jfaval ray Inpetor Doran; Medical Inspector
Brown; Fleet Engineer LaaiWin ; Fleet Paymas
ter Casswell; Lieut. Col. Forney, C. S. M ; Dr.
Scott, V. S. Cnsul ; Lieuts. Rrown and Mason;
; Midshipman Porn; Hon. A. S. Clghom ; Col.
Illoffmann, M. D-, anJ Col. Judd, of the King's
Staff; Major E. II. Eoyd, II. M's. Chamberlain;
'anJ Majjr MAcfarlane of the Governor's itaff.
For a staall Kingdom, we of Hawaii nci bate
a pretty extensile experience in the business
f making treaties with foreign . powers, there
baring been placed on record from first to last
some two doien of these instruments, known as
jrnTjsDtions, Treaties, crArccnientt.1 Now that
W9 haFdarrifCttwAtiie'last and" nionstTraportant
a treaty of reciprocity with the V nited States
It may bo interesting to briefly recall the history
of the treaties of the past.
The first written instrument of this nature was
a conrention made nearly fifty years ago, and
bearing date the 23d of December, 1820. It is
entitled "Articles of agreement made and con- !
eluded at Oaho, between Thomas Ap Catcsby
Jones, appointed by the United States, of the
one part, and Kauikeaouli, King of the Sandwich
Islands, and Lis guardians, of the other part."
This treaty contains seven articles, and by its
terms distinctly recognizes the existence of an
independent Government anrong the Hawaiian".
The King then but twelve years of age, and
the treaty was signed by the principal chieC and
chiefesses as his guardians. These were Eliea
beta Kaahumanu (the regent), Karaimokn, Boki,
Hoapili, and Lidia Namahana. Captain Jonc?,
in command of the United States ship rcacock,
arrived at Honolulu in October, 182G, on a
Toyage around the world, and remained here
three months. He first Bet the example, which
was followed by eubeequcnt naval commanders of
England and France, of negotiating a treaty with
the Hawaiian Government in which the rights of
tb eabjects of both countries were generally
defined; and defective though it was in some
important points, it wa of eminent utility.
On the 23d or October, 1836, ten years after
the negotiation of the Jones treaty, U. B. M.
ship Acteon, Lord Edward Rassel, comman iing,
arrived at Honolulu, and the first treaty between
Great Britain and these Islands was signed by
Kamehameha III. and Lord RukcI on the loth
of the following month. It was brief, and in
most important respecta resembled the American
On the 10th of July, 1837, the French frigate
Vtnua. Cantain A. Du Petit Thouars, arrived
at Honolulu. The King was then in the mid-t $
complications respecting the residence on tt,e
' T 'ahds of Catholic priests, (for a full account of
Tbich, see Jams' History of the Hawaiian 11-
and, and "Ar.naN de l Propagation de la Foi,"
IS10.) Captain Da Petit Thouars negotiated a
tmtv in Ixd.alf of hi Government, consisting
f-;ur article, remarkable fr their brevity, and
termed Lj Jurves a compendium of previous
N.xt fvll. iws the French treaty of 1833, ng,
i.it.-J lj Car uin Laplace, of tLe frigate V Ar-
Ittmse. lie sreCial roints in this instrument
were, that no Frenchman accused of any crime
whateYcr should he tried except bj a jury pro-I--ed
hy the French Consul; arxl that French
wines and brandies should not pay an import
daty higher than Ere ter cent, adxalrrem.
I The late Robert C. Wjllie wu appointed to
'file oSce of Minister of Foreign AffUrs, March
:otf, 45- Ue PIC7 of the Hawaiian Kings
T; "was to cultivate the most friendly relations with
; , all foreign nation, and Mr. Wyllfe's theory was
that tlx na-jr treaties we bad the better assured
WM our independence. Accordingly, dJring bis
...j, .J.1. iUr ruiuc iwraIJ join,
"ttl.rc a on an areraze a new treaty for .rrr
; a -'J
j year. We will mention thee in the order of
i limit dates, as follows : r. r
Treaty with France, negotiated by M. Terrin,
French Comciiseioncr, and Mr. WjUie, March
Treaty with Great Britain, negotiated by Wm.
Miller, Fq., II. It. M. Commissioner and Consul
General, aci Mr. Wyllie, March 28th, 1846.
Treaty with Denmark, negotiated by Captain
Stccn Lille, of the frigate Ualatheo, and Mr.
Wyllie, October 10th, 1846.
Treaty with Hamburg, negotiated by . A.
Sawerkrup, Eq., Consul for Hamburg, and Mr.
Wyllie, January 8th, 1818. ,
'Treaty with the United Statcej negotiated by
J jhn M. Clayton, S-crctary of State, and James
'J. Jarvcs, at Wahington, August 2Ub, 1850.
Treaty with G'reat Britain, negotiated by Wia.
Miller, Erq., II. B. M. Commissioner and Consul
General, and Mr. Wyllie, May Cth, J832. .
PueUl Convention with Tahiti, negotiated be
tween the Government of that Protectorate -of
France and II. M. Whitney, Postmaster at Ho
nolulu, November 2Itb, 1853.
Treaty with Bremen, negotiated by Stephen
Reynolds, Consul for Bremen, and Mr.' Wyllie,
March 27th, 1854.
Treaty with Sweden and Norway, negotiated
by taptaia Virgin, of the frigate' Eugenie, and
Mr. Wyllie, April 5tb, 1855.
Treaty with France, negotiated by M. Perrin,
CommlMioner of France, and Prince L. Kameha
meha and.Mr. Wyllie, September 8th, 1855, -
Treaty with Belgium, negotiated ' by ' Steur
Charles liogier, Minister ' of Foreign Affairs of
Belgium, and Sir John Bowring, Enroy, 4c. for
Hawaii ; at Paris, October 4tb, 1862.
Treaty with the Netherlands, negotiated by
Jonkbeer Paul van der Maesen de SombrelT, Min
ister of Foreign Affairs, and Sir John Bowring ;
at Paris, October 16tb, 1862.
Treaty with Spain, negotiated by Don Juan de
Comyn, and Sir John Bowring ; at London,
October 9th, 1803 ' -
Treaty with the Swiss Confederation, negotiated
by Mr. Fred. Frey Herosec, and Sir John Bowr
ing ; at Paris, July 20th, 1804. ' . J
Treaty with Italy, negotiated by the Chevalier
Contantine Nigra, and Sir John Bowring; at
Paris, May 3d, 18C7.
Treaty with Russia, negotiated by M. le Comte
dc Stackclburg and C. de Varigny ; at Paris, June
Postal Convention with tho United States, ne
gotiated by John A. J. Creeswell, Postmaster
General of the United States, and E. II. Allen,
Envoy, &.C., at Washington, June 20th, 1870.
Treaty with Japan, negotiated by the Minister
of Foreign Affairs of that Kingdom, and C De
Long, Envoy, Ac, at Yedo, September 27 th, 1871.
Postal Convention with New South Wales, ne
gotiated by Saul Samuel, Postmaster General ol
that Colony, and II. A. Widemann, Minuter of
the Interior, at Honolulu, March 10th, 1871. ' :
The cultivation of rice in these itJands, under
the stimulus of free trade for our crop in the
markets of California and Oregon, will be likely
to increase very considerably. The duty of two
and-a-half cents per pound heretofore imposed on
our rice in San Francisco has made it difficult for
our planters to make a living, and its removal will
be to them a real boon. There are, throughout
the islands, some eighteen plantations, nine of
these being on the island of Oaho, and nearly all
are owned or managed by Chinese.. The esti
mated crop from these for the current year is
2,500 ton of paddy. That the production, under
tho 6pur of better prices through reciprocity,
will be doubled or trebled inside of two or three
years, may reasonably be expected. There are
large tracts where water can be laid on that are
unsuited to car.e, but which are just the thing for
rice. Wherever taro has formerly been cultiva
ted, the propects are good for rice. A specula
tive feeling already prevails in the matter of rice
lands, and we hear oi twenty dollars an acre as
being demanded for a lease of patches that a year
ago were not considered worth five. The average
crop is from 2,500 to 3,000 pounds of paddy to the
The great advantage in the cultivation of rice
over that of sugar consists in the fact that in the
latter case the planter is encumbered at the out
set with the heavy cost of a mill and machinery
to manufacture his crop for market, whereas the
rice grower can readily dispose of his after meet
ing the moderate expense of threshing. The
prospective increase in the culture of rice in the
other islands and in the outer districts of Oabu,
will probably lead ere long to the establishment
of a steam cleaning and polishing mill in this city.
Besides the cultivation of the ordinary rice,
which requires a warm climate and abundance of
water, there is grown in China a Tery superior
quick-ripening rice adapted for cool and high al
titudes and a dry soil, which may eventually be
introduced here. It is known as the Imperial
rice, and is thus spoken of by one of the Chineee
Emperors, in his memoirs:
I was waiting, on the first day of the sixth mooa.r.r
in some fields where Rice was sown,whichwa net
expected to yield its harvest till the ninth. I hap
pened to notice a Rice plant which had already come
into ear; it rose above all the rest, and was already
ripe. I had it gathered and brought to me; the grain
was very fine and full, and I was induced to keep it
for an experiment, and see whether it would, ia the
followiog year, retain this precocity; and, a fact, it
did. All the plants that proceeded from it came into
ear before the ordinary time, and yielded their har
vest in the sixth moon. Every year has multiplied
the produce of the preceding; and now,' for thirty ?
rearo. it has been the Rice served on my table. The
grain is long, and of a rather reddish color, but of a
sweet perfume and very pleasant flavor. It has been
named Ya-mi, or Imperial Rice, because it wss ia
my garden that it was first cultivated. It ia tbe only
kind that can ripen north of the Great Wall, where
the cold begins very early and ends very late. But
in tbe provinces of the South, where tbe climate is
milder and the soil more fertile, it is easy to obtain
two harvests a year from it; and it is a sweet conso
lation to me to have procured this advantage for my
M. Hue observes: "The Emperor Tkhan-bi diJ
render in fact aa immense service to the population
of Mantchuria, by encouraging the caltars of this
new kind of Rioe, which succeeds admirably in dry
countries, and hu so need, like the common Rice.-of '
perpetual irrigation. It would certainly prosj.r ia I
trance; an j it is not the fault of the missionaries
that it has not long since been acclim&teJ there.'
j OUR NEWJS OCTETY.
There was a full attendance yeaterday at Aliio
lani Hale of the subscribers to the microscopical
enterprise. The organization was completed
under the name of the "Natural History and
iiicroecopical Society," and the following officers
were elected :
His MaJ3TT thi Kic, Perpetual President.
His Excellency W. L. Green, llce-PresKen i
A. J. Cartwright, Treasurer.
C. J. Lyons, Recording Secretary. '. -i
J. Trousseau, M. D., Corresponding Secretary.
" The Society will hereafter meet in the Museum
Rooci ' of "Alilolanf" Hale on "the first Thursday
evening of each quarter
"Tr i3'tsT7MaTTn''that the falling off of revenue
through the customs consequent upon the opera
tion of the treaty of reciprocity, will amount to
aV)at $75,000 per annum, or $150,000 for the
fiscal period of two jrrs.. This evtiiaate is Laced
upjn statistics of the past, four years and an ex
amination of the schedule of goods to be admitted
free under the treaty. The taek to which tbooe
at the bead of affairs muBt soon addreas them
selves is to provide ways and means for making
op this deficiency ia the revenue. ' The difficulty
is not in the amount, which is comparatively in
significant, but in the source from which it is to
come and the mode in which it is to be collected.
By the terms of the treaty, we are inhibited from
following the one course which would be obvi
ously suggested the iaposition of an export duty
on domestic produce. And, aside from pioeeibly
a moderate amount to be expected from enhanced
duties on-come articles of luxury, it does not
appear that we may reasonably look for much
assistance from the customs department, whieh,
by the way, is already pretty well provided with
a code of fees and charges. Besides, as we
remember the terms of some of our existing
treaties with foreign - powers, (notably the
Danish) no alteration in' the rates or our duties
can take effect until after the expiration of twelve
months public notice given.- Everybody will
admit that personal taxation has reached the
highest limit that can. safely be adopted, in the
circumstances of the people ; and most property
holders will say that real 'estate fe taxed quite
high enough. ; The system of charges for licenses
might however with propriety be remodeled, for
it ia at present confessedly unequal in its bear
ing apon the business and industrial pursuits or
the country. 1 f ,
An examination of this subject would seem to
indicate plainly that, in order to provide the nec
essary means to carry on the Government, under
the operation of the new treaty, we shall be com
pelled to resort to some',' with us, hitherto untried
modes of taxation. Of these, there are two that
may be suggested. One is the imposition of an
income tax ; and this, though iu its nature a
direct assessment .and for that reason always unpop
ular, seems nevertheless to contain the element
of fairness. :Tbe other mode is to levy a small
internal revenue tas upon the agricultural pro
ductions of the country. - In favor of this lant it
may justly be urged that, as the agriculturists
are to be tbe direct and considerable gainers by
reciprocity, they cannot complain if they shall be
afied to 'contribute a fair " proportion of 'the
amount required to make good tbe loss of revenue
to the Government resulting therefrom.
.Although the solution of these questions will
not be demanded before the meeting of the Leg
islature next year, the members. of which are in
the meantime to be elected, it is well to give the
subject a thoughtful consideration in advance
Wz were in error in statins last week that tbe
native newspaper Kuokoa is patronized by the
Hawaiian Evangelical "Association. By reference
to tne a os tract oi xumuies oi iuc association,
published in a Supplement to the Friend for July,
1874, we find that it was -
Retolvtd 1st, That it is desirable that the ar
rangement whereby the fourth page of the Kuokoa
newspaper is devoted specially to our use, should
terminate at the close of the present year. -, f -. .-. ,
' 2nd, The Hawaiian Board is authorized by this
Association to appropriate money not to exceed the
sum of $800 toward the establishment of a Weekly
Christian Newspaper, which paper everr . mamber of
this Association will support and assist ia circulating
Tbe Board paid $000 for the use of the fourth
page of tbe Kuokoa daring 1874, and in previous
years it paid $1,000. By tbe second resolution
above quoted, it will be seen that the Association
agreed to support the establishment of a Christian
newspaper, be Gazette of .this week, takes ex
ception to the course pursued by the Lahui Ha
vaii, in ''making itself a political and controver
sial vehicle." It oogbt to be simply " a medium
Tor religious and moral instruction.' And, con
cludes the high-toned Gazette native churches
should not be called on to support political papers,
out of the common property of the churches,
raised for very. different parposesJ"' Of course,
these considerations which now weigh so heavily
u poo-the mind-or the- Gazette, were trifles light
as air during tho years when the Kuokoa got a
round subsidy for a weekly page of " religious and
moral instruction," the other three-pages being J
devoted to " politics and controversial communi
cations " and Robiana Lo ! Now,' however, the
boot is on the other leg.
If! - . .
Yesterdat's Islander credits the Gazelle with
"suggesting that our land policy needs modifica
tion to render such an enterprise immigration
successful." It was the 'Advertiser of last Sat
urday which made tbe suggestion; and nothing
of that tenor can be found in the Gazelle. The
readers of tbe Islander will no doubt be astonished
to see that paper give the Gazette credit for sug
gesting an original idea in its editorial coluums.
Fair play, neighbor !
Tiie Islander reiterates the charge about the
prevalence'of leprosy, and says that lepers are at
large in every part of the Islands, tliat tbey walk
our streets by scores,'.' ttc. Is not our youthful
friend somewhat inclined to eive tbe reins to its
J imagination? Tliat there may be existing cases
that have been overlooked, is rjuite probable, but
4not to the, extent represented. 4 A correspondent
of tbe same paper declares emphatically that the'
money consideration (the expense) should not be
allowed to weigh anything,' acd4 that if the appro
priation by'law is too small, the Privy Council
should be called upon to make good the defi
ciency." And if it should happen (not an un
likely thing, we guess,) that tbe Treasury is un-
K.kl..U.nnJ l ttuiilMniAr.(liACuin;l than
. ; 7
that. Privy Councillors "make good the defi-
' ciency "."themselves. " ' " " ' r ; '
I - -
Oil and salt Cab, immoderately used, are said to
render the poorer inhabitants of tbe ibland of Crete
especially susceptible to leprosy.- These artictes
not being ia favor with tbe rich, the wealthy fatni-
lioa ii atmnat tnt!rf 1 v frrmnt from thia l.intnanmrt
Some of the most noted of the British lawyers
earn fees that must seem 'big to the -profession in
this eountrv. One of thetn. Serjeant Ballantine.
has just been- paid ten thousand guineas to defend 'j
tbe Uuicowar of ISaroua. India, wbo stands charged
with noisoninir an English Colonel named Phavre.
i Ballantjae (SzotTstato get through with tbe case in
V m ( n . mnfilha
a ten wuuuii) , '. i
j We copy from the .c lork Uispairn, me
I fallowing nutiec of the death of Richard Porter
Giboon, an eminent Mason, and brother of our
fellow-citizen Walter M. (iibon. TLe deeeatd
took a prominent part in the reception or His
Majesty by tbe Masonic brethre'n in ew York
city in February last, and died a fc-v days after
AsoTHia Vacast Chaik. RichardTurter Gibson,
32. The Masonic brotherhood were startled on
Tuesday but with the announcement of the death of
this distinguished Mason, who has for so many years
been Identified with the fraternity ia all their several
associations. Though bis indiepoaitloa wis not no
known to many, very few tbonght that it bad as
sumed serious features. -" v
Brother Gibson wu bora ia 1828. lie received a
good education at tbe College of St.' Sulspice, Mon-
treah Among his fellow students were Archbishop I , .. , ,, v .
MoCloakey. J E taiseity; Bisb Conroy. of Albany ; f PP1- Fr ef tkJ td W
Bishop Q'Brien, of Boston; Father Chiaholm, of De dearly, and so learn that a good name can not be
Fide Propaganda at Rttne; and mDy other men of j trifled with. It has put a much-needed stop to rail-eminence.-alumni
of that celebrated institation. j j eon,,,.,, WBicb there is reason to hope will
I1Q VU1C IU lUlO bill OTIlU U19 UIICUI, tU 1UUV,
... - - - '
since which time he and bis brother, William Howard
Gibson, and their two sisters, have been permanent
residents of New York. The other brvther, Walter
M. Gibson, Las for many years resided ia the Sand-
sr 1 la T-Tsa rk.-fal Va Kakfaa 1 as kaa tfk rfakirtaa.! rttaaa t tml i kaaal
and personal influence, and owns a large amount of
real and personal estate.
Oar deceased brother wu a member of Company
G. Seventh Regiment, X. G. S. '. Y., and served
with that command in the late war; he took part ia
the battle of Gettjsbargb, under General Sickles,
and was among the foremost to cross the Virginia
border when tbe Union was threatened; he was also,
at the time of bis death, a member of the Veteran
corps of that regiment
As a member of the Mvstic Tie, brother G. has
been very active during his whole career, having
attained tbs grades ia Masonry from tbe first to the
thirtj-second, inclasive. His mastership of Howard
(symbolic) Lodge was marked by unwearied zeal and
earnest devotion; the same degree of enthusiasm ex
hibited itself ia his discharge of the onerous duties of
presiding officer of New York Lodge of Perfection,
and not less in many other stations, from time to
time, in the other bodies of the Kite.
In person brother Gibson wu tall, finely propor
tioned, and of commanding mien, eminently social in
disposition, and possessing a heart as large as the
The funeral obsequies were solemnized at the Masonic-
Temple in this city on Thursday last. Rev. Dr.
George II. Uepworth, 32", officiating in the church
exercises, and U. W. James . Morrison, D. D. Grand
Muter, rendered the sadly beautiful ceremonial ap
propriate to the burial cf a deceased brother. Brother
Howard delivered an address of much length, which
wss throughout intensely interesting and touching,
and we reget oar inability to even give a synopsis of
it ia this place. The following brethren acted as
pall-bearers : John Gilbertson and Ju. M. Austin,
of Howard Lodge; Joseph L Dowling and John L.
Reid, of Republic Chapter, 1L A. M.; George Vaa
Vleet and William B. Shove, of Adelphie Council;
John C. Boak and William V. King, of Palestine
Commandery ; Gregory Satterlee and E. M. Kstabrook,
of New York Lodge of Perfection ; Charles Roome and
Albert P. Moriarty, of Cosmopolitan Consistory.
Notwithstanding tbe inclemency of the weather
the spacious Grand Lodge ch-tmber was well filled, a
-considerable portion of the audience being ladies.
Grand Master, Thome presided, and we noticed a
large number of prominent members of tbe fraternity
of all grades among tbe concourse.
. And tons we take leave of one who lived not in
vain for bis fellow-men. Having performed his duty
in this life, he has passed to a better world, to enjoy
that reward which, awui s the spirits of just men
made perfect. He died as h'e had lived "
Rich in the world's opinion and men's praise,
And full of all he could desire, but days."
Distances Traveled hy His Majesty and Salte,
Sharing the Dfitrtt Reil-roadi patted over during their
From Honolulu to San Fraticisco, per V. S. Steamer
To Ogden, per Central Pacidc K K 681
To Omaha, per Union Pacific R. R 1032
To Burliogion, per Burlington aud Ml.-souri River
To Chicago, per Chicago, Burlington and Uuiucy
To Pittaburg, per Chicago, Pittsburg and Fori
To Harriaburg, per Pennaylvaniaand Ceutral R. R.
To Baltimore, per Northern Central R.R...
To Washington, per Baltimore and Potomac R. R.
608 , 654
To Baltimore, per Baltimore aud Potomac R. R..
To Philadelphia, per Philadelphia, Waahington
Baltimore R. R a
To New York, per Camden and Aniboy R. R...
To New Loudon, per Shore Line Di"Uiou, (N. V ,
N. II., and II. R. R.).
To Providence, per loni(igton and Prondence
Railroad , f......
To Allleboro, per Boston and Providence R...
To New Bedford, per New Bedford aoiSfuD ton
To MxiiaflclJ, per New Bedford and Taftnloa R. R
Ts Boston, per Boston and Providence 11. R
To Lowell, per Boaton, Lowell and Nashua R.R.
To Boaton, per Boa I on, Lowell and Naahua R. R.
To West Newton, per Boston and Albany R. R..
To Boston, per Boston and Albany R. R
To Albany, per Boston and Albany R. R
To Niagara Falls, per New York Central R. R.
To Buffalo, per New York Central R. R..
To Chicago, per Lake Shore and Michigan South
ern R. R
To Milwaukee, per Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul K. K
To Chicago, per Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
To St. Louis, per Chicago, Alton and Springfield
To Kansas City, per Missouri Pacific R. R
To Omaha, per Kansas City, St. Jo. and Council
Bluffs K. R
Tu Ogden. per Union' Pacific R. R r. ..
To San Francisco, per Central Pacific R. R
To Honolulu, r U. S. S. Pensacola.
31SO 12,161 I
It has bee a decided to build a dock capable of
containing a full sized iron-clad at Esquimault, in
British Columbia. The British Government has
promised to pay $250,000 toward tbe cost of its
construction, and it is expected the Canadian Gov
ernment will do the same. - -
A CARD.-T be Members sf Uliisassi Tbnle
Lulge. No. 1 of da LO). of Q.T. desire to express their 'thanks
to all who assisted in the celebration of the C:h Anniversary
of the Organisation, April 17th Inst. - - It
FOR RENT OR LEASE.
THE HOUSE AND LOT AT TIIE EN
trance to Pauoa Vallty.' formerly owned by Stephen
Spencer, in good repair, and suitable tor a large fami
ly, may be leased for a term of years. A pleasant retidenae
and commands a fine view of the city.
Possession given on the 17th of May.
TT For particulars enquire at this Office. 987 41
ST. GEORGE'S BENEVOLENT SOCIETY !
TVHE A XXI A L. MEETING OP TIIE
above Society will be held on
Saturday Even'g, May 1st, at 7 1-2 o'clock,
. , . t c; AT TIIE HAWAIIAN HOTEL,
Tickets for the c UFTKR may be had at Messrs. CLEG HORN
4- CO.'S. JAMES 11. WODEHOCSK.
II. B. M.'s Commissioner.
J.vo. 8. Smithiss, Sec'y.
P. S- Tbe Treasurer earnestly request that the aaaaml
Sabcristiosa be Promptly paid before tbe above
evening. . 987 2t
SALE TAND TO RENT!
. FOR KALE. 12 Acre sat Ilcaal r
MANOA VALLEY, acres tio.bered..Koa
1 Value -$309; the residue being the best Taro
Land in Oatru.
This property will be sold at a bargain for $100.
FOR SALE. A NICE RESIDENCE, with beautiful
garden in Paur.a Valley, commanding a noble view of the sea,
and will be sold ceeap for caab lo close partnership accounts.
C TO LET. A WELL FINISHED FOUR ROOMED
Itiafl-ttV K ar..aaa. 1
Punchbowl and Queen Sueels. This pro
perty is in good order aa condition. ; stent moderate.
TO LET. A FIVE ROOMED RESIDENCE on tnakat
side Queen Street, close to the Oovernment Hoote; tbe grounds
run from the street tu the sea, and this property all! be let Bjc
a term of years, at a very low reut, to aa improving tenant.
TO LET. Several Urge and small tracts of land la
Manoa Valley, suitable for the culture of Rice, Bananas and
Taro. ( ,. , . - , ,
For further particulars apply to -
E. T. O'nALLORAN,
MT J , . . Solicitor, 81 Fart Street.
Charles Francis Adams, 'Jr., oa Grangers,
This distinguished member if t famous finiiiy has
been expressing his t'icws oa the Granger orgkoitA
tion in a lecture. nd here is how he views it :
The Granger movement is now obviously djing
cat, having accomplished little that it was thought to,
and jet hating unknowingly accomplished its object
iu removing r gretlj ociif)iog tbe grievances
bich ge it its only strength. It has placed many
preposterous laws on the 8ta:u:e-bocka cf the rt est,
which will probably long remain there as monuments
cf legislative incapacity, acvl as uselebs as aa ancient
blaaderbass va a kitchen wa.ll. It has lowered the
credit cf tbe States distinctly recognized as the
Granger States, more especially Illinois, Wisconsin,
and Iowa. In every money market ia the world; it
hu shaken to its very foundations confident in the
Snlojrii. tle int-i:;inre rr the poo faith of those
! ... Iri .
i .... .... a m f . . w ii ra ts aaj U kn It n te
revie. the Granger movement will not, of course,
' have been forgotten; the investor will demand a
higher interest and better guarantees, and he will
' ao tnem.
IMPORTERS, WHOLES I.E AND RETAIL.
Dry Gooda, Clothing-, llata rarniahiof Gooda, Ladira and
Gmu' Boeta and 1:- a Vankea Notiona, ac, Ac,
CaC SDow'a Building. An. o Merrbant 8t. Iloa-Julu. OS? lj
fl SBCkLKKS. . . KISTLKB.
C. SECELKEN & CO.,
j Tin, Copper, Zinc and Sheet Iron Workers,
aaaaa Street, keL. Mrrrhaat and Qaees,
a HAVE COXST.I XTI.T OX II A XI)
l-w Moves, Lead Pipe. Ualv. Iron Pipe, Plaia and Hose
ItCm Bibbs, Mop Cocka, India Rubber Uoae beat 3-p!j in
J"1 lengths of ii and M fret, with Coupling and Pips com
plete. Also, a very larte stock of Tinware of every descrip
tion. Jobbing and Repairing done to order prompUy and war
ranted. Particular attention given to Ship Work.
Thankful to the citiaens of Honolulu, and the Islands gen
erally, for their liberal patronage in the past, we hops by stiict
attention so business to merit the same for the future.
C7 Orders from the other Inlands will be carefully aUeoded
to. ssa iy
t : s
. EDWARD T. 0'HALLORAN,
TTORNKV AM) SOLICITOR. IS 11'.
THOR1ZKU to lend frm $5X1 to $10,000 on Mortgage of
Freeholds, at lowrat ratea of Interest. J T Agen:a in London,
and in all parta of Australia.
- OFFICK on Fort Street, (opposite Mr. Ira Rkhar.laon'a
Store) Honolulu. 871 8m
a Truatiiig my Wife, KLoUAMAKA, as shs has left my
Bed aud B ard without any cue.
Lihue, Kauai, April 10. 1875.
riMIE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
I confirmed by tt.e Court aa Executor of the Estate of
ANTONK W. MANUEL, deceased, requests all
persons in lebted to said Estate to make immediate payment,
and all who have claims against the said Estate to present the
same with vouchers to the Undersigned, during the term of six
months from date, or they will he forever barred. And all
persons having any property in their possession, of whatever
description, belonitW to the Estate of ANTON E W. MANt'EL,
are hereby notified to dclirer the same to the Undersigned
forthwith, or otherwise to render an account thereof.
J. U. BLACK, Executor.
Honolulu, April 9:h, 1875.' OSS
" CHRIST IN ART."
A NEW AND ELEGANT BOOK. A CON
'U tinuons narrative of the Li'e of CHRIST, in the lan
guage of the, Evangelists. Edited by Ed. Eggleston, B. D. It
U illustrated by nearly 200 Engravings, including one hun
dred full page plates on sb-el and wood, from the
FAMOUS BIDA DESIGNS ! j
splendidly printed on the richest toned paper and bound in
plain and sumptuous styles.
From Profetsor David Swing, of Chicago :
What a grand idea of Kl-ston tn admit no letter press
iu the book, except the continuous history and the exact lan
guage of the Gospels as to the life Christ. No other life of
Christ can ever compare with this one, taken from holy writ."
Kev. II. V. Moore:
"The illustrations are ically embodiments of the sacred
text. Reading the account of the IToly Family returning
from Eirypt and then look upon Bida's design, so strikingly
illustrating the event, how easily and vivl lly the mind will
drink in the whole scene. Indeed, we must walk with Joseph.
J and besi.le the mother and babe alt tbe wsy along.
u How much easier and more suocessluUy 1 could preach, if
every family of my congregation had a copy of this work,
over whore sweet pictures they would pore, and in whose
hsarts the sacred story would be all the more intelligently and
XT Tbe Price ia Tery Low, from f6.T5 and
upwards, according to style of binding.
A COMPLETE ILLUSTRATED BIBLE
and Cyclopaedia of scripture, containing the Apocrypha, Con
cordance, and Psalms in Metre, and a
NEW COMPREHENSIVE BIBLE DICTIONARY ;
A History of all the Books from Genesis to Revalatlons; also,
a History of the different translations with many other features
' It is printed fr m Urge dear type, on fine toned paper, and
bound in the handsomest and most substantial manner. It
contains nearly 400 highly flni&hed engravings on steel and
wood, by Gustave Dore, and other celebrated artists.
XT The price of which la within the reach of all.
The andrrslgned is agent for the above valuable works and
will be ordered for subscribers only.
830 L R. MITCHELL.
For SALE, BY
SEED, FRESH !
A. 8. CLEQU0RN 4 CO.
J. S. CURNEY,
COXFCTIOX, TOBAfCO 1XD BILLIARD SALOON
No. 19 Nouana Street, 4 doors below King.
Dnder in f-hells. Coral and General Curiosities
of the Pacific.
Purest Cixciiaf, Cisaas, Tobacco, Lkmoxads & Soda Witba
972 ALWATS OK HAND. -'
OREGON HAMS, New and Fresh,
PER J. A. FALKI.VBl'RO. FOR. SALE BT
B0LLK3 4- CO.
1 AWRENCE FACTORS'.
For Sale by
BOLLES 4- CO.
SALOON PILOT, CASES AND QR. CASES;
PILOT Bread ; Medium do.; Crackers, assorted.
For Sale by BOLLES A CO.
DAVIS' PAIN KILLER.
SHE GENUINE ARTICLE FOR SALE BV
A. W. PEIRCK A CO.
NEW TOILET ARTICLES I
rjMIE UNDERSIGNED' HAS RECEIVED
PER LATE ARRIVALS,
MEDICINES- AND DRUGS
Very Best Qualities, from Europe and the
. ., . ' . : . '. - v
United States, and the
CHOICEST OF TOILET ARTICLES!
POWDER AND POWDER BOXES!
SOAPS. ' '
PERFUMES IN CHRTS
ETC.. ETC.. ETC.,
The above will be sold at VERY REASONABLE
PRICES, at the
PIONEER DRUG STORE,
. Caratr ! Fan was! Merchant Sis. -'
t m 9ta ' ED. HOFFMANN, M. D.
4 WEEKLY JtH'llML l KVOTKII TO
Ilaaaiiaa mur.t, of t. rj atcd. WU t.a n4uniM
treat prvfuineni!y f Home and fit !n nri. a lr la
givrn to enrai l.teratore a:J arifnufe riwan-tt. e-tally
rvfrrriog lo th llaaanau and cti-.er I!tnd of tbe Paeiftc
Thua it weepies a Bell si pr priatrvl by no other rilAing
paprr. Arran cnn! have tn ma le f-r the put hratioa in
the IsLiXbt. of va'.uablr and intrnr ing naiuerit't papers
relating W the Unuae. warrirr and rutoaui. Itgioua rites,
socga aed tofrruds of tbrae and o-'aer Pacific I.UnJa, lo wbirb
h psb'.n . rsrrrr br?re hd acct-sa. PnuiKietil aavir
tbeae Is the faatoua prtph. of Kamehameha' certu.Dt'St of
the Iataods known a
II A L I K A I. A X I i
or Fallen are the Chiefs The ruli-f'0 f this wonJrrful
aad beautiful Epsc will be ea Bre.1 frusn the translation of
U late Judge Andrew a, in the iu hr tbe 83d of April, to be
followed by Cavid Wale's
by the same translator, thus affording an opportunity for read
log and collecting; tbe best specimens f iiswai.an llterSTore.
which has aever been equaled.
These features, with iis low price, make the IstaXPSB the
most desirable ss well ss the cheapest Kr.Uh newrpaper pub
liahed ia thess Islands, and will give Its Dies a permanent
AdvertisemenU Inserted at liberal ratrs after the 1st of May,
when the paver will be increaaed in sixe. Pnre fi 60 a year,
or 26 centa a mooth.
TIIOS. G. THRUM,
053 BuUneas Agent. Honolulu,
HZ A. TT A X X A CIEJ3TS
FOR KOLOA AND WAIMEA
BOLLKS, M ASTER,
Will have Regular Ditpa.eh for Uie ahove named Porta, on
and after the b'Jx of November nrat, until further noUae.
Freight and Patsengers tskea at th- lowest Rates.
M2 BOLLES & CO., Agents.
YwrilKREAS. IT 11 s COME TO Tilt
T knowledge of the undersigned that certain parties
TO CS KNOWN, have maliciously circulaurd a report, to the
effect that the SCHOONER KAMAlLE, advertised aa a regu
lar packet ttweea Honolulu and the ports of Klaai stl
Wstlssaesa. Kwaati. is about to diaoonlioua br regular
trips to the above named ports ; now we desire that it be dis
tinctly understood, that the said Schooner Is under a contract
with the Koloa Plantation to run regularly for the term of one
year from the first of November, 18, and that she wilt
accordingly continue to run to the Ports of Koloa and Waimea,
as advertised, barring acricteala.
We hereby caution tbe autliors of the above reports, that
they will be held responsible for alt loss or damage resulting
la consequence of such false representations made by thran.
S4 . BOLLES 4- CO., AgenU. '
!0 X7 1ST
XJ ILflC !
CHOICE LOT. PER S. S. MICGKEuOR.
For Sale by
BOLLES a CO.
FOUNTAIN SALOON & RESTAURANT !
J. W. CHOWELL, PIIOPRIETOR.
No. 6 Fort Street, opposite . L. Chan's Photograph :
- - . Gallery.
Lunch and Ice Cream Room for Ladies.
79 3m .
DRY CORN FOR SALE.
N QUANTITIES TO SPIT, BV
TO LET !
THE HOUSE AND PREMISES
on Richard Street, opposite the Hawaiian Hotel. fv4
formerly occupied by Mrs. ureen. A very pleas-
ant locaUoo. Possession given Immediately.
TOR PREMISES FORMERLY OCCUPIED AS C. 8.
() M AKIN B HOSPITAL, adjoining the above. Posses-
slon given immediately.
For particulars apply to
J. H. CONEV. or
C. 8. BARTOW.
FOR S A. Tj E
BY THE UNDERSIGNED!
fltONS BEST SMITH'S COAL.
K Tons Best Glasgow Splint Steam Coal,
Bar Iron, ia Aas-Ti-d. Elxes,
LIME sTUIOE CORIDIAXS!
In 1 dot. cs. of the Celebrated Manufacture of John
Gillon k Co., Ulasgow,
ALWO, Jk. FEW OP
Smith & Wellstood's Celebrated
STOVES & RANGES!
Highly Recommended by those who have tried them, still
on band ana will be atspoaea oi at ixw Kates to run tbe Times
ALSO, THE : ' '
FOLLOWING MACHINERY !
... ... . . . .....
ONE SUGAR MILL. COMPLETE) .
THREE WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL
FIVESTEAM CLARIFIERS. 400
aaal 500 GALLONS.
VAriousi , TJo8orirtloii I
PER BARK D. C. MURRAY.
L. IftU ORS
Cases Tleidseick's Champagne.
Cases Assorted Brands Cbsmpsgne,
Cases Hennesey's 1, 2 and 3 star Brandy,
Cases Assorted Brands Brandy, Cases Best Claret,
Cases Best Scotch Whiskey, Casts Best Holland Oin,
Baskets Best Holland Oin, stone Jug;
Cases Best Old Tom Gin, Cases Assorted Clarets,
BEST AMERICAN WIIISKIESl
Occidental, Hermitage and O. F. C.
.xx:3irjroiirs'H alcoiioi '
Cases Beat Pale 6herry, Cases Best Old Port,
Quarter Casks Uennesay's Pale Brandy.
Quarter Casks Paie Sherry,
Quarter Casks irrsb Whiskey, -j .
Quarter Casks Jamaica Rum, -- -
McEWAN'S INDIA PALE ALE,
Pints and Quarts.
Blood, Wolfe A Co. s India Pale Ale, pints and quarts;
Bass at Co.'s India Pale Ale, pints and quarts;
Orange Bitten, ,
. - ALSO
JUST RECEIVED PER " KA 3101!"
HfiEWAX'S XXX STOUT, IN STONE JU09,
ivj. PINTS AND QUARTS..
Psrt Wise, is 3 dor. es. Sherry Wise, la S int cs.
OF FUPERIOB QUALITY,
osi F. T. LENEI1AN sV CO.
Tea, Coffee and Sugars
FOR SALE BT
BOLLE8 A CO.
DOWNER'S KEROSENE !
JUST RECEIVED PER EDWIN, FRO.
Boston direct. . ;
ALSO. DEVOES KEROSEXE,
in patent cans, per Edwin, fur sale by
my BOLLES A CO.
OREGON PILOT BREAD !
IaThsTss CASES SMALL CAKES.
UU - For Sals by BOLLES It CO.
as TIIE I'llFMUKH LATKI.s iwctTIED
f- J by K.V. E. tl BkCKMim. al Makaaao. Maui, eas
r'' prittrg Orfe an I One Half llwf Hum with ! rw
aary oul lnr. iir. t au. nui-tin, mlli rltn-ut oi arte f
grruml. fi.r partHU'ara, a pl la
Vo Sua f. ft 'HOLT., W ailuka.Hiaul
rVK l'XI)Ellvi;HI GIVFN NtiTIt K
1 Oat his Wife. MAHV II 1 1 IvI . t..n left bis M aaA
ixatj w ilh.-ot Ju.l cause r mi ili", he ill I o. be in4.
,,! Uir aiy i"r' t cuntrarird ly hn anl alau ruti. all
prraoct fniro harboring hrr
ILxhuIu, Jan. 14, 176- ITU Sea
TO LET OR LEASE !
T HOSE D KM R .4 RLE PREMISES ON
Alakea Sirret, fmanrty ocopM! y A. P. BRICK
WOOD, Eq. For Particulars arpfy l
T1 J. 9. LEMON.
1MIE PI HI-If ARE IIKREIIV NOTI
1 fled that JO.Eril raCHAUkV ka. no sitr.rliy
sell any Leather or material wisds at the K A LA I' AO TAN
N KaVY, or to sncar any eapsialuarr aa arrounl r( lK saass
seep tltroaif h tbs aHiecwigned.
J. I. iH)wrrr.
Honolulu, March IT. 173. S-
LIME, LIME, LIME!
JUST RECEIVED FROM SAN FRANCISCO
DC. MURRAY A N l GOOD TEMPI. 4 R,
and for Sale in Quantities to huit Purchasers at t.ilW .
FT MAKKET KATES. (Wl) I. C. ALUM.
THE FINE IRON BARQUE
C JJSJBS TlJjallLi !
li-om Liverpool I
Landing her Cargo in Splendid Order.
CON5t3TIXU OF i
VERY FULL ASSORTMENT
3EAWCir GOODS !
Selected with' Groat Caro for
this Market !
FINE PRINTS UP FAVOIUTK AND SKW
imoWNA WHITE COTTUNS, DENIMS,
WOOLLENS, LINENS, VELVET RUGS,
SlIJvS, LACES, IIAUEUDASUERY,
- SILK UMURELLAS, . -
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S SCARVK3.
'' T1KS, ie.,
MUSLINS, BATISTES, JLe., ie ic.
Bagging. Saddles & Canvas I
LONDON TOYS, BOOKS, PIANO FORTES,
Bass' Alt), Blood's Alo and Porter,
Tcnncnfs Ale, Ind Coopo & Co.'s Ale,
Martcll's, Ileonesitey's, and Robin's Hmndt,
t Wines and Srdrita,
English Soap, Earthenware, (ilusbwnre
Pipes, Furniture, Paints, Oil,
Brass and Iron Bedsteads,
Portland Cement, Corrugated Iron, Hoop lroa,
Fenciog Wire Hollowware,
best welsu s1'jlm coal,
f:re bricks, chalk, .
ONK PAIR I-V
VESTOn PATENT CEXTRIFIGAIS
With improved Wrought Iron Monitor Cas
ings, Explosion proof.
NOW ON VIEW.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
- aro a wim ,
FMIE UNDERSIGNED REGS TO INFORM:
JL the public, that having completed the abuvs F.stablisb.-.
ment, and got Into working order,
HE IS PREPARED TO FURNISH ICEI
lo Quantities to Suit, Delivered in Town,
AT 2 1-2 CENTS PER POUND.
or to Contract for Large Quantities for Shipping, or for BaBs
and Parties. ,
UZrTbelCE CAltT will deliver supplies every raoralsg,
between the hours af 8 and 8 o'clock, und between a sad A
o'clock every after no n. In tlie evening a supply will h kt ,1
attba "FOUNTAIN" Kesuarabl, for traoaleol costssra.
aiders WU at Thrum's News Depot and the Fountain Sal so
will be attended to.
0S3 H. RVCROFT.
FLOUR AND BREAD,
HEMP AliD MANILA CORDAGE Z
AvC See.. Air.
AT LOWEST RATES BY
A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller.
Piii Salt Works.
FIREWOOD ! FIREWOOD ! !
TROM EASi" MAUI. FOR SALE BIT
P . U20 BOLLSS A Cl.
CALIFORNIA 6 A--HAY!
F1ECE1VED PER D. fl. MURRAT, AND
S BV a superior Quality. For SaleSy
BOLLFS h CO.
Columbia River Spring. Salmons
DECEIVED PER. J. A. FALK INBUItOs.
It and warranted a spiennid article. For an ty
CASTLC ft CO0XB. 1