Newspaper Page Text
rv x .
o o rvi rvi u u o i al .
f J VRlliAT. JAMJAKi 7. 1S7C
ciat liii-lc. r.h:o!. is r.-t :z ihr r. t.fUi-d t" oit.rfilv t-
!l'n"r',!i ' " wc fir..l a ltt-r nr. r.fctj"!-. ru: ' i - r.Jti Av
r rroojUir.jf i a:: ojr ci.tcrpr.,-, t.ta t-r.ieitH al, p,T-
fv ral. BH4hai.ic4lr.4 "ou.s:rcial. la review i;,g tu. tur f r
L. th past ejr we al muili r r i-o:. ratulste-r., f r a'l?...-: -
j r"iml.o.ir...jt.ur.,l Urn as Link a, v.c u..u.i
k v klTt rnt i,uc in !..-..iri Ijt" rr.j-yNl m, f,r,.,,, fj:;
' 41 yfar of w rk f !'r 1 J watos hare nutuo-! 'tt.. ir Urs-.t
f 1 rroduils, axi.l our wniVra a.:d traders have retur-l w 11 la 1.
with the tc-n'ucr tl
We present this week the Custom H,uvs export tallies f ,r
the last quarter, and Lr the year, m.ode up by Cot Allen, Col
lector Central, tad f.,r which we are indited to His Exr.-l-lenry
the M inister of Finance. The tabids make a better ahew
Ins; than had been anticipate, and Invite the attention of sta
tisticians, nearly all lb- article showing an inc rcase over laii
year's exports, either i,t the quarter or for the entire ear.
The schooner Pancni hat Ixyn chartered to load cattle for
Tahiti, by a party from Han rrancisro who cornea hre to pur
chase his nock. This is another increase to r,ur steady grow
ing Tahiti trade, which is proving an excellent outlet f..r our
overstocked ran hs.
Th arrivals duricg. tt.e week have been the Amn lAin
Jane A Faikir.burj on the 2d inst tr'a Portland, with stock f.r
oar Keg Factory, and the usuil list of Oregon supplies, to fas
He Ac Cook?; and the French bark Tafferelie on the 3d inst
from Hongkoig. with a full cargo of Chinese mix to Ahswan.
Brig I'omare with rattle tr Tahiti, schr C M Ward with
supplies f.,r the guano islands, and the U C Murray with a full
(j I fl cargo f. 8 tr Francisco, sailed on the 1st. We note the 1 ,1 -
lowing a-lditiMual to our hit of everts by the latter, as pub
lished last week, viz : 2 bx jwclry, b t cf planls, cofT-e 1472
ls, an.1 sugar showing a total of ITi.Ci lbs, making the value
ftiMO C7 f r dom-stir and f 5 'J3 f.r lorigo produce.
Li ; Th Colima U lrked f,r at any hour from the Colonies,
..... !. uiitc utiore run.iay, like me
last up steamer.
Letbri received give the ss Grenada as due from Fan Fran
cisco on the nis'il of the 17th. Eark Mary Utile Roberts Is
du?, with probably two wks Ltor dates than was received by
Hhip Marianne NotleU hm has compltte.1 repairs so lar as
to change her berth, and has commenced reloading.
Th ntw Nettie Merrill is rapidly approaching the end of
her builders' labors, and will be ready by the latter part of
next week to take her namesake's place, capuin and route.
. 9-0 I-
' ToLtl v-ilno r.r.n laoU
'X- 40 . -1
f , 19 13
; reanuts, lbs.
12 ill ill
5 2: i I
c 55 i o
Whafe Bone, lbs !-! : . -. ;
!, irui oil, gaiis j : :j :j :jj gj
Whale Oil, galls
!' Wool, lbs.
err i x;
a- ji Tallow, lbs....
f-i" 0 ! TO
j- j, caufckiujjs : :j
g t I llids, Ic....
Goat PLins, ix-s.
It -r i jd
s- ! Bananas, bnebs
- I -
Fangus, lbs. ...
i 2 I 1 :
I i-l 11-11 ss jg
51 ..a t CofT-f. lbs..
j Rice, lbs...
- SO i
J3 - 3
! MImwi, gUU.
C S-W 1 s
PORT OP HOUOI.TJI.XJ. H..I.
A Kill VAI.S.
1 P.-hr Nettie Merrill. Crane, from Lahaina, Maui.
1 chr Luka, Kaai, from Moloaa, Kauai.
J Am bktn Jane A Falkinbnrg, Hubbard, 1" days
3 Schr Manut'kawai, Puailihau. fm Nawiliwili, Kauai
3 French bk TalTarette, Jean, OS days Irotn llonRkong
4fv hr Jenny, I llama, fm Kona and Kau, Hawaii.
6 Schr Warwick, John Hull, from Lanai.
(-,S hr Fairy Uuren, Kaaina, from Hamtlei, Kauai,
ft i'clir I llama, Mana, from Kohala, Hawaii.
7 i hr Mile M-rri, Lima, fin Kaunakakai. Molokai.
7 Am bk Mary Uelle Koberts, tiray, 13 days from
8 Schr Prince, beck, from Kona and Kau, Hawaii.
8 yhr .Nettie Merrill, Crane, from Lahaina, Maui.
1 Am bk D C Murray, Fuller, for Pan Francisco.
3 Am schr C M Ward, Cluney, for Guano Islands.
4 !tmr kilauea, Marchant, for Maui and Hawaii.
4 febr Ka Mol, Reynolds, for Kahului, Maui.
4Schr Kamaile, Kaaina, for Kolos and Waitnoa.
4 Sk-hr Nettie Merrill, Crane, for Lahaina, Maui.
4 Schr Pucokahi, Clarke, for liana, Maui.
7 cnr Kinau, Ahuihala. for Kona, Hawaii.
7 fchr Fairy Uueen, Kaaina, for llanalei, Kauai.
7 Schr ITilunia, Mana, for Kohala, Hawaii.
VLSSKLS IX PORT.
n D M S Myrmidon, Commander R Hare.
Am sh Marianne Nottcbohm, N bitney, loading.
Am bk Clara Bell, P P Shepherd.
Haw brijf Giovanni Apiaul, Uority.
Am schr I'auonia. Eustel.
Am bktn Jane A Falkinburg, Hubbard, discharging.
French bk Taffarette, Jean, discharging.
Am bk Mary Belle Roberts, Gray, discharging.
Haw wh bk Arctic, Whitney.
Haw wh brix Ooward, (iilley.
llaw wh bk Desmond, Smith.
P M ss Couma, from Sydney via Auckland, to II llackfeld
& Co. due. ,
t ' 1 1 P M ss Grenada, from San Francisco, to II tluckieia A . o,
I i1ha.Jad 17. .
: . . .... . . .
Anl Da I OWUSllOO, irom oi imiiiimc.iu v
Haw bk W C Parke, from Port Gamble, to H llackfeld i
Co, will be due the Utter part ol this month.
Haw bk Ka Moi, sailed Irotn London Nov , to II llackfeld
KcroKT or Ukts Jsse A Falsimdi bo, Hi bbajd, Mas
tbb. Left Astoria December 16lh. Had light southerly wind
for two days, after that winds from SW to W for about ten
.iay, then had strong trades from NE to E for five days to
I i port. Also reports that the ship Gatherer arrived in Astoria
on the 15th, eleven days from land to land, having lost four
r Srt ? .1... nm.i.l. thriu:ph rjmi.
FaoJt PoatLasn Per Jane A Falkinburg, Jan 3rd 100 sks
flour, 100 cs bread, 10 kegs and Id cs dried apples. 162 bbis
salmon, 320 sks oats, i bblpork.3 bdls hoops, 6i bxs apples,
10 hf-bbls beet, 110 cords stave bolts, 20 cs dried pears and
plums, 3 m ft lumber, 3 spars.
Fbom Honckoso Per Talarette, Jan 4th 1S6 rkgs tiunks,
65 do lire crackers, 130 do nut oil, 177 do ropes, 69 do soy, 11
do tobacco, C'J3 do mdse, SO do preserved ginger, 11 do medi
cine, 33 do papers, 1 do boots, S3 do cigars, 232 do matting, 3
do chairs. do tables, 20 do cucumber sauce, 10 do beans. 34
do beds. 1 do strings, IS do fish nets, S do soda, 1 dofio's sticks,
15 do dry fycLus, 1 do do coongnan, 2 do cakes, 1S00 do fire
wood 10 do rice flour.
From Foitiand Per Jane A Falkinburg, Jan 3rd Chas
Lancaster, J M Chaucey.
r Taox Hosokoso Per Taffaretie, Jan 4th 20 Chinamen.
Fob Wisowabd Ports Per Kilauea, Jan 4:h r.ishop
j j , Wilhs, Kev 1 U esearie, mrs ocsen. .miss n. j aiiuoa.u n
'"i ' Needham, 8 T Alexander, wife and children. Judge Fornander,
' v I Chas Baldwin, Robl Maker, F Fine, Capt Makee, C Lancaster,
5 3 - : 1 K Fyfc, U W Kawainui, G N Wilcox, Mrs liindt, 2 Misses
- " -S Kenway, Miss 31 (Jreen, Ju.Ige v luemann, aDo aooui oj uct.
JoiDiS Uw ex. In this city, January 1st, at St Andrews
Cathedral, by the Rt Rev the Birhop of Honolulu, assisted by
the Rev A Mackintosh, Edw ard Waller Jordan, of Luton,
England, to ia ah, daughter of G U Owen, Esq, of Auckland,
' H riAtl. In this city, January 6th, of heart disease, WILLI A
: II all, native of Lincolnshire Englaod, ag( about 65 years.
.wm TIIEO, II. "DAVIia
; S A Tl Kl. V. JAMA RY ?.
ll .V.I. IIl'.llVK-o I'KlNf K Ia.IXI'iV. -kv will
!n !ctc Lis tvr. ntj-Ct year on Moii i.iy the
iOlU iti-trnt, .-;! will re tire tliC calls of thoce
wLo do-in- ti in-'i!t t'K.-ir cvtigratulatioris on
On A?-rkiNo tLc responsible joitiuii of pro- j
jrietor ard j-ullisL'-r of this journal, it may be
tleemt.-l nj r r riute tLat wc t-LoulJ say a few 1
WjrJa by way ol jreface. We rtsponsiblt :
for a eouiewLut ext'.-nded cj..-eri-;Dce in journalism :
has led us to honor our vocation, and to feel that
it is no light or trifling matter to assume the ;
control and manngf-rnrnt of thejress. The news-
fiftf'CT j-iiMuld he tlie great agent of modern civil i- j
zitioii, for thff inafs of men di not read hoots in j
thef-e day.-, hut newpiinj.crs. Our etandard of j
what a iicwsjiaj-cr should be as a conservator of i
jiuhlic nivral, an upholder of law aud justice, !
and an educator of jublic opinion in all that is !
for the reil welfare and procrcwj of a coinmunity,
is a hih one ; it remains to be eeen how far our '
ffTorts ti reach that standard shall prove suc
cessful. Thin journal will be devoted to the Lent
interests alike of all purtiona of the country.
Agriculture is and must ever continue to be our
main reliance ; and we confidently solicit the
jatronage and support of our planters and
graziers, from Hawaii to Niihau, to whom it
will le our constant aim to make the Advertiser
a welcome guei-t ; while to the merchant
and trader of the metropolis it Bhall be a
valuable medium cf making known their business.
In any event, our utmost effurta are pledged to
deserve success. We belong to no party but the
party of Hawaiian independence and progress,
and wc fchall work earnestly and honestly for such
measures as will, in our opinion, tend to the
development of the resources of this archipelago,
so bountifully favored by nature but as yet so
comparatively unimproved by man. We antici
pate a noblo future for Hawaii nei, and we
believe it to be the special mission of the press to
herald and to accelerate the coming of the era of
In ttic discussion of all subjects of general and
national interest, we shall be free and outspoken,
criticising when occasion may require, without
fear or favor ; but always with due courtesy to
persons, if severe upon measures.
In pursuing the ends we have thus briefly indi
cated as those of this journal, wc earnestly ask
the kind co-oj-eration of all who may have ideas
to communicate and pens through which to put
them on paper.
Olr Sovereign, on Lib accession to the throne,
patriotically announced the watch-word of Lis
reign to be, iioollu laiivi increase the people
and it Laa been re-echoed by the people every
where. lut we look in vain for any tangible proof
that with the mustes generally it is anything more
than an empty sounds Morality, industry and
thrift, those great conservators of a nation's
vitality, arc among the Ilawaiians apparently no
more regarded to-day than in the years that are
pas.' Among the young men just coining upon
the-t-tage of life, it can be said with truth that
there are more idle and dissolute ones in propor
tion to the population than in timeB past. In
creased civil liberty too often Las come to mean
only increased license. "Vith a growing taste
for the necessities and. luxuries of civilized life,
we 6cc a growing disinclination to labor for the
means of gratifying that taste. Our young men
are to a very large extent becoming mere con
sumers who produce nothing. Start a company
of volunteer soldiery, by belonging to which they
may escape the payment of taxes, and at once a
lively interest is aroused ; but to learn a trade or
to persistently and patiently follow some other
industrial pursuit, they are not generally to be
relied upon. Whither is Uub condition of things
At the last session of the " Social Science
Congress," Mr. David A. "Wells presented a
paper, prepared with great care, in which he
showed that the entire surplus wealth of the
United States would be consumed in four and a
half years if the whole country were to cease
production during that period, and if consump
tion were to continue at a like rate to the present.
In other words, nearly one fourth of the entire
wealth of that country is annually produced by
the labor of her citizens, and from ninety-five to
ninety-seven per cent, of this amount is annually
required to keep the country from decreasing in
wealth and consuming its previous accumula
tions. These things are demonstrated to be as
true as the multiplication table.
It follows as an inevitable deduction from these
facts, that a partial state of idleness will reduce
a people to a proportionate condition of poverty.
A further deduction is that those individuals
who have the least accumulated surplus, will,
if they remain idle, be reduced to complete pau
perism at a period when the wealthier individu
als though somewhat reduced in wealth, would
still have a large surplus on hand ; and if in
dustry and the consequent creation of new wealth
were then to be resumed, the wealthy class by
virtue of their possession of the money and avail
able goods would absorb all the property of the
nation. Once having all the property of the
country and the lever of ground rent and interest
in their hands, it would not be difficult for thcin
to retain a permanent ascendancy over the im
poverished class. Considerations like these, it
occurs to us, might be reproduced w ith propriety
in the native papers of this city.
As things are now going with this people, un
less there is a speedy change for the better
whereby the decrease of the native race (conse
quent upon their habits of life) can be stayed by
some counteracting influence from without, the
years may be pretty accurately figured when the
aboriginal Ilawaiians will number but a mere
handful. It is worse than useless to disguise
A great deal has been said and written during
the past few years of the importance and necessity
of immigration from other lands in order to re
cuperate the nation. Beyond the expedient of
bringing hither from time to time a few Chinese
as a temporary relief for tha urgent necessities of
6ome of the sugar plantations, (which indeed, it
is -important should be supplied) government has
neither initiated nor proposed any scheme looking
to a supply of the needed population, and so we
continue to drift." For it is not only plantation
hands that wc require, but men and women as
actual settlers to build up the nation.1 Writers
for the press have discussed the immigration
topic, an.1 various have been the suggestions
made. To. our apprehension the wisest and most
feasible policy that has been advocated, is the
sending of a government Commissioner to England
for the purpose of negotiating with the Imperial
Government for permis.-iou to obtain a supply of
hill coolies from India. They are a cognate race
with ours, wotila readily assimilate, and their
tractable natures and plodding habits of industry
rcnder.heiu very desirable immigrants.
But this brings us to another consideration,
and an important one. Aside Ironi thus obtain
ing a supply of good material for those planta-
tions which stand in the present need f !ah;r.
wl-nt dip'sitnn could we ir.akc f our inixii
gr:m after their arrival h-r ? Whore th
lard upon which they are tn s-cttle, and make
thU!W:lvc3 firr:a. and cause the wildcmes" to
bl'nj, etc? IJefore we can talk 5criou-!y of
bringing hither an immigration that is to be the
bfiMs upon which to rcp-coplc cur isl.ir.dp, we
must remodel our lard pvstcm. HorriDnm;? wi;n
Crown lands, the government domain, and so on to
the tracts of large proprietors, wc niuet abandon
our present short-sighted and injurious system of
leases, and be prepared to sell outright, cn rea
sonable terms, to actual settlers vho, improving
their freeholds, v ill enrich the country at large.
We propose to further consider this subject in
It has been thoroughly demonstrated by re
peated experiments, that this valuable fibre can
be grown here to any extent, and that it will
flourish in locations that are fitted for scarcely
anything elee. It is believed moreover that this
remakable textile plant has passed the phase of
experimental struggle for recognition in the
markets of the world, and that it can now safely
enter into the broad and rich sphere of produc
tive cultivation, and op-en up a new source of
prosp-erity to whoever will but once inaugurate
its cultivation on these islands.
S Last summer, Mr. C. C. Coleman, an ingenious
mechanic then residing in Honolulu, devised and
constructed a machine for cleaning the Ramie of
its bark and otherwise treating the fibre so as to
render it marketable. With his completed ma
chine he wept to San Francisco, where he has
procured a patent from the U. S. Government,
and we believe from that of Great Britain also.
His machine is evidently a success for the pur
pose for which it is intended, but the only diffi
culty now appears to be in the fact that no one in
California or at these islands, has yet raised
enough Ramie to make a shipment. From cor
respondence with prominent dealers in textiles in
Europe, copies of which we have seen, it appears
that while they all speak in unqualified terms
of the value of this fibre, and say that the samples
forwarded would be worth from XGo to 70 per
ton, even the manufacturers themselves are not
quite sure as to the condition in which the fibre
will eventually require to be put upon'thc market.
It is however clear, that as cleaned by Mr. Colo
man's machine, it will find a ready sale in Europe
and pay handsomely whenever a sufficient quan
tity shall be raised to make a shipment.
Messrs. Dillingham & Co., of this city are
agents for the Coleman machine, and tbey author
ize us to say that they 6tand ready to import one
as soon as it may be demonstrated that an appre
ciable amount of Ramie will be brought forward
for operation. So that the main thing to be done
is to etart the culture on a sufficiently extensive
scale to warrant the bringing Lither of the ma
chine. The business once commenced, and
proved, as it undoubtedly will be, a profitable
one, a valuable source of wealth will be added
to the country. This is therefore a good oppor
tunity for the government to lend its powerful
aid in developing the resources of the islands, by
offering a bounty, in some amount which shall
prove an inducement to email capitalists to pro
duce a given quantity of Ramie, ready baled for
shipment. This subject, we urge, deserves the
most eerious attention of our government. We
have at hand some information in regard to the
mode of culture of the Ramie, which will appear
in our next.
A CONSTITUTIONAL QUESTION.
At the opening of the January Term of the
Supreme Court last Monday, Mr. Preston pre
eented an indictment for manslaughter against
Charles W. Kanaau, signed John S. Walker,
Attorney General of the Kingdom, by his Depu
ty, Edward Preston." Mr. Hartwell, the de-
fendant's counsel, moved to quash the indictment,
on the ground that John S. Walker, whose
name was signed as Attorney General, is the
Minister of Finance ; that there is no Attorney
General, but that the said John S. Walker is ap
pointed, commissioned and gazetted as Attorney
General ad interim, and that the indictment was
not presented by an Attorney General of the
Kingdom or his Deputy duly appointed accord
ing to the laws and constitution of the realm.
The motion was made before Mr. Justice Judd,
who reserved the point for the Court in banco
(Justices Harris and Judd) which came in on
Tuesday morning. Mr. Ilartwell'e argument was,
in substance, as follow a :
An indictment not presented by a duly appointed Attorney
General or his duly appointed Deputy is bad, and therefore
the legality of the appointment is fairly raised. With all due
respect to the members of His Majesty's Cabinet, who are re
sponsible lor this departure from the requirements of the law,
it there is any the duty of counsel in so grave a charge
requires every proper argument to be presented. The Impor
tance of this question, may easily be magnified, when it is
considered with what ease the office can be filled Qiointing to
the. counsel for the Crown, Mr. Preston) in such manner that
no doubt can be raised. It being well known that a perma
nent appointee is expected from the United States, and that
the tenure of office is at His Majesty's pleasure, there was no
occasion to avoid a regular appointment, or to appoint the
Minister of Finance as Attorney General. But the importance
of the question cannot be magnified, when it ia considered that
the means are thus given of destroying the spirit and evading
the letter of the Constitution, by which form responsible .Min
isters are required, each to have his office at the seat of gov
ernment. In the case of the King vs. Akiua, at the April
Term of 1506, the Minister of Finance, Mr. Harris, was .Act
ing Attorney General, and similar objection made by counsel
(Messrs. Jones, Judd and Stanley) was overruled. But that
case was brought when there was no statute certainly in force
defining the nature of the office of Attorney General and his
Deputy, as is done by the Act of August, 1S66. The country
was then new to the Constitution of 130-1. What law there
was ou the subject (if regarded as not repealed by the Consti
tution) required the Attorney General to know the Hawaiian
language ; and the Court said that they decided as they did,
because of some pressing necessity to save the government
functions from being stopped. There U no such necessity iiow.
Moreover, Judge Robertson, in giving his opiuion, said that
the appointment of a Minister of Fiuance to be full Attorney
Qeneral was clearly contrary to the spirit of the Constitution,
and Judge Davis said the same of an acting appointment.
Host they could come to such a result from such premises, is
hard to understand. 'o stronger arguments can be stated for
granting this motion than in the very words of these judges.
An acting apxiiitmeQt is not the same as an apioititnicnt ad
interim. An ad inttrirn appointment is not a regular ap
pointment, or one known to the law. The Court in the Akiua
case epressly say, that the acting appointment was limited to
appearing iu Court. This indictment is sigued by Mr. Walker
as full Attorney Geueral, and there is no ground for saying
that his powers are limited, lie can diaw the appropriations
for the Department and has full power over prosecutions and
all matters appertaining to the office ; but be would have to
draw on himself and account to himself a position never
meant by the law. If the charter of a private corporation
required a President, Secretary, Treasurer and Auditor, would
any business man trust it if one or two persons held all thoe
A further difficulty is, that to permit this course in one in
stance would require it Mix permitted in others. If the same
man can hold two Cabinet Offices, why n t ai well hold fur ?
Or why not have allaJ i tttrim Ministers, and so avtid i.r
niaueut responsibility? By naming an Attorney General ad
inttrirn, it cannot be meant to give to the public the gratuitous
information that the office is subject to His Majesty's will.
Such an apioiutmeut means something more, and usually im
plies that there is a i-ernianent incumbeut whose function are
temporarily sujn.nded, or who is for a time unable to perform
If Cabinet Offices can thus be absorbed temporarily they
can be absorbed permanently. How many votes in the Legis
lature would be cast or lost by one holding several Cabinet
Offices ? W hat intelligible object or sound reason can be dis
cerned lor such an appointirent as this .'
When the Constitution says there shall be a Chief Jui-liee
and not less than two Associate Justices of the Supreme
Court, what would be thought of making the First Associate
a Chief Justice ad interim I
If the law requires the Deputy Attorney Geueral to be ap
pointed by the Attorney General, his appointment by any one
else is invalid.
The country .looks to this Court to secure its rights. The
worthy incumbents of the CaHoet Office
in: k li.rf C si.!, if las o. tmrri-H a;. ; itw.i tf n
t:.-i.uniU r j o tf i-y to iv..' a.v-.t'.i tit'.-.- c -.iu-:;'u.
f- r . !:' ....! I i;; .) t f i t a tc -i th- -rirst.
1:' y iii! fa r- .
The rcu;rirk- vi Mr. IV-t-.-r. Ui.:v
' . . .
1!,- cue f Hex Ak...a
Tr. r.arks -f the Wri.-.i J -et:t.:k-l
l- r' a I .'-th. ii
arrr-.l w-:. l?.e C!..f i -::,: a
!: W;t .. I '
, IS !-'f '.- -a a: 1 1
r-t rf ju';:u t.t
'I ho -:. i : ::." f I." a: i o; r : - c ;:.: a:r i"
Ixr jtrfcrj to t'..l C-!-.i.-i .i-. but there :j
noiaiR to prevent oi;e f-ers-.n heiiu t mo offices.
The itk;ctm. is preset t.-d by J- !-.a S Wa;k-r. Attorney
General cf the Kfiita. If Edward 1're.t... his Deputy. .Mr.
Walker is Attorney Cetera!: wrda ad inftn-n maybe
treated as surp!usi?, but if tel t!.ey mean do mre ttaa the
Corj.iiatUa says, then the M.c.ntexs !.'.! ho!d cce Jirinr
ns Majesty's pleasure.
The inJ.ftmetit was pr-at-J aJ:-iiy. Ibis t.eutt .'.!
0"t cootr:-l the cho.ee rf H.s Majsty. He can ar.pc.ril ar.y
p-er r. torffiee h? Jem suitible. TL. C url w.il cot en
quire as t i the tot of CabU-t M-rter. tor whether sup-
''tie Minister should t:H tw
it,, r i . f ,m I
' " are.i.c m-
The arg'-inieM cf !DtoC.vei.,eaee the iu.p-m.b.;;ty ef the )
Attorney General aj-:rg h.i.. !!' as M.uit-r i-l Fiziau.'e c.a '
have no we ght here It is a datt-T I r the l.ri.alure, and .1 !
the Ministers canu'4 justify theu. selves tier th -y wiii be held j
The a i-ju.tniei.t is u. t ciJ-- by Hie Ministers. It is by
the Kir. lumw if, and caaocly be Cor.trr.led by the Leg.:alure.
The decision of the Court was dehvered by Mr.
Ju.-tict? Hani;', as fallow :
Tliis iiijt mi is u ge-.l on similar gtnunds as a
like motion in ihe ia-e ol K-x Akiua. trii-d at
the April term of of iLi Court in IsCG ; and it
will be r-fe-n by refe-renee to t!a- fiN-s of that cise.
that most, if not all the urimie-iitj used in this
ca-te were advanced then, Mien inuitoii was deiiied
by the full Court ;ift-r full argument. ',
The Grst point made i. that the indictment is
signed "J. S. Walker. Attorney General," and
that Mr. Walker's apjioiniuietit as Attorney Gene
ral is ad inlrrun. The addition of ' ad interim "
subtracts notuinf rota the atubotity of the per
son holding the office. The office of the Attorney
General is one which is held during the? King's
pleasure, is not uppoinuble for any certain time
or for life ; and the words "ad interim" are not
in any way different in etf.-ct from during the
King's pleasure ;" they are added lor the purpose
of indicating to all persons that the appointment is
It is sahl that the constitution contemplates that
there fthonhl be four advisers to the King Cabinet
officers and that it is not conforming wilh the
constitution when two of these offices is held by
one person. This m;ty he all veiy true, and it
may be that a prolonged neglect to fill all the cili
ces would be a neglect to perform the duties re
quired by the constitution in this respect ; but it
by no means follows, that in case of a vacancy oc
curing. by death or otherwise, Hi MajVsty must
fill it up precipitately without taking time to con
sider, and that he can not delegate the authority to
act for the time being, to another Ministerial office,
or that all or any of the functions of government
must be suspended.
Dut, it is said, the cabinet is not full, His Majesty
has not the requisite number of advices. How
many votes would a person doing the business of
two offices give in the Legislature? Now, it
must be apparent that whether the cabinet is full
or not, or whether any one gives two votes, or
none at all, in the legislature, can make no differ
ence in the business of the Court. These ques
tions cun have no possible effect on the rights of
this prisoner. Let us reverse the case and suppose
a sudden vacancy in the office of the Minister of
finance, and the King ttks the Attorney General
to do the duties, for u short time ; would it be that
his acts as Attorney General would be void ? Sup
pose the Minister of Interior to be doing the duties
of the Minister of Finance, temporarily, or vice
versa, would his acts done in both offices be void?
Or if only one, which one ? So likewise, in this
case, why should we declare the acts of Mr. Walker
here void any more than his acts in the Finance
office? Or shall we declare them both void. O.li
ccs subordinate or inlet fering with one another
are incompatible, such would be Judge and Sheriff,
Judge and Clerk of the Court ; and it may be
Minister of Finance aud Register of Public Ac
counts. But in this case, one office is not subordi
nate to the other, nor do we see that the duties
of one in any way interfere with the duties of the
it is not for the Court to inquire as to the con
venience or inconvenience of one person holding two
appointments. Oar inquiry is confined to the com
patibility or incompatibility of the two offices under
consideration. These two offices are not declared by
the Constitution or statute to be incompatible, nor
are they inherently, like the office of Judge and
But it is said that the Attorney General is obliged
to account quarterly to the Minister of Finance for
receipt of fines and penalties. So does every other
office for receipt on account of the Treasury, as the
Minister of the Interior more especially.
Suppose, as has been said before, the Attorney
General to be performing the duties ad interim for
the Minister of Finance, he would equally have to
account with the Minister of Finance on his quarter
ly returns. It certainly would make no difference
as regards his duties as Attorney Geueral in this
Court, that he may, for the time being, be doing the
duties of Minister of Finance.
It could hardly he said that this Court could de
pose him, or refuse him the opportunity of doing his
duty as Attorney General, and certainly they would
have no authority to prohibit his doing the duties of
Minister of Finance. Now, will it be said that hi9
acts as Minister of Finance were void, as, for exam
ple, his appointments of fiscal officers; granting
receipts for moneys paid into the Treasury, promises
to pay money by the Treasury ? Most certainly not.
This furnishes us an analogy for the question pre
sented by this motion.
We cannot say that the performance of the duty
of presenting this indictment by the duly Commis
sioned Attorney General is rendered impossible by
the fact of his also holding a Commission as Minister
Competition- Duii.i.. We understand that Com
pany B. of the Prince's Own " Volunteer Corps,
has challenged the Hawaiian Guards to a compe
titive drill, to take place Feb. 12, the anniver
sary of His Majesty's accession.
Installation-. On Wednesday evening last, the
officers elect of Oahu Lodge No. 1, Knights of Pythi
as for the ensuing term, were installed by the Depu
ty Supreme Chancellor, DaiJ Dayton; and for the
first time since the organization cf the Lodge, (now
in its fifth year) the ceremonies were in public. The
idea of inviting guests was an impromptu one, and
conceived at a late hour, otherwise the attendance
would unquestionably have been large. As it was,
the twenty or more ladies and gentlemen who were
present expressed themselves as very much interested
and impressed with the proceedings and the beauti
ful lauguage of the ritual. Enough of the beneficent
objects cf the Order are set forth in the latter, to con
vince a listener that if these are properly cirried out
by its members, the existence of a Lodge of Knights
cannot but be a benefit to any community. The Lodge
room was brilliantly lighteJ, and decorated with
flowers After the installation ceremonies were con
cluded. D. S. C. Dayton (for the benefit of the unini
tiated) gave a brief sketch of the rise and progress
of the Order in the United States, from its first in
ception in the city of Washington in 1S04, down to a
late date. There are now something over a thousand
Lodges, with a membership of not far from 500,0X),
and in the matter of relief and charity the Order has
accomplished a vast amount of good. Oahu Lodge,
we understand, numbers some sixty members, and is
prospering. After the Lodge had been declared
closed by the Chancellor Commander, a bountiful
supply of refreshments was partaken of, and the
brethren and their guests spent the remainder of the
evening in social converse and the dance.
fioccetts to the
Ci:i.jir:N3 rr.t IV-r-ornct Ai L-.-t ?:or
il.ir a ciiitc Wiraa ch.irsrsl tu tin IV-Iicc
i Cvurt. itj
f t'.;e rct-t'iastcr Gtucrai.
y i'A a on. i.-u
:h cf the
i.v i:i leirlO stai-j-s, ce
wi:ii .i fv;ip t'ist hnl ai
h iv ins JV-.-IC-I a Utti
re; iy x:-r.c iirc-'j'j the . f..- an. I beta dvS.J A
flei ol p'ttlty lt-:i;j i ;.tt rc !. a f.r.e
f tin !;'.' xr
wis ,?. c.l v. e .oir-j tt. ;t
;ie ; rr ;-, an ;s
at: i in n r.: !e
Su's p. an
n rf J(fr u lit: the
j revenue his latterly Co::. taach ictv ocue Let
the ccuatry It-tu;i r il.-cte tu l f !h.w :Lv rt
mple cf the l'ct-nia!er G utra!, ud the business
j will vcn come to an en I Our pv:al fici'ltki are
chesp enough in all ci c-!ei ce
SPECIAL NOTICE !
Al K- THO.M A Ii. Tillir.M Is HI I.i
A I -
, tt. r:
FIC COMVlKF.ClAL Ai fci.Tiskiil I":
I :bi:ir.n:. lit w, i a::e-.l it. -
.rt and ri-i shir:
I-xM vf a -c, u- ;
arid rwr.ft f.r icane lue
su' ser.t i.fr., Adv r,rr.:tw. at.J ..ie. f.r I'rn l.r.;. d!
r- . . e'jr..iii -.r :,iwu.v i ik.
( thf ,f L MIKLl.ON
liotwliil J, J:: ..I.'j JS
tJAVK Vnl'R I Mill s l M)V It II IM.tMl
rMSTAur S f A M I'?. a:.d I !
ai t. s J Mt Kt'MV.
V Nj I r i-ev uiii
N j il.uiliii.b Mint, tin v i. . N
lVetrd S-l.d k-wet (Tiee
RICHARD F. BICKERTON,
At Ju.l.-e Jnm' orb.". Mer-'baot M
Hll.l.s aM) IIKI1TN tild.KfTKH. I.t:
lial lK-uui"!.t draw a, C'u:s. lH.k Ke. ii.,
M. r!k(T' , Salr ai.d Lees -( IK um and
'li J- iieg laic l, and ;nrral t'oui-
lej.i ir.i"ioi.s earrfully rveiuttd Zm
EDWARD T. O HALLORAN,
tTlllKM-iV AMI SOLiriTUK. IS tl.
Sv . ii. .ii 1 1 1. i , . . ... i x . . i.i .... m .
l ll'.rnii.i.i' u icii'l II -lu iJ 1 . v, ...''..(J.i..
rreehclds. at l..et r:ttij of lutere. IT Aj- nts in Lot.d.m.
and in ail , urn of Australia.
UFflCh in K.rt Sirret, riM.sit Mr. Ira Kichar Json's ,
Slure) lMoolulu. j.S
AFONG & ACHUCK,
TKKS, WIIOI.KSAI.KAND It ET A I Is
Dealers in General Men-haudisc Fire-fir Jvf Murf, Nuua-
i Kit. NO. I!
:. Wuhaiuv II ):iu!
I. B. FklkL.
FRIEL & LAINE,
pROCKRS AXI) I'Ktn ISIOX DKAhKUS,
XSJ tamily Crucery and h'eed Store,
5 2 Fort Street, Honolulu.
P. H. TRIPP,
4 SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKER !
Corner of Fort anJ Hotel Street.
AVIXO I'lllfllASF.l) TIIK STOCK
- ..... ..... ...
the suhsoriher is irr.ired to manufacture all articles in his
line With neatness and dispatch. H ly
MEMBERS HONOLULU ENGINE CO. NO. I
a rr i' iz r t 1 .-:
4 SPEt'lAI, MKETIXC WILL UK IIKI.II
ON TLKSDAY KVEN1NU, Jan. 11th, at 7i o'elork. for
the i.uri'e of making necessary arrangements for the Anuual
Parade Ilay. I'er Order,
It J. T. CIIAVTKR, Foreman.
OREGON FAMILY MESS BEEF!
A F K V II A I. K II A 11 It KI.S OF V K R V S V-
1 lKTior quality, received per Falkinburg.
For Sale hy
AlOLLliS s CO.
SALMON BELLIES !
A FEW KITS OXU'.-FKK FAI.KIX-
i barj; this day. For Pale hy
January 7, 18T6. (ja8) BOLLIX 4 CO.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
riMIKrO-l'AUTNKKSIIII' NOW EXIST-
1 ins; between Messrs. McCOLUAN k JOHNSON wilt
Cease by Mutual Consent, oc the Firit of February jieat ensu
ing; consequently all parties owing the linn will please settle
the'r accounts by that time. McCOLUAN JOHNSON.
Honolulu, Jan. 6, 1ST0. j.i9 Zt
7lNV( ICE OF AMERICAN CLOCKS
OR SALE 11 1 SA X FIlAXCrisCO I'KK'KS.
II. II A C'KFKI U b CO..
flIlE i;M)FIlICXKI) having r ECO me
C i'roprietor of this
Is dow prepared to execute all orders in his line with neat
lie would also say that he has secured the services of the
former employees of the Laun Iry, which will be an additional
The Work will be Thoroughly Done !
And do effort on his part will be spared to bring; the Laurdry
in favor with the pui lic generally. XT Terms moderate.
Jh8 JAMKS IlENTOX.
A LAKGR I.IT OF WKI.I. ASSOKTEI)
1. 1'ICTLllK FltAMFS Just Keceivel including
FRAMES FOR PERFORATED CARD
Also, df1 m ifi. nxr s
Beautifully mountod and I'llOl'KH LV classified.
A Fine Lot of Kou Calabashes, &c. &c.
riltiTOGUArilS IN tillKAT VAKIFTVnd the
Umal Stock of Rare and Desirable Curiosities of
the Pacific Islands.
FOH SALK LCW AT
M. DICKSON'S, Gl Fri Si.
MARBLE TOMB STONES!
MIE I'XDKKSIGNF.I) IS PREPARED TO
MARBLE HEAD STONES !
Cut and Lettered to Order, at a Moderate I'rice, hav
ing on hau l a Lot of
White Marble Slabs
OF MFFEUENT f IZKS.
IX IIp tr.ay be seen at Aliui Vnril.on Hotel Street
juS 3m DANIEL JANNF.lt.
FOR SALE LOW BY
C. BREWER & CO.
A liKM.IUL AxSlUiT.MKNT OF
PrrsiTvi-d 3Ieats, Fruits, Vfclablcs.
poll S 1 IE IJV
liOLLE." ft CO.
FOR SALE !
IIIXA FIRE-WOOD. JIST RECEIVED
FX Ii it I ti HAZARD.
CUT & SPLIT, READY FOR THE STOVE !
9iJ AT LOW KATKrt. S. C. ALLEN.
CALIFORNIA POTATOES & ONIONS.
SMALL QI'AXTITV REC EIVED I'ER
rv R EC
For t'ale by
J-m.D. C. M L R K A 1 .
30LLE & CO.
PER R. C. WYLIE, Direct from Europe.
W, URLS. REST ENOLISII I'ORT
t3 f 9 LANDCKMKNT.
loO (.oils hrst I'.usia ll-nsp ltipjinp,
Co.ls Russia Doit K"i-e.
Cases Er.pliah I.- Fruiu,
Cares do l'ic!s,
C.i do. iround V-'l- r,
Cas' do. Mu;lrJ,
Cass d ). French I'eaa,
t ?ki! Table a'.t, iu bottles
For Sale at the Loest Prices 1 y
c?0 BOLLES & CO.
BOLLF.S to. CO.. HAVE RECEIVED PER
D. U. MI URAV AND M. 11. KOKKUTri. SOU Barrels of
lieut Cnlirorwln Liinr, which will be sold at the Low
est Prices in other words, we will not be UNDERSOLD in
lil Buttons, Cigarette Paptr, etc., etc.
T T ., T, f'T,Tr,
pay me nt
M'n ltl. OVirK. The-- I ssMil(sril
La;i; t.S day .. e-jt b i- Uc. t .d f !' " -
it A:Miifill'r..;.:.; r :; t r "i
i'..-. .1 t due - t r.t i U.e ' ff I " "'J '
,r.- ih.s .!. .: '.-);, 1 l-y !. t.l1
i II I I ( K
r ii i
W . s
not m: i.tri i.i t riMi n
M taz-r. .:.. t. I al lr o:. r .4 1"-a.-f.1
rii.l.,'"i.' r mi five'i imnif-.lt-
Apj j at
mu:.- io . "n :.. i:
air . .
tiik i ki.i.im; iioik
V ' occujxd ty the mhserilH-r. situated on tlMfso.a M
iJii Tt hCHise is in trl rate rra.r. anl it Clt'-d "iiti a:l
tr rTn etH-es of a Brt c!as hour lr.,u.i
j; h I Hi i i.i s a to
STORE TO LET.
Vs. rilETWOSTORl ! OK E I l A I - I
NAkl A street, la-fy tyvuib-d ' lsr
lirur.i a J
A Sefcu'.tr. f .-r art.cuiara sjt- y to
alia; y I M.llMi
FOR SALE !
I'll AT HKMIl HI.K IIWHI.I.INU
r?Q ll.-us aaJ Tremens. .:utrj at tl. jui..'l... 4 Wu-o j
-is. ruacbrivsi I nrreis. ana in mr
t,. teii.Uirtit H'xite.
of tetttiS aiid I'Altu-uiars if I. tie. h, i-'y t
:. 1 i H I I t it '.
rsiliiicr. l.-ft M.
DESIRABLE RESIDENCE TO LET.
Til T I'dMMOIHOl's KtM :(':.
.:; . s tiniuii Mml. nikti rf ner 4 th iuat. w ill
t let f'r two yar, faroish.vl -r uiifumis!...!. aud in
n,,,! i Jrr. fiwssi.'ii can t bail at . nriu i"ir.
ais J- M"Mti"MKV-
DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP.
'Ulr; ni.iini ir.niin ' ! " '
l.iliK rii.iinf uiiJn tli- firm nam l Al a . -
I'tKN. Cariitrs. Ac . Is lierrl.y ds.-U'M l y mulusl ryn.
K t'J"0" ithdra.i.C on a.v. uMt k-an.(
January I, 1ST6. k. UMWIIN.
I- WAV. CABI'KXTKK A M JOIXKK.
: Takes this cjortunity of infiTnir" th .oMi that I. inliids
CvXitiiiU'i:' th business at th saiu stand as hrv. (, her
i hy strict atleutioo l the wants of Ins trv.n h hs to
I ri ive a shar of thrir jiatrnnac
j Cai'lH-nter Shop ii(iusile ll.i'pr' Barnl Kailnry. Jsl 3t
yk . II
A New Work Just uompieteu :
liniKKT II. UAXCUOFT'X
NATIVE RACES of the PACIFIC
j - VOI.I'MI.4.0I I'AUKS, III l OI'I'KH-
4 I'LATE MAI'S, aud Hi liustrations.
I H-vund In Cloth, hhep. Half .M.'nco, Half Kussia, Half
i Calf, Full Kussia and Thre Calf.
' The underiiued, aiiutrd iteut f.sr these Islands for th
alwve really eahaustise work, takes nleasun- In aunouiiriog lis
cotni'letion, ami w::i rccu suiM-riiuuis n ut huc ...
' ....I. . 0 . It al Hisv Ism i I. pairs'. I
! "'T ..I-. . .i . Z ..r ih rld-s literati roneernln. it
l,,..,;,!,,,! nB nil, ii-lt Oil.
Vols. 1 to 4 now on view,
TIU!. 1 TI1KI M
FOR SALE !
"7" o y 33 o m 1 r a l o 1 o
Garden, Out Houses and every Convenience
FOR PALE CHEAP. AI0,
A VERY CONVENIENT COTTAGE !
Pleasantly located Enquire of V. 8. UARTOAV.
600 POUNDS OF
OI,I It AOS WAXTKI) !
IIE CXDERSIOXED WILL PAY 5 CTS.
PKit I'ut u roit
titan white, and 1 tU. per Ik. for tie u oolen rf.
TO LOAN !
FROM 51,000 TO $20,000
W GOOD SF.CCR1TV, mr FIRST MORT-
11 G AO Erf UN REAL EnTATK
CM A?. LONG,
Merchant f t.
GREATEST IXVEMIO.Y OF THE AGE
A Complete Cooking Stove I
f-lMPLE, DL RAItl.E AND COMPACT,
Can be Parked In a But, and pat In One's VatVti I
"X7"ill XsnMt r. Xslfotimo.
PRICE, ONLY TWO DOLLARS!
CIIA3. U. P(M)R,
(with DilliiiKlism A Co.,) Pole Affit f ir the Pai-.flc Ocean.
TX Don't Fait to Call and Examine, ij yon do nut liny.
FA I?1 1 1 -Y ill A K i: 'i
G. WALLER. PROPRIETOR.
From the Finest Herds.
Fish, Poultry, Vegetables, &c,
FURNISHED TO ORDER.
EXTRAS T I ESD VS nn.l Till HSIIAVS,
VEAL. FRIDAYS F1MI. rif N D A VS LAM II.
(Unless otherwise ordered )
The I'rfj'vietur having Leased a v.eid atid rtmimt
dioua VrxmBLE, FBI IT JI 1'OILTKY MICK I.T !
Adjoining the Family .Meat Market, will te prepar-d to
promptly and satisfactorily fill orders f'r rvrrylkinK requisite
tu furnish the table with all the Sulrstantials and lo lieaci' S the
I T MiippiHst Supplied sm Sltrl Xwllrr. Jl
Meats, Sc., delivered to all parts of the city without extra
charge. (l-4 3io) ii. WALLER.
AIVTWUAI- for 1876 !
PRICE. FIFTY CENTS PER COPY
A IIAND-ROOK OF INFORMATION CN
x. vrnient for h-rae or ofhee use and juat the pan.phlet to
It contains with the Calendar the T.ioe of the Con's
Riain? and Setting for each day, and the Mooo's Pha
ses, Tahle of Marine Fiirnals, Register of the
Court, Official and other Officers, Hjcietin,
4c, Cuitom House Tahles, Meteoro
logical Tallies, Time of Eclipws,
Hawaiian Chronolotiral Events,
Mission Keg inter.
History of the Hawaiian post Ollice,
History of the Coffee Industry snj Tahh-i in Coun. t ri
Therewith, Reminiscences ! N-spaier an 1
Ofh 'es of Honolulu, Postal Ta-
, Lls. together wiih
Other Matters of Iiiter-ft.
Orders from abroad must include postage (10 cts ) acd can be
rtmittetl in stamps. Addr-ss
TIIOS. G. TIIR.FM.
Kft.25 Publinher, Hotiotulu, II. I.
GOLDEN GATE EX. FAMILY FLOUR !
BAKER'S EXTRA FAMILV FLOL'R.
Received per Murray, and for sale ly
M0 HOLLES k CO.
I NO. 16 MERCHANT ST
" t""i a m o r r o
J ... . 'v;--7r-PIIILADEPIIIA
f. Ml lot Si:K IIAsE I'HOVIDKU
iti I ;h i-ne . f t'usf
ELEGANT SOLID SOLE
LEATHER TRUNKS !
w) it'h will n.ul H.e WmittK lnattM-rs, anj wLka are soly
I had al ll.s
STORE of M. MclNERNY
',t rt cti Ai f'mml tttn or
Eir.lllTIIIG l THE Ti!lK LI.E
Amors ahs-h are
Iji.I. ' HolU lsthrr Truois. tirel4 ees.
Ladies' e- I.J I II. lie leather Trulias, ntrtrd 1(11,
lilies' e.ihl lailo r Truiiks, srwsd d'Si
lu ll's' l.l. snl l.tli.r Cosrred haialufas,
l.a1ie.' timiiHiltS) riaratjif as,
Iji-lirs' i.uiImim.w y.HM- fatal ifst,
Ladies' 1 1, if. ol Tiarrlluif llrrssing Cases,
Lados' Kosiia leather hhopping A antes,
ldi' tlt and KrlirslM In all sisra.
Ladies' Causaa CreJ Tiankt,
LADIES' STATE ROOM TRUNKS!
Ad article uiui h In Ueu,aiid. stowing nrally uu Irr lh stats
r Kiin In rth
hi.l.d Nile j-lher Trunks. riVrtrd eUet
tl. ul's holid Hi lit le U.lliri TiuuAt, liseted sdgra
(ieot's leather 1 riii tu all mn,
lieiil's ll. uuj ..l(e Tranks.
I.rnl's rx.li I hole laih.r A alises,
(tvnl's UnJIe lntlM-r A alisss,
Oent's No 1 ao.l Huston A ahs. s,
dent's I'alrnl t'oimr Aali.ra,
tii'M s Elegant Russia l'alher
Tiasrlilug I tHl,
Uent's Miawl and I'Unk. t Mrais, Tiunk Mtraps,
Tool at and traveler's Pas aud Valises
J'ort i tu fitfiinif in tir nfuH'f lint tltttf
at Hot A'-.rX- 7V..
ALSO, JUST TO HAND !
A X KI.F.U A N T LI F. O F
GENT'S SHOE WARE
Among willed are lh
CELEBRATED CORK SOLE GAITERS !
Just the thing for the wet wsather.
Tho Noatcst Stylo of Mon'a
Ever oflered here. Ammig w hu b are ttis rvlvhralH Everetl
hllpHr, aud in fact eviry thing In all well appoiutsd lliMrt a nil
All the tthoi'C limn of (toinh iritl bt &lil
at J'rt'ftH to suit the Time.
Thca CJstl arv well atnawss ktxrr ststsl str4
rrrwininrnilsiilwM. fcvrr I'alr
Coiner of Fort and M err bant tkresta.
IirST RECEIVED !
And For Salo by
F. T. LENEHAN & CO.,
EX AGLAIA AND CEDER,
And Other Late Arrivals.
riKINS IIEVI SMITH COAL.
1 'Ions Ileal iii .t f pin. I ht.'sm Coal,
l'r liou, i Assorted fites,
LIME JUICE CORDIALS!
in 1 dog. rs. of the Ci b l.rsled Manufarturt of Job a
Uillon A Co , Jlag.iw,
FOLLOWING MACHINERY I
ONKriLUAR MILL. COM I'LKI L
TIIRF.K VKTON's I FMHIFI UAL
M ACIIIMi N
F IVES I K A M C L A R I F 1 1 It H, 4 OU
a 600 (JA LLO.VH.
i n v c; O O II S !
Ij I (I U OKS!
Cases Heidteiea's Chainpuxne, pints anl (juans,
ItaiLets Uso wi-'i ( l.kii.paif I'C, pts and ',
rlaskets Ijiwrenee's Champagne, i ttra dry,
Cases Hriiiiesy's Hrandv,
Cases Martrll'g i i l randy,
Cti.i Planat's 1WJ llrai.dy,
Cases finall Oenrt a,
Bankets Rest Orneva,
Cuses Rest Old Tom Oin,
Casei Rett Kioahan's L Irish Hhlskey,
Cases Liunvillr's Irish AVbl.sey,
Best rVirli Wl.l.k-y,
Ujarter Casks llennei.y'i Rett palo llrandf,
UuartT Casks Marten's Rest llranly,
Quarter Ca.ki Jaiosi. a Rum.
II K S I A M F. R I C A N W II INK I til
Occidental, Hermitage and O. F. C.
Cases Rut Pale Mierry, Cases Rest Old port,
Quarter Carks Pale Hh-rry,
Quart'-r Caks Iri.h U I.Hkey,
McEWAN'S INDIA PALE ALE,
Pints and Quarts
India Psle Ale, pints and quaits,
Rass k Co ' India Pale A le, pints nd quarts,
JUST LANDED, EX BAK CEDER
IIILWAXS XXX KTOIT, IN NT OK F. Jl"0,
11 PINT! AND QLARTW.
Prt Hlnf, Id S dot. c.j SUnry Mlr, ! t 1z. ci.
OF f t'PERIOK QUALITY.
F. T. LICK lull AN aV CO.