Newspaper Page Text
H. HACKFELD & CO.
Offer For Sale
THE FOLLflWIl GOODS
HAWAIIAN BARK KA MOI
ON THE t OF NOVEMBER LAMT.
UP PINK PR IN TV LARGE PATTKRM.
Fancy Print., nw sty!.
BUck and Whit- Print. French Mualic.
ELVs't Bio IVn.nw. plain and triprl
Blaeand Whit Striped Ticking.
Brown Cturt. a.orte4 qanlitle.
Blue Cotton. TCblte Cotton.
Horrockc Wb.t Loo Clotb. A nnd B. 36
lncb and 32 Inch wide.
Linen SsVretiog . 72, 82, 90 and 100 inch vide.
Cotton Sheeting. 63. 72. 80 and 80 incite wide,
Victoria Lawns. 7-jard piece, aaat'd qualities,
Indigo Blue Flannel. Black Silk Alpacas.
Black Cubourgt. One and medium.
Waterproof Tweeds, nil colon.
Silk Corab Handkerchiefs,
Turkey R-d and Tellow Cotton Handkerchief,
Ladies' Cotton Handkerchief.
Assorted Cotton Stockings and Socks,
Linen Thread. Assorted.
Black and Colored Silk Neckties, new styles,
Monks Jackets, assorted qualities.
Heavy Woolen Blankets, Scarlet, Ornnge, Bine
Fancy Flannel Shirts, Linen shirt. Cotton do.
Merino Finish Undershirt." . Cotton Undershirts,
Burlap. French Calf.skin,
Genuine Eau d Cologne."
Macassar Hair Oil, Lubin's Extract..
Fine India Rubber Dressing Combs,
Fine Woolen Shawls and Traveling Plaid.
Fine and Contmon Pen and Pocket Knires,
Fine Steel Scissors, Common Scissors.
Tinned Spurs on Cards, Iron Teakettles,
Galvanised Pails, 10 and 12 inch.
Galvanized Washing Tubs,
Perforated Metal for Centrifugal Machines,
Charcoal Box Irons,
Bright Fencing Wire, No. 4, 5 and ,
Full Asatm't of Best Refined English Bar Iron,
Mnntz's Yellow Metal Sheathing, and Compo
sition Nails, Block Tin,
Galvanised Iron Pipe. Hoop Iron.
Porous Water Monkey. Pressed Tumblers,
Cut Portei Glasses.
Hubbuck'a Patent White Zinc Paint,
Hubbuck's Patent White Lead Paint,
fc Pale Boiled Linseed Oil,
Paint, Paris Green. Red Lead.
Caustic Soda, Bet Lagos Palm Oil.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
GERMAN. ENGLISH & FRENCH
Li-big Extract of Meat.
Stearins Candle, 4. 5 and 6 to a pound.
Ultras rifle Slow,
Castor Oil, in Una and glass.
Salts in bulk and boxes.
f Trunks, Birch Broom..
Wrapping Paper, Market Baskets,
Assortment of Blank Books,
Press Copy Books, Shipping Receipt Books,
Assorted Sizes Horse Rope, Hemp Packing,
Spunyarn, Flag Line, Log Line,
Marline and Housing.
Swedish ASMS Matches,
Devon's Kerosene Oil. in patent cans,
Bssdrisik A Co.'s Champagne, in qts. and pts.
Rainart Peru k Fits' Champagne, do. do.
Sparkling Hock, in qts. and pts.
Genuine Hollands Gin, in jugs and baskets,
Genuine Hollands Gin. in glass, green boxes,
Boutellean A Co.'s Brandy, in glass, one to
BouMleau A Co.'s Brandy in casks
German Ala and Lager Bter in qts. and pt.
Jeffrey's Edinburgh Ale and Stout qts. and pts.
Assorted Clarets very One to common
Llvbfauen milch A Laubenbeimer Rhine Wines
Small Assortment of Hungarian Wines
Bitters, Alcohol In 1 gal. demijohns 96 per cent
German and Havana Cigars.
Fire Clay, Coal Tar, Stockholm Tar
Empty Petroleum Barrels for Tallow containers
Oak Boat lor Coasters,
Etc. Etc. Etc. Ecc. Etc.
Etc. Etc. Etc. Etc.
Etc. Etc. Etc.
The above specified Goods, together with a w.-ll
Stock now on hand ex recent arrivas.
for sale In quantities to suit the trade.
ygf Orders from the other Islands filled at
lowest market rates. 963
LIFE INSURANCE GO.,
Life Insurance Company
IN THE UNITED STATES.
SAML G. WILDER,
rat far tfttc llawaliaa Islaaw
raoM ccttio a cas celebrated factory,
4 UlCS MOCK Tt'RTtC Si'l'Pi CASKS
Sr, Caea Boat Mattoo,
Vel, Cun Turkey, tJ
J -8. CURNEY,
, , . arm Ae A r
nkUfZtt SOLLCT A CO.
fOFtTUiirnfOBlCCO ASD BILLUKD SALOOX
7l9 Nw" S"" 4 doo, bto"
JMi SKMs. Coral and Gtnerat Curiositit,
fat Qt.P. Tobacco, Loap Boo Warra
AND FOR SALE AT TIIK
OLDEST TOBACCO AND CIGAR STORE !
ar Established in I 858.
AVA X A
Turkish, Porto Rico
Smoking Xo loacco !
AXD A LOT Of
VERY FINE BRIAR WOOD PIPES!
Constantly on Hand, the VERY BEST
CHEWING & SMOKING TOBACCO!
Cigar Holders, &c, &c.
H. I. NOLTE.
971 3m Corner Unrem ami NaunnM Sim.
CARRIAGE Jfl ATERIAL !
POKEN, I TO 3 1-2 INCHES. HICKORY
RIMS A.b and Hickory. 1 to 2 Incite;
BUBS All mn,
FELLOES r.jr Ox Carta, assorted sixes. Oak sod Ath;
SHAFTS Wagon n-l Carriage, finished and rough;
POLES Wagon and Carriage, finished and rough;
do- Bars Yakes, Seat Ball.
Wsgsu and Uufty Sews !
Always Kees on Mams! n! num. la Order.
Ox Cart Whttl and Cart-,
Which I aui j.npnrfd to SELL CHEAP.
.A. L . O , OTt II A NT).
A Large Lot of Ash Lumber !
Having pun-liased the entire tock of carriage material from Dil
lingham a C)., I am prepared to fill City and Country Order
promptly and at Reasonable Price.
DI'FKRKNT STYLES OP
of my own manufacture, constantly on band, and
74 anl King Street, Honolulu.
e o.o o o
FOR SALE LOW BY
C. BREWER & CO
OF ALL KINDS, AT
BED ROCK PRICES I !
In Large Assortment.
tirpetii:, vakih i
II 1.1 I
BI TT S, cVc.
Finest duality Puuloa Salt,
GOODS DELIVERED IN TOWN
nun or charge,
and at any Port in the Kingdom as per
WILDER &. CO.
IM Corner of Fort and Queen Sts.
SATVRDA Y. '4l'E 1
The Situation in Europe
n the IOtb of Mr the Czar of Russia arricJ at
Berlin on a visit to b's node the Enpevor f Ger
many, at. 1 the L ti ln Ttr.tt is reported as stauug
that the situation was iuJeed critical at the moment, j
for Caropean peace. The LouJua Ttit graph, in an
e-litrrial commenting on the meeting of the two Em
perors. saiJ : " It is impossible to conceal the truth.
The Continental situation wears this morning the
Tery gravest aspect. If we were to say that the (
question cl the fatare repose of Europe msy r-e
practically solrcJ before forty-eight hours haie
passe-1 we would scarcely go beyond the facts The
tendency at this hour is decided onpacinc." After i
meeting the Emperor, the Ccar, accompanUtl by
Prince Gortschakoff, viaite 1 Prince Bismarck. And
Bow it is satisfactory to know through the telegraph,
that the Czar returned to St. Petersburg convinced
that a more conciliatory disposition exists, tending
to insure the continuance of peaceful relations be
tween France and Germany. It may be accepted
that the relations between these two countries cannct
be of the mokt cordial kind. Prance is smarting
under the loss of Alsace and Lorraine, which car
ried with it the cession of Metz and all bat one of
the French fortresses on the Eastern frontier. And
there is really no more pacific feeling toward Ger
many in France than exists in the latter toward the
former. One smarts for the loss of territory; the
other knows full well that Alsace and Lorraine can
only be retained at the expense of being always
ready to maintain possession of them.
France republican remarks the New York Htrald
and almost certain to become more and wore so,
is a problem worthy of the deepest consideration of
two Emperors. Republicanism in France, as its his
tory show, has possibilities that imperial minds arc
not apt to overlook. What is to be done with it?
If the French would only give the pretext how easy
to send Moltke and his legions streaming out of Mctz
into the Champagne region. Bat what is to be done
with a country which, when you smite it on one
cheek simply turns the other to the smiter and keeps
on sharpening the sabre? France has stood every
form of insult from Germany, and will not resent it.
Every dsy she becomes stronger Every day eends
new men into her armies and new millions into her
treasury. So that Germany must stand in anxious
9ilence looking on, seeing this prodigious Power grow
from hour to hour, and knowing that every look,
every thought, every pulsation and aspiration is for
revenge that some day she must fight this Power,
and under conditions far different from those whicb
culminated at Sedan.
But upon this occasion it appears that the Czar
Alexander has appeared in the role of a peacemaker,
and that with the view of strengthening peaceful
relations, he has invited ex-Presideut Thiers to an
unofficial conference on European affairs. It will be
remembered that M. Thiers toward the close of 1870,
when Paris was suffering the horrors of a siege, un
dertook upon his own account a tour to the Courts
at St. Petersburg and Vienna. This mission was so
far successful as to induce him to set out upon his
return to a conference with Bismarck. His efforts
resulted first in an armistice and lastly iu the sign
ing of the treaty of Peace. Thiers, although now
little more than a private citizen, has perhaps more
influence among the councils of Frauce than any
other statesman, and we may therefore hope that bis
interview with the Czar will tend toward a long cou
tinance of peaceful relations between the two nations,
which, it was feared, would again be pluuged into
Free Masonry in New York.
Last Wednesday, (June 2d) New York city was to
have a grand Masonic ceremony, the occasion being
the 'dedication of the new Masonic Temple. Over
twenty-five thousand of the Brotherhood were to be
in the procession. There was to be a great gathering
of the Craft from all points of the compass, and the
ceremonies were to be of a highly interesting charac
ter, especially to the initiated. The condition of the
order in the United States is to-day a highly pros
perous one decidedly different from what the out
side world esteemed it after the so-called M Exposure"'
of Morgan, some forty years ago. Then there were
many who believed that Morgan had, by a shameful
violation of pledges voluntarily taken, given a death
blow to Masonry. Anti-Masonry became a political
watch-word. But in the lapse of years, experience
has taught the American people the unreasonableness
of the opposition, in face of the vast amount of good
accomplished by the order, wherein it has been a
friend to the friendless, has taken care of the sick,
soothed the last moments of the dying, and fed the
widow and fatherless. Says a recent number uf the
Alia California :
We suppose that there may be perfect unity of
sentiment between those who fully believe in the
rights, principles and practices of Free Masonry and
certain denominations of religion. The Roman
Catholics have the lead In opposition. Yet, many of
their great men and teachers have been, and still are
Free Masons. It is said that even the present Pope,
Pio Nono, is a Mason, although he may not be affili
ated with any Lodge or other organization of the
order. Although we know of no obligation nor test
required in assuming the membership which need
keep any professor of religion from joining the
brotherhood, yet the Catholic Church thinks and acts
otherwise; consequently, when Earl Ripon, of Eng
land, who held the high and honorable position of
Worshipful Grand Master of the Free Masons of
England, became a convert to the doctrines of the
Roman Catholic church, he had to retire from his
position as head of the craft, and did so abjuring
Free Masonry altogether. But the place thus vacated
was filled by electing the Prince of Wales to the po
sition thus made vacant. On the 28th of April the
Prince was installed, with much and fitting ceremony.
It is to be presumed that the Marquis of Ripon sur
rendered bis position, not because nf any conscienti
ous objection to the rites and principles of the order
to which he had belonged for a long time, and to the
brightest honors of which he bad aspired, and finally
attained. Bat as a good Catholic, he observed what
the church denounces. The substitution of the
Prince of Wales is an event of much importance.
He will some day, should be survive the Queen, be
come King of the British Empire. AnJ, as such,
his Masonic position will be, as it is even now, of
very great importance to the Craft. In his address
to the brethren, after his installation, the Prince
said : " Every Englishman knows that the two
national words, I may say of the Craft, are loyally'
and charity.' Those are their watchwords; and so
leng as they never mix themselves up in politics, so
long will, I am sure, this great and ancient order
flonrish, and will maintain the integrity of the
throne and of our great Empire.'' All of which is
proper, because fidelity to the institutions of the
country of which Free Masons are subjects or citizens,
is a tin. ling duty. We know of no valid reason
why any Christian man of good character might not
become and remain a member of the order. We
have seen it, as well as Odd Fellowship, tried in
times when charity was godlike with all, in cholera
and yellow fever scourges, and the most skeptical
could not avoid awarding praise for the grand evi
dences given of the charitable and brotherly spirit
of the orders
Explanation of rbc recent war-like dtiuoiiatru
tions of Germany against Belgium hare become
n numerous and c ntradictorv that uiic uim-t Cjl-
elude, what ought to haTe been surmid ;tt the
first, that the public knows nothing about it.
The latest theory is that bard times in Germany
might be relieved by the increase in business
which a war would bring. Just as the settlers
on our western frontiers like an Indian difficulty,
so as to concentrate tro jps and supplies iu their
vicinity, so some German manufacturers would
profit by hostilities, and many unemployed work
men would be provided with something to do.
Tbey might benefit by hostilities, but the o.-t f
a single campaign would heap new pecuniary
burden on all other classes, saying nothing of the
Jobs of life. The letter writers must guess again,
for Bismark is not fool enough to bell hU coun
try's interests for helping manufacturers and their
The Millerites, it is said, have at last definitely set
tled it, that world will come to an end on Tuesday,
June 15. It is possible, however that some miscal
culation may have been made, and still another re
spite may be granted
Uses of Sunday
The Herald has taken the initiative to ascertain
the opinions of the clergy on the question of Sun
day evening concerts ana amusements generally.
Most of them are decidt-Hv prjeed to the inno
vation. But Iter. Mr. Frothingham d e? not
beeitate to exrre bis opinions on the eubject be
cause they ill tier trom those of thu. majority. He
is sported as saying : I am dectdeauy in favor of
Sunday Concerts, and have advocated their inau
guration all my life I aai in fciv r of ofarn libra
ri -. f public lectures, ol any int: cent and ! ...r;:.
1M recreation on the Sabbath that will muuw
the popular mind, elevate tin masses socially, and
:.-! anxiety ;;nd care. Our present uc of Sun
day I believe to be altogether wrong. Our
churche are tj few in number, and ur poor
people can no more afford to attend them on Sun
day than thej can aflhrd to attend the high-priceu
opera during the week. B sidec dm, the preach
ing in our churches is not good, not of the nature
calculated to interest or instruct our masse? :
hence our middle classes are wont to rcort to
drinktng-saloons, dimply because n j higher f rni
of recreation is available to them. As I just said,
they cannot frequent our churcho because it is
too cxicntive, and whatever desire th-3 siilit
hare to do so is rebuffed by the circumstance that
their general personal appearance is such as la
calculated to render their pretence at church un
pleasant and even obuoxious. The middle clasec;
appreciate this fact and govern themselves accord
ingly. As it is at present, the dergy cannot reach
the poorer classes, and hcnv the latter must de
pend ujon some Other agency for their mental re
creation and a inurement.
Again, the people to whom 1 refer cannot re
main at home and enjoy their easy lounge, for
most of them are the residents of tenement-houses
and have no lounges to lie upon. Hence, on Sun
day they wacde along our streets, and unless
MM interesting cutertaiuuieut is being given
under the influence of which they may pass away
their leisure hours, they :cccpt the conditions of
the street, and become victims to all the tempta
tions the Btrectflbrds. I believe, in a word, that
our Sunday should be a day of feast and not of
last, and that our Sunday eveniugs should be de
voted to innocent and wholesome amusement. If
ministers generally had any regard for the public,
they would all indorse our Sunday-evening con
certs. 1 believe it to be the duty of the clergy to
do so, for by attending these concerts cares arc
forgotten, low tastes are elevated, and the Sabbath
regarded as a pleasure and not a bore.
My ideas upon this subject many may regard
as peculiar, and some as exceedingly radical, but,
nevertheless, I think the opinions expressed are
correct, and that the future will 6ce them en
dorsed by a large majority of our people. For a
long time a.-; our laboring classes have spent
their leisure hours on Sunday evenings in bar
rooms, where they have learned nothing; where
they have been brought iu contact with riotous
and disreputable companions ; where their tastes
have been gradually depraved, and where they
have begun the descent to the lowest and dreariest
avenues of vice and crime. This being the case,
X feel myself right in welcoming any form of
amusement, such us the Sunday concert, that will
divorce them from these unwholesome and deprav
ing influences, and that will cause them to leave
their cups and all their depraving associations.
I have always maintained that when a man has
been to church once on Sunday he has been enough .
But, even admitting that he'uttends three times a
day, the time spent in such frequent attendance
amounts to only a little more than four or five
hours, and how shall he spend the remainder of
the day ? The poor man, pent up iu a badly-ventilated
home, willingly wends his way into tho
street; and which resort is it best for his man
hood and enjoyment to frequent the dram-shop
or the concert ? The latter, boyond all question ;
and when the poor man does this he will bettcr
his condition socially, meutally, physically, and
when he does this our drinkiug-saloons will be
come less numerous and vice, immorality and
crime will greatly decrease.
In regard to the music which our Sunday-evening
concerts should furnish, my ideas are also pe
culiar. I do not think that it should be oratorio
music, with its somber measures and solemn
words, but music that is pleasing and graceful ;
music that will charm the mind and direct it from
care; music that will find its way to the populur
heart, awaken within it all its latent passions, aud
thus expand its most delicate emotious, sentiments
and sympathies; music that will arouse withiu
the brain and souf9f the listener upon whose ear
it falls fancies aud convictions which he never ex
perienced before, but which, the moment they are
awakened, will arouse within him new instincts
from which he may deduce the conclusion that be
yond him there is a higher order of existence to
which, even with his limited resources and oppor
tunities, lie may with the greatest facility attain.
Corr. of A. Y. Golden Age.
Night in the Moon.
Night iu the moon, as it is supposed to be, is
thus described by a writer in the Quarterly Rc
vi'iv: " At last, however, night sets in. Orate
fully it comes alter the sun has gathered up his
smiting beams, and gene down to his rest. All
at once we are plunged into comparative obscu
rity, for -nguin there is no twilight to stay the
stciu of departing day. At one stride comes the
dark. But, looking up into the sky, we behold
a vast orb, which pours dowu a milder and more
beneficent splendour than the great lord of the
system. It is such a moon as wo terrestrials can
not boast, for it is not less than 13 times as large
and lupjinous as our own. There it hangs iu the
firmament, without apparent change of place, as
if ' fixed in its everlasting seat.' But not with
out change of surface ; fortius great globe is a
painted panorama, and turning round majestically
on its axis, presents its oceans and continents in
grand succession. As Europe and Africa, lock
ing the Mediterranean in their embrace, roll
away to the right, the stormy Atlantic offers its
waters to view, and then the two Americas, with
their huge forests and vast prairies, pass under
inspection. Then the grand basin of the Pacific,
lit up with island fire, meets the gazer's eye,
and as this glides over the 6cenc. the eastern rim
of Asia and the upper portion of Australia sail
into sight. The Indian Ocean, and afterwards
the Arabian Sea, spread themselves out iu their
subdued splendour, and thus, in four and twenty
hours, ' the great rotundity we tread ' turns its
pictured countenance to the moon, and grandly
repays the listening lunarians by repeating, to
the best of its ability, the story of its birth. Nor
is the sky less marvellous in another respect.
For the absence of any atmospheric diffusion of
light permits tho constellations to shine out with
a distinctness which is never paraleled on earth.
They glitter like diamond points set in a firma
ment of ebony. Stars ana clusters which we
never see by the naked eye flock into view and
crowd the lunar heavens."
How He Got Even with Him.
In East Toledo there is u man whom the boys
all regard as a crusty old bear, without one grain
of sympathy in his composition, and who regards
all the boys as so many pests. It's a sort of
mutual feeling of dislike on general principles.
On Monday night one of the aforesaid boys was
on his way home from town, and passed the
dining-room window of his particular foe. A
big, ugly-looking dog had followed him ; his par
ticular enemy had a dog that was, if anything,
uglier and quite as large. The family were at
supper ; and the heal ol it sat in hie shirt-sleeves
and bare feet, doiDg vigorous justice to a plate
of cold pork and beans, iu idea seize.! the lad.
He softly approached the door leading into the
dining-rooni and opened it. His newly-found
dog, after the manner of all dogs, plunged into
the room without ceremony, and then the boy
shut the door and ran for dear life. The brute
inside went for tho strange dog, aud they com
menced chewing each other's gullets with all the
cordiality of old acquaintances. They knocked
over cha'iis, upset the table on the old man, and
nearly killed the baby. The frightened old fellow
scrambled out from under the ruins of his supper,
tore optu the door, and ran down street in his
bare feet through the 6now and over the ice,
flourishing a ease-knife and shouting for help.
Ilia wife gathered the little one, including the
demoralized baby, under her arms, and fleeing to
a bed-room for safety, iutrenched herself in the
middle of a bcJ. Fiually the dog who belonged
to the bouse whipj.d the stranger, the old man
returned, and order was again restored. Tokdo
Afier Co ncludiog his eloqueut and patriotic speech
at Lexiogton, General Bartlett was approached by a
stranger, vho, with tear rolling down his cheeks,
said : " General, I am a Southerner. I was good
rebel, but now I am a true Union man, and I only
needed to bear such words as yours from a Xort'aern
A Diplomatic Boy.
When a LacToeac-trcot boy is playing bop
scotch " on the walk and his mother comes to the
door and asks him to split some wood, he replies
that he will I-.- - ; in just one minute. At the
end of ten minutes she opens the door and say:
Wilyum, I wnt that Wv.od."
I'm c-.-ming r:g 3w.y." he rcplie. and
then giet ou hopping h.'re and there on one leg.
Au..ther t o :t - a.iy. an-! she opens
th d t ami sin -
Wiiyutn. if vou don't gft that wood you
know what your father will i
"Just ten seconds," he raits back, ami enter
upou a rx-w game.
The next time sin- cull- sire -ay
"Young man. a'cn noon, and I can't
000k dinner without thai v.od.""
I know it I'm comm.: ;. iW,1 he replies, and
be stands on one foot and h l Js a long macusKioo
with the Johnson boy as to w: ether the gam of
hop-scotch is as good n gam? as base-ball. He
has just started n hop when a boy whispers :
"Hi, Bill! there's your old dad !"
"Great snakes !'? whispers Bill, and he goes
over the fence like a flash, grabs the ax, and dur
ing the next two minutes he utrikes two hundred
blows per minute. He goes into the house ahead
of his lather, aad a he dr j - the wood he says
" Mother, the boys were jnst a Ryin" that I had
the handsomest and best and goodest mother on
Lacrosse stiect, and I want to kiss you"' Df-
!-' F " j'l gj
(From the Buatoo Traveler.
The Spelling Mania in Boston.
It is terrible, this mania ! You are stopped
upon the street and invited to spell pcdler, or ped
lar, or peddler, or some otber won. Your wife
wakes you up in the middle of the night to spell
sareoi hagiis ;" jour children hasten to the j
breakhist-tablc to ask you to spell "corymb,"
MM devote all their spare time to the dictionary;
your oldest b v comes home late at night in a
weeping tnood and explains it thus: " I went to
M Mary (his sweetheart) this evening; she met
mc at the door with 'Spell erysipelas, Tom?' I
spelt it with two 'i's' and no j' and she said,
Sir, our engagement is at an end; I cannot love
more a bad speller.' Her father, on being ap
pealed to, says, '(iive Tom one more trial. Spell
eonsanguiueous, sir." I sj i it with four ' n's ' '
aud two i's,' and he bade me leave the house and
never hope to be his son-in-law." This spell of
weather is a bad weather of spell surely.
Long Words. "Rob," said Tom, "which is
the most dangerous word to pronounce in the En
" Don't kuow," said Rob, " unless it's a swear
" l'ooh !" said Tom, "It's stumbled, because
you are sure to get a tumble between the first and
"Ha! ha!" 'said Bob. "Now I've one for
jou. I found it one day in the paper. Which is
the longest word in the English language?"
Valetudinarianism," Baid Tom promptly.
"Xo, sir; it's smiles, because there's a whole
mile between the first and last letter."
"Ho! ho!" cried Tom, "that's nothing. I
know a word that has over three miles between its
beginning and ending."
" What's that?" asked Rob faintly.
" Beleaguered," said Tom.
A- dispatch from Melbourne, states that it is
there believed that Dr. Iiostoul and his compan
ions, the French Communists, who escaped from
the lbhind of New Caledonia, perished at sea.
Fragments of the boat in which they escaped
have been found, lhis is not, it true, an unfit
ting end for these devoted but misguided Utopians.
Danger, tempest and the whirlwind were the ele
ments they delighted iu on shore, and they fell a
victim to theiu at sea. Kochcfort, their spokes
man is silent now. The ablest of their leaders
are dead, their theories, through their acts, have
become .obnoxious, aud uot the terrorists of 1793
are more of the past than the men who ruled nnd
ruined Paris while defending it from the hordes of
Prussia. It yill be long ero again we see a
Communist revolution in Paris, whatever other
kiud of a revolution may be there approaching.
1? O 1 & A. 1 E
BY THE UNDERSIGNED!
rilU.VS BEST SMITH'S CO A I,.
1 Tons Best Glasgow Splint Steam Coal,
ltar Iron, in Assorted Sizes,
LIME JUICE CORDIALS!
in 1 do, cs. of the Celebrated Manufacture of John
Gillon & Co., Glasgow,
.V FEW OI?"
Smith & Wellstood's Celebrated
STOVES & RANGES !
Highly Recommended by those who have tried them, still
on hand I nd will be disposed ol at Low Rates to Suit the Times.
FOLLOWING MACHINERY I
ONE si" f; v R MI 1. 1.. COMPLETE;
three westox's ( entrifigal
m a chines:
five steam cl a ri fi ers. 400
nutl 5GO GALLON'S.
DRY GOODS 2
Various descriptions !
PER BARK D. C. MURRAY.
Caat-i lieidseick'a Champagne,
Cases Assorted Brands Champagne,
Cases Hennessy's 1, 2 aci 3 Star Brandy,
Cases Assorted Brands Brandy, Ca-s Best CUtret,
Cases Best Scotch Whiskey, Cases Best Holland Gin,
Baskets Best Holland Gin, stone jag-;
Cases Best Old Torn Gin, Cases Assorted Clarets,
U K S T AMERICAN WHISKIES:
Occidental. Hermitage and O. F. C.
Cases Best Pale Sherry. Cases Bet Old Port.
Quarter Casks Hennessy's Pale Brand v.
Quarter Casks Pale Sherry,
Quarter Casks Irish Whiskey.
Quarter Casks Jamaica Ram,
McEWAN'S INDIA PALE ALE,
Pints and Quarts.
Blood. Wolfe & Co. s India Pa?c A'.e, pints and quart;
Baa k Co.'s India Pale Ale, pints and quarts;
1 1 ST RECEIVED PER "11 II!"
M 9 SWAN'S XXX STOI T. IN STOXEJCQ3,
PINTS AND QUARTS.
Port Wine, iu 3 doz. e.: Sherry Wine, in 3 dz. es,
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY.
F. T I. E.VEH AX Si. CO.
t.- Sa i i II 1'KUrHIBilUn, I
MERCHANT tTREET. HONOLULU.
Choice Ales, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, &c, '
9S5 ' ly
GUSS ! GLASS ! GLASS ! ! !
IXE ASSORTMENT OF PH TI RE ANT WINDOW Gl. . " - i HI rEIVKH.
Siv from SxlO to Mx40.
1 1 EQ, V I It E3, W I It EC !
FR FENCING, BEST OILED NV 4 and t.
SAb'cltpANS. FRY PANS, IRON ROTS, 1H It 11 t'rN.
. AM.F.l) Uli'N II B AM" Bl 1 KEI.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF SHELF HARDWARE !
POCKET AND T43LE CUTLERY. SCI8S0R9. SHEARS AND RAZORS.
Silver Plated '.'able Knit, FA. an Spoorw. v'hildrrnV .Sms Knives, Fork and rHi. in ear.
Table ?nor. Breakfast Castor, Tea Set, Ac
BIRO CACES. FULL ASSORTMENT OF FILES 1
Fll HOOKS, FISH MX. roD LI.K. SKINK I WINK. (AM Mi Ml
Lamps, cbdf.i ifjls. oil. mati4i
A PULL LINE OP SHELF PAINTS. IN OIL AND DRY !!
BKT mtCWlRI LEAD, PAIVYOII.. Tl R lF.XTI XE. VAKMSHRM.
HOPE, 1-4 to 1 lfi inoHefiL
All the above Good, together with a Thousand and more l'eful Articled, we Offer for SIe on
Reasonable Teems, with
A. Libeiral Discount io r C 1 1 8 h 7
STEAMERS, 0. C.
CASTLE AND COOK
JJOWVKR's AMI DKVOK'S K KROSRN E Oil,.
HUM'S N.I AKD FRICTION MATCHRN.
AMOSKEAG & PEARL RIVER DENIMS!
IIARRKI.S EXTRA Ql AI.ITV DAIRY SALT, IO AND 20 I. It. BACK,
OX BOWS, I 1-8. 1 3-1 XI) 1X1 II E8, VARXINIIRD.
GOLDEN GATE, SUPERFINE AND OREGON EXTRA FLOUR !
Columbia River Salmon in Barrel JEXTjTtV !
4-4 Fine White China Matting, fresh arrival. English BieakfuNt and Japan 1n. I, t A I lb. pk
Oat. Corn and Wheat Meal, Cracked Wheat and Kye Flour. C'riif lied Sugar,
hrh Canned trims from Calllornia.
Hubbuck's Best Pale Boiled Linseed Oil, also.
A good assortment of Paint? in Oil. 1 and 2 lb.
A LSO, A GENERAL.
SHELF HARDWARE, DRY GOODS, GROCERIES ! I
Tin and Wooden Wrare. Paris, Eagle No. 2 and 20, and SUxl Plows. Hoe, Ruk f.
Spades. Shovels, Etc. Etc. Etc. Etc. Etc. Etc. Etc. Et. Etc
:-fJ The above Goods will be
LUMBER, LUMBER !
LEWERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts,
HAVE ON HAND AND FOR SALE.
Boards, Planks aud Battens.
Nor' West Tongued and Grooved Boards,
Nor' West Surfaced Planed Boards.
Rough and Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards,
Redwood Tongued and Grooved Boards,
DOORS, VH AiD BLIPS !
Nails, Locks, Butts and Screws,
OIL, WHITE LEAD, ZINC PAINT,
Turpentine, Chrome Greun,
Paris Green, Chrome Yellow,
Red Lead, Black Paint. Varnishes,
Burnt and Raw Umber,
Venitian Red. Yellow Ochre, &c, &c.
FOR PLANTATION USE
WHITE ASH BOARDS & PLANKS,
FOR WHEELWRIGHT AND PLANTATION UPE
WHITE EASTERN PINE
BOARDS AND PLANKS.
WAI.I PAPER !
ALL OTHER BlILDNti MATERIALS !
LEWERS & DICKSON.
972 3 m
CHAS. T. CULICK,
AfcEVr TO TIKE iflUH IMBOMBm FOK
Ij A H O n .
952 1- Interior Office, Honolulu.
DILLINGHAM & CO.
MURRAY AND SYREN
and. Ptetail !
Raw. Ilubbuck'. White Lead mid Zinc, Patty
ASSORT. M EXT OF
Sold on most Liberal Terms
C. BREWER GO.
OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING
WILL .SELECTED CM&fl !
FOR Til h
American Clipper Ship Syren
rn oivr boston.
Sales to Arrive will be made
13 1 Y OOOXH.
AMHi?& iAG WK 1 M' A M B Ml t A N
PRINT, newest mles.
Pearl River Denims. Maneli Den:in, Klor Dr
Pure Cider Vinegar, Qr. Iibjs Clear Pork,
Pepper Baace, Klngsford's Corn Starch,
lla Black Ptpper, Kitla No. 1 Mackerel
Toiuato Ketcba , rariBosfta Com,
GKNl'INB PARKER HOlHt SOCPN!
Oreen Peas, Salt Water Soap,
Kisaon's family Soap, &0 lb. baa.
PROVISIONS AND NAVAL STORES.
Barrels Mess Pork,
Casks New Bedford Pilot Breud,
Bnr rVHitheVh Pitch,
Barrels Southern Pitch,
Barrels No 1 Rosin
28 Tods Steam Coal,
Caaks Cumberland Coal.
Two SO-feet Centre Board Whale Boats,
New Bedford Oil Sbooks,
New ibedlord Cordaw, to GJ lock.
New Bedford Whale Line,
Copper Paint, 1 ; gal. conlaior
Lawrence Cotton Dark, No. 2 to .
A Choice Lot of Ash Oars, 10 to 22 Feet
Charcoal Irons, Uay Cutters, Nos. I " 3.
Honi' AM Hatchets, M icklug,
215 Krgi Cat Nulla. A. !. Hi Sixea
Bars Refind American Iron, assorted ,
Swediah Iron. Norway Chape.
3-Iloop Palls, 2 Refrigerator,
Wood Seat Chain-, 60 ! z. A v Handles,
.,:.' w :.!:. i: -. iOdos Birch Brnoeas
Vermont Ox Bows. U, 2 inch.
100 CASES CARD MATCHES !
A Selected Assortment of Ash Plank.
White Pine, , l , I, 2 Inches,
B!a k Walnut. 1, 2. 3 inchee,
Cerlar 3 oat Boards,
White Oak Plank
Composition Nails !
Leather Belting, Paper Bags, Children's Perambulators,
2 American Sid- Spring Carryalls,
Curled Hair, Rubber Packing,
Lamp Black, 1st Quality Babbitt Metal.
Eastern Pine Keg and Bbl. Shooks !
KM K II V S DRKD CASKS