Newspaper Page Text
1 . r
SAVE YOUR MONEY.
fill IE UNDERSIGNED HAS OX HAND
AMD FOR 8ALK
C. 6. SAL1I. BELLIES i
EXTRA No. I,
la 12 1.9 Lis. Klua, 20 Lfc. Klila and 25
Foil weight, thoroughly packed, warranted to keep
weet and good. PRICES FAR BELOW ANY
THING! OF IUE KIND IN THE CITY".
MS. fOIOIBIA RIVER SAIM !
SEASON 1875, No. I,
OO LBS. Each, at Eaally LOW PRICES.
ALSO, A FEW BARRELS
C. R. SALMON BACKS !
Nw. 1 Extra, Seaaan 1875,
Twa Ilaadrcd Paaal Each at 0.OO.
A Few Bbls. C. R. Salmon !
Na. 1. 200 Lbs. rack, Srasaa 1874, at
the Law Price af B.
BT Bayer art reapectfally requested to call and
examine for themselves.
XT Orders from the Trade, City, and Islands general! y
respectfully solicited and promptly filled.
E. C. M'CANDLESS,
riSII MARKET, STALLS 2 At 3. Jy 31
FLOUR AND BREAD,
HEMP AND MANILA CORDAGE !
fcC, Si.Cn fc.
AT LOWEST RATES BY
A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Brand Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis Painkiller,
Puuloa Salt Works.
LEiVERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts,
UAVE ON HAND AND FOR SALE.
' W E3 S T
Boardi, Planks and Battens.
Nor' West Tongned and Grooved Boards,
Nor' West Surfaced Planed Boards.
3Et 23 33 "Kr O O D
Bough and Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards,
Redwood Tongued and Grooved Boards,
DOORS, WIDOWS AO BUMS!
Nails, Locks, Butts and Screws,
OIL, WHITE LEAD, ZINC PAINT
Turpentine, Chrome Green,
Paris Green, Chrome Yellow,
Red Lead, Black Paint, Varnishes,
Burnt and Raw Umber,
Venitian Red, Yellow Ochre, &c, &c.
FOR PLANTATION USB.
WHITE ASH BOARDS & PLANKS,
FOR WHMLWBIOHT AND PLANTATION USE
WHITE EASTERN PINE
BOARDS AND PLANKS.
4 AH OTHER.B MDIJG MATERIALS !
it . v
LEWERS & DICKSON.
FOB SALE !
HINA FIRE-WOOD, JUST RECEIVED
CUT & SPLIT. READY FOR THE STOVE !
99 AT LOW BAT Eg. 8. C. ALLEN.
Blocks and Oars !
A USbSrOBEJT, BOLLS CO
C. BREWER &, CO,
OFFER FOR SALE
JUST ARRIVED from BOSTON
"lASKS CUMBERLAND COAL.
NEW BKDFORD OIL SHOOKS.
IiLACK PAINT, BARRELS ROfIN,
IIUBB3 AND 8POKK9.
SWEDISH IRON, REFINED IRON
Round and Flat.
N. B. PILOT BREAD in casks.
Parker Houie Soup,, Hunt' Axes,
Iron IIuLb Wheelbarrow,,
Rivets, assorted sizes.
Fence Wire, Nos. 5 & 6 !
Rubber Hose Hose, 1 iDch, Brass Wire Eeives,
Cedar Beat Boards, Best Caustic Soda,
Cases Downer's Kerosene Oil, Pine Shooks
Columbia River Salmon !
Jt'ST RECEIVKD PER J. A. FALKIN
BURQ in barrels and half barrels. For sale by
jC. BKKWR A CO.
Knowles' Patent Steam Pumps !
C. Brewer & Co.,
SOLE AGE.VTS TOR THE UAWilliX ISL1XDS,
Receive per Syren from Boston,
OF THE ABOVE
Celebrated Pumps, from No. 2 to 6,
AND ARE RRADV TO RECEIVE OR
DERS for any of the pumps of this make to be forwarded
overland if necessary,
BOILER FEED PUMPS.
SI RUP PUMPS,
Pumps for Hot or Cold Water, Salt Water
Price and other Information siren by
au!4 C. BREWER A CO., Agents.
AT THE OLD STAND
rOKT aV (lUJSElV STS.
WE ARE PREPARED TO OFFER AT
LOW RATES FOR CASH I
and on Liberal Terms for Approved
IL. U ES 3B 3ES S.
Pickets and Laths.
Posts, sawed and rough
Surfaced Boards and Plank,
Rustic Siding, Clapboards,
Eastern Clear White Pine!
1 in. li in. 1 in. and 2 in.
EASTERN DOORS--Eaiaed, Panel.
1 mo. 2 mo. and Sash.
Eastern Unpainted Blinds,
Eastern Glazed Sash.
CALIFORNIA DOORS Raised. Panel, 1 mo.
2 mo. and Sash.
California Painted Blinds. Cala. Glazed Sash.
Hubbuck's Zinc and Lead !
Scotch Zinc and Lead.
PAINTS AND PAINT OIL!
Turpentine and Putty, Varnish, Paint and White
GLASS, all Sizes!
Locks, Butts, Hinges, Bolts, Window Springs,
J looks and Ejcs.
English, German and American, in great variety,
at Low Rates.
Salt at market rates
WILDER & CO.
McEWAN'S PORTER !
DST ARRIVED, IN STONE JUGS. Qtf.
for Sale by CIIAS. LONG. I
THE RIDGE HOUSE !
KE. I 1 KEK VAllA Y 1L 1 Till II.
Tilt: HAWAIIAN ISLANDS ARE
ootid the worlJ over f-r their onriTaied salubrity trf
climate. Certain Ucal.tit-s in the group are eic
firortil ia this wT. The I.itrict of Koci, ..n
the lctwrj iiie of liamwii. t.l icr.g txa (azced &. m place of
resort for inrsiiils wila trenchit!, or iang dieajes. A'iih iU
pure aaJ rz:i tmnphere. with its absolate freedom from
torm or hixh inU, with its porous soil vbica, with all ii
rich T'.'gttat.ou. retails do iampucs and jie! Js no cialaria, and
with an aaTaryicg temperature that of the American or
Southern European Jure ALL TUB TEAR ROUND, the
climate of Kooa U one of the healthiest and mojl luxurious on
The undersigned, st r.s house at Kaavaloa.a bouse une
qualed in the distr'ct fr axe, cleaulioess, commodiousness,
aod thoroughness of furnishing, is prepared to give boarders
excellent rooms ana ail obtainable comforts in the way of diet.
n I EKE ARE FRESH WATER BATH3
on the premises, aod fine sea bathing within a short distance.
Thesteamer Rilauea and the schooners I'ilama and Prince, run
regularly between Uonolula and the Kaawaloa landing.
The u&dertigaed employs no agents nor runners. Bis bouse
speaks for itself upon inspection. A. A. TODD.
Kaawaloa. Keaiakekua Kay, Eona. Not. 15. 1ST3. dll
DIAMONDS, JEWELRY !
Sllvor Ware !
TMIE UNDERSIGNED HAS ON II AND THE
FOLLOWING LINE OV
ME GOLD A5D SILVER WARES !
Ladies and Gents Superior CI aster and Solitaire Diamond
Ring. a Full Line,
Ladies and Gents Emerald, Ruby and Garnet Rings,
Ladies French Sapphire Rings, a Full Line of Asstd Ring,
LADIES' GOLD WATCHES !
Stem & Key Winder, both French tt American,
Ladies Gold Opera Chains,
Ladies Neck Chains,
Ladies Gold and Silrer Thimbles,
Gents' Gold and Silver Watches
STEM AND KEY WINDER,
Including the Celebrated E. Howard & Co., Appieton, Trcy
& Co., and all the other Renowned Makers,
Gold Lockets and Chains, Gold Charms,
Gold Pens, Massive Gold Bracelets.
Gold Breastpins, (Ladies and Geuts)
Oold Ear Rings, Gents Gold 4 Silver Chains,
Solid Silver Table Forks & Spoons,
Solid Silrer Dessert Forks and Spoons,
Solid Silver Tea Spoons, Solid Silver Sugar Shells,
Solid Silver Salt Spor.ns, Solid Silver Pie, Cake, and Fish
Knives, Solid Silver Butter Knives,
In Fact, a Xrat Line of Wares In the Above Goods,
WHICH WILL BE
HOLD AS LO W AS THE LO WEST,
Er The Public will do well to Call and Examine these Nice
Goods before Purchasing Elsewhere.
jal5 M. MclNERNY.
CARRIAGE MATERIAL !
riIIE UNDERSIGNED HAS JUST RE.
M. CEIVED from the East and San Francisco, in addition
to bis usual large assortment of Carriage Material, the following
from 1 inch to Si inches.
OAK AND HICKORY RIMS,
from 1 inch to 2 Inches.
FINE ASSORTMENT HUBS, ALL SIZES.
Felloes for Ox'Carts, Assorted Sizes, Oak and Ash;
Hickory Wagon and Buggy Shafts, finished and rough;
Poles, Wagon and Carriage, finished and rough,
Whiffletrees, Doubletrees, Crossbars, Yokes, Seat Rails,
Seat Spindles, Wagon and Buggy Bows,
Consisting of Steel and Iron Axles, Spring Stay Braces, Foot
Rails, Step Pads, Body Loops, Whiffletree Couplings and Fer
ules. Stake Irons, Cockeyes, Hub Bands, plain, silvered and
oroide, screw capped Central Park Pattern, Pole Crabs, Step
Treads, Body Steps, Wear Irons,
FINE Asst. of OVAL MOULDINGS
in Brass and Gold, from i to 1 inch.
Cross trap 3IountlnK8 consisting or
Diamond Centres, Buckles, Strap Holder Loops gold & oroide
A FEW SUPERIOR ENGLISH & AMERICAN STYLES
BASKET PHAETOH BODIES!
(ET One and Two-seated, which will be put up in the best
possible manner to order, at ihert notice.
CARRIAGES ALWAYS ON HAND
Or manufactured with dispatch First Class Workmen em
ployed in all branches.
A continuance or the public patronage is respectfully solicited.
ALL ISLAND ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
no6 Nos. 74, 76 and 79 King St. Honolulu, U. I.
THE OLD CO RIMER
Coffee and Billiard Saloon,
ESTABLISIHED IN 1858,
OFFERS FOR SALE A FIXE ASSORTMENT OF
Light and Hard Pressed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO,
Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco,
AN ASST. OF CUT SMOKING TOBACCO !
And a Large Assortment of
BRIAR WOOD AND OTHER PIPES !
Tobacco Pouches, Pipe Stems,
Amber and Horn Mouth Pieces,
Pipe Buttons, Cigarette Paper, elc, etc.
H. J. NOLTE,
ja!5 qr Corner of Queen and Xnnanc. SU.
INVOICE OF AMERICAN CLOCKS !
OR SALE at SAN FRANCISCO PRICES.
TOBACCO & CMR STORE!
jaS HACKFEIU C0.
SATURDAY. MAtiCIl 11.
From the 5. F. Bu'klia, Ftb. 17 J
The Hawaiian Treaty.
RETORT OF THE SCE-MOUSE COSIJflTTtE or WAYS AND
MEANS POLITICAL AND COMMERCIAL ADVANTAGES.
Tfce telegraph haa furnished us a pretty full
eynopsia of the report of tLe sub-House Com
mittee of Ways and Meaos on the Hawaiian
Commercial Treaty. The full tezt of the report
has now been received, from which we give the
following interesting facts and statements :
As pertinent to the consideration of this ques
tion, we should not lose sight of a probable di
version of the trade of the islands to another
direction : already a very large proportion of it
has been attracted to the British colonies in the
Pacific. In 1572 the total export of sugar from
the Hawaiian Islands was 11,595 tons, of which
4,191 tons were sect to British colonies, and of
the imports of the same year more than one-half
was from other countries than the United States.
At the present time a great number of British,
American and Hawaiian vessels annually enter
Australian and New Zealand ports with sugar
cargoes. The part of these enter at New Castle
or Sydney, thence take coal freights back to the
islands. New Zealand, Tasmania and Victoria
are striving for a monopoly of the trade, and
have recently made considerable progress.
The supply of sugar in the Mauritius is rap
idly declining, and a substitute for it is found in
that of the Hawaiian Islands, and the effort now
is to procure a monopoly of it.
The English Government and people are al
ways on the alert to increase their commercial
advantages. Their vast Pacific possessions, al
ready of incalculable value, require a larger
supply of sugar for consumption than can now
be supplied, hence their interest in procuring a
monopoly of this trade.
It is not, therefore, unreasonable to apprehend
that the United States may lose a considerable
portion of this trade unless better commercial
relations are made with the islands.
The producing interest of the islands has been
for years in a depressed state, but it is thought
that the treaty will give an impulse to the busi
ness, and although it reduces their revenues from
customs, and imposes upon them direct taxes,
they prefer to try this rather than to seek rela
tions with any other country. It has been said
that the United States will surely have this trade
if they do nothing to encourage it This is an
entire mistake, for production must diminish and
the trade lessen by the impoverished condition of
the people, or they will be compelled to make
commercial relations with some other country.
There is now communication by steamers from
San Francisco to Australia, touching at the isl
ands, besides vessels calling at the islands for
freight, and frequently freighted with coal, which
affords reasonable freight for return cargo. In
this day of sharp contest for the trade of tho
Pacific, some effort must be made to secure it.
These steamers are subsidized by the Govern
ments of Australia and New Zealand, and it is a
liberal effort to secure the trade of the Pacific.
The United States derives advantages from the
treaty superior to the islands in Borne respects.
If the exports and imports are equal, as they
Erobably will be, it would be an equal bargain,
ut as the islands have no vessels, the United
States will have the carrying trade, and the sup
plying them with all the variety of their produce
But supposing that there were no reciprocity
of commerce in this treaty, that the commercial
advantages were largely against us, and that wc
were to lose even $400,000 annual revenue, yet
there are political reasons of sufficient magnitude
to warrant us to make it. We should consider
it as a question comprehending interests beyond
the mere free exchange of the articles enumerated
in the schedules.
It involves matters of higher interests of graver
importance, and greater significance than tlwse
which relate simply to reciprocal advantages
likely to result from a free exchange of commo
dities. Private interests should be subordinate to na
tional interests and commercial security and
The geographical position of the Hawaiian
Islands, their relation to our Pacifio coast and to
the countries adjacent to the Pacific Ocean, their
history, area and capabilities of production, the
character of their harbors and their commerce,
the present and future commerce of the ocean
which surrounds them, the problem as to their
future political status, together with the certainty
that they cannot maintain autonomy or hold
their place as a separate nation and not become
absorbed by some other power; are to be consi
dered in determining the question as to the policy
of making this treaty. As early as 1840 the
importance of these islands, in their geographic
al and political aspect, attracted the attention of
Mr. Webster, when Secretary of State, even
before the acquisition of California, and before
we had any territory whatever bordering upon
the Pacific Ocean, declared that the Government
of the United States would look with displeasure
upon any effort by any other Government to ac
quire any preponderating influence over the Gov
ernment of the Hawaiian Islands ; and he further
said, in relation to an intimation that the French
would probably take possession of the islands,
that ' he trusted they would not take possession,
but if they did they would be dislodged, if it
took the whole power of this Government to do
it, if his advice were taken."'
Subsequently, in view of the importance of
more intimate commercial relations with this
couotry, Mr. Marcy, while Secretary of State,
negotiated a treaty similar in principle, and he
left on record his opinion that he regarded it aa
"a measure of great importance to both coun
tries;" but from considerations peculiar to that
day, it was not reported by the Committee on
Foreign Affairs to the Senate.
The message, however, was regarded by the
Government of so much importance that Mr.
Seward stated to the Hawaiian Minister that he
designed to negotiate another treaty, and would
do so when the war was closed ; adding that the
Government made no treaties at that time with
out some especial provisions, which, perhaps
would not be well to incorporate in such a treaty.
But during his term of office 6ucb a treaty was
made. But it had the misfortune to be before
the Senate at the time of the San Domingo treaty,
and it suffered from that association. This
treaty, incorporating the same principle of recip
rocal trade, has many advantages which the
other treaties bad not. It embraces almost the
whole import trade of the islands on the free
list, to the exclusion of Great Britain and Ger
many, and other countries, so far as the discri
mination of duties is against them.
It contains the additional provisions that no
export duty or charges shall be imposed in the
Hawaiian Islands, or in the United States, upon
any of the articles proposed to be admitted into
. . i r il - T : . - J .1 i f .
tne ports oi iuc mucu oiutea or me pons oi me
Hawaiian Islands free of duty under the first and
second articles of this Convention. It ia agreed
on the part of his Hawaiian Majesty that, so
long as the treaty shall remain in force, he will
not lease or otherwise dispose of, or create any
lien upon, any port, harbor, or other territory in
his dominions, or grant any special privilege or
rights of use therein to any other power, State or
Government, nor make any treaty by which any
other nation shall obtain the 6ame privileges
relative to the admission of any articles free of
duty hereby secured to the United States.
Mr. Seward, in a speech he made in the Senate
on the subject of the commerce of the Pacific,
Who docs not see that henceforth every year
European politics, European thought and Euror
pean activity, although actually gaining greater
force, and European connections, although ac
tually becoming more intimate, will ultimately
6ink, nevertheless, in importance, while the Pa
cific Ocean, its shores, its islands and the vast
region beyond will become the chief theatre of
events in the world's great hereafter.'
The commercial prosperity of the Pacific States,
sustained not only by its immense productive
power, by agriculture and mining, but by its
central position, must rapidly increase by its
means of easy communication with China and
Japan, and the British colonics in the South
Pacific, and with the Atlantic States and Europe,
I . 1 L I . I 1 -
ana wnen me oiaer raiiroauj across ine continent
to the Pacific, and the ship canal, connecting the
Atlantic and Pacific, are complete, it will add, of
course, immensely to the navigation and com
merce of that ocean. The Sandwich Islands are
in the track of this great commerce ; and what
historian of the isIadu?, pays :
No trade could proppor, t-r even exist, while a
hustile fviwcr, poKeFfing an active and j-ocrful
marine, sh?ulJ send forth it cruisers to rey on
He further say?, tltt :
A military colony once fair'y estiMishtsl en
tLem niijht put at d"car.cc any means of attack
which cuii I i f c brought to bear against them.
Since the time that J.ims wrote, California
has btcn acquired, in which Las been built ouc
of the great commercial cities of the Union; and
this city connected by a railroad with the Atlan
tic and by steamers with Japan and China, with
the Hawaiian Islands, Fiji Inlands, Australia, and
New Zealand, and the coaM of America to Chili.
Other railroads across the continent are being
built, which will make additional connections
with ports and islands on the Pacific. The day
doubucss will come when a ship-eanal will be
built connecting the Atlantic and Pacific, and, of
course, extending commerce and civil relations
with the rich countries of the East.
The London Tinits thus refers to the chief har
bor of the islands :
The narrow land locked inlet or lagoon named
Pearl River Harbor, is in itself small in absolute
extent, but it is of inestimable value to any civil
ized ration possessing it and usiug it for naval
purposes. In the deep water of this sheltered
lake not only the armed ships of the United
States, but of all countries, may find space and
perfect security. The maritime power which
holds Pearl River Harbor and moors her fleet
there, holds also the key of the North Pacific.
The following authentic incident is given as
illustrating the hardships of the English law of
marriage: An officer in India was married about
ten years ago under peculiar circumstances. The
woman, being disappointed in herde6ircto obtain
another man, took this officer out of pique, but
as 6con as the marriage service was over told him
why she had married him and refused to go home
with him. From that day to the present she has
not given her husband one hour's companionship,
and yet he has found himself unable to extricate
himself legally from a bond which makes him the
victim of a woman's pique against another man.
Every civilized nation in the world will take
part in the Centennial Exposition. The Com
mission have determined to close it on the Sab
baththat is on Sunday, the sabbath of the
Christains. If they close it on the Babbath of
every nation represented there and why should
the nations be 6liocked in their moral sense by a
failure to do so? it will always be closed. For
the Greeks they will close it on Monday; for the
Persians on Tuesday; for the Assyrians on
Wednesday; for the Egyptains on Thursday; for
the Turks, the Arabs, and all Mohammedan na
tions on Friday; for the Jews and Seventhday
Baptists, on Saturday, and for us Christians they
will will close it on Sunday, and open the beer
garden for us.
An application lately made by Dr. Kencaly
to allow Mr. Guildford On6low to accompany
him on a visit to the Convict Orton, in Dartmoor
Prison, was refused by the Home Secretary. It
would appear, however, that the asked-for per
mission was subsequently given, as Mr. Onslow
addressed a letter to Mr. Cross requesting " a
permit of extension of time" to visit the " Clai
mant, " and in it Mr. Onslow states : The
Dowager Lady Tichborne shortly before her death
confided to me the care of her acknowledged
son ; and after having satisfied myself as to bis
identity, I accepted that trust. On this sacred
ground, 1 venture to urge my claim for a pro
longed interview with the prisoner, as I am in
possession of information from Australia that
will, if true, convince Her Majesty's Government
that lUBtice has miscarried in his case; ana so,
with a view to enable me to complete the inquir
ies I am making, it is highly necessary, out of
justice to the prisoner, that an extension ot time
should be granted.
Concrete to Exclude Hats. A correspondent
to the BuilJinn lews savs: " .Nothing can bo
better to exclude rats than to concrete the surface
of the ground beneath a wood floor; not only for
this, but also to prevent the growth of vegetable
matter, and to prevent, as well, tue dampness
All ground floors, whether wood, paved or tiled,
should have a laver of concrete, 3 inches to 4
inches thick, between them and the soil.
have been in the habit of doing this for years,
and all such houses have dry floors, and arc
vermin-proof, as far as the latter are concerned,
as rats cannot disturb well made concrete. The
concrete should be made of moderately fine gray
el (broken flint or glass added to it is an im
provement) , mixed with Portland cement, in the
proportion of 1 ot cement to 7 ot gravel. jot
too much water should be used, but the cement
must be thoroughly mixed with gravel, and
when deposited in place trodden or beaten with
a grass beater. Three or four inches at most,
is sufficient in thickness."
Tue observations of the recent transit of Venus
will probably settle the fact that we are several
millions of miles nearer the sun than has been pop
ularly supposed. Hie first computation made
from these observations comes from a French
source in the form of a letter addressed to the
Astronomer Royal, Prof. Airy, and published
by the latter in the London Daily Aews. The
computations are made by M. Puiseux, an as
tronomer of the Paris Observatory, from eye ob
servations at Peking, China, and Island of St.
Paul, in the Indian Ocean. The difference of lat
itude of these stations is more than 78$ degrees,
wich gives a pretty long base line for calculations
by the Halleyan method. The result announced
for the solar parallax is 8,879 seconds. This
is a somewhat larger parallax than the favorite
figures now in use among astronomers, though
not as high as some estimates that have been
made. If correct it will reduce the distance of
the sun to about 91,900,000 miles. Prof. New
comb's studies, in advance of the transit, led
him to the belief that the distance would ulti
mately be determined between 92,200,000 and
WORTH HAVING !!
A THING OF RE A UT V IT IS SAID, IS
x a joy forever, and if fitness is the essential idea of
beauty, as we maintain it is, the SEWINU
with one of the
is one of the most beautiful things io the world; nothing
iu the whole range of modern invention being better adapted
to relieve human drudgery or fitter for the purposes intended.
The Undersigned are Special A gen Is far
wmcn is the
BEST SEWING MACHINE IN USE!
SO POINTS OF SUPERIORITY I
For Particulars see Circulars.
WE ARE PREPARED TO FCRMSI1 THE
to any of the machines now in use, which will run them perfect
It without the least exertion on the part of the operator. These
Wheels are made here at the BRASS FOl'XURI', are
superior to those imported, and sold for less money.
BrY OXE AM) YOr WILL BE CO.WIXCED !
It is a well known fact that the ill health of thousands of
women and girls, can be traced to the exertion required to
run Sewing Machines by foot power. A word to the wise is
8Ufn' DILLINGHAM CO.
CHAS. T. CULICK,
AG EXT TO TARE ACKX0i"LEDGE3IEXTS FOR
T m V. 33 O XI
Interior Office, Honolulu.
CHINESE TILES !
A FEW THOUSAND OF GOOD Q.UAL
w3ITV, IO jc IB, wil, be sold cheap, by qq
ever maritime power moors her Sect there, be
the kev t- the North Pacifio, for, as Jarris,
HIBW GOODS, MEW CrOOZJS I
Kx Vaco lv Uhii:i, Vity of JlIHlMiiiriir, I. C
.Hurray, :iul Syrrn, hy
'IIE FIKT ASSOUTMKNT OF lltlT IN 1 III' MA It K FT. PI. 4 IN COLOR
I lifht nj dark anj rt. l.- it li;fy Tr n.tr..tif ru-.t, h t M .. l.n. ',rfn Wi oi.
lwO in ; Cheap l"tibirchl C.tum. line Hi. I.J t !ti, lltnt.n'i A II fi aiJ UiIoim I i.UUm-L.4 1'u1ii,
A superior assortment of W tlrrfr& t,. ail wool and coM.m arxl .! l-'u, " au4 f.l.!rn.
For Oontlom ona "Wear !
FINEST BLACK BROADCLOTH AD DOF.KIX. ALL WOOL TWEED. WIIITK
AND BUFF LINEN DUCK. FINK WHITE M (ILK KIN, FINF.T WHITE
MARSEILLES VESTING. LINEN PANT STUFFS. IIIIOWN LINEN
ALSO RECEIVED Fancy Wool Ovrrthirts, Cotton 1'B.lrr.hirt.. Or.) W 4 I Uinifl, line and W.J.uia Nark's I'laBMla
A Few Pirors Nob. 6. 9 and li .KY I It K URO t.KAIN Klltl!. VIRY 1 1 r f Ka liatT an Cra.k,
All Linen Napkins, Java Caov.s. Mosquito Netting. Illoe Hai.ml. A frw FINK III. it H I.AMA LACK
Sll A WLS. Table Pamssk, fii:fn, Vr.l llarrrr. Mark II sir l l.wh. M Tu I. Ir.
AljkJ S pear A Jackson's C'ekbraled Ataortrd "ilr, f t, half ruid. xju.r and tri Ha.lar.1 Cyt. SJ Cut an4
tmooth, assorted sises. KOlHJUt A Hi)Ni It I.KUK ATkl ITTI.KK Y rVitrs, l'kM Km... Hutrbrr andJaM
Knives, a few seta of their b-t t.Urr I'latrJ fW-itr; Undle I'u.kcW'.i " J" rVUwJt'wrii .1 , rVkrltd
Shirt Buttons, best qualities. Iih inJ Cwl Liwi in varutt'., hl l.r.l and I nt-l'-aclird, fa til llui-tli-a. Kip ldlra.
Carry and Mans Combs, IVrcuaaion Caps, 4 6, i, 10 B H. r n Tu.arv and Haiti fng, 4tiaaM falna, Ta
Kettles, 2 and 3 quart.. Oalvani--d W a.h Hain. i al r, Tubs, li t i" In 1-r.t T llmr-, t. I In Milward
Needles. BET ANNEALED AND TAKItKD No. A FENCING WIRE. 11
Iloiled and Raw Linseed Oil, llubbuck's V hiie Zine a:wl Lead, AMorti-d I'aiuts in M, llr.l tin nd Hmrw, rip.r,
Cream Tartar, Pure W bite Ca.tile tvp. t-ar li.r.. rrtuh Yrllnw, rllow H lire. W l.iung and I'baik, Ua Haws, I I I
and 2 iuehi Ox Yoke. 4. ft and A. far., flows. K.Rle 3 and irO I'l w. f itra foini., llarmwa, Cultivators and llura
Hoes, DOWNER'S KKROSKNK OIL DIRECT IKuM lWM.il COM f A N V, hn.'i Krroavns
Oil. good and cheap.
Alio on Hand, A General Assortment of Agricultural Implements f
A FEW DOZEN WARD. PAYNE'S CELEBRATED N. 38 SHEEP SHE A KM. THE
BKST QUALITY MAPK.
The above with many other articles to be f..unJ at LOYtT TRICf-i, at
FEME WIRE ! !
h-- yfK v'.t
Galvanized. Corrugated Hoofing
IIUBBUCK'S PURE WHITE '.INC1 AND LEAD. II I' II II t C K'M BENT PALE
BOILED LINSEED OIL.
A FINE ASST. OF SHELF PAINTS, ALL COLOBS I
TURPENTINE, VARNISHES, PAINT BRUSHES, A FIN K LOT OF BUILD
ER'S HARDWARE, A GOOD STOCK OF AGRICULTURAL
Win be soii at icixiri.)( irv rui(;i:sii
TAB HAWAIIAN ALMANAC
AraiVTUAI for 1876 !
PRICE. FIFTY CENTS PER COPY
A HAND-BOOK OF INFORMATION CuN
2. venient for home or oflice use and Just the pamphlet to
It contains with the Calendar the Time of I he fun's
Rising and Setting for each day, and tbe Moon". Cha
ses, Table of Marine fittnals, Kagiater of the
Court, Official and other Officers, Focleties,
4e., Custom Mouse Tables, Meteoro
logical Tables, Time of Ikliji-.,
Hawaiian Chronological Kvents,
History of the Hawaiian Tost Oflice,
History of tbe CoOVe Industry and Tables in Connection
Therewith, Reminiscences of Newspapers and
Offices of Honolulu, PofUl Ta
bles, together with
Other Matters of Intercut.
Orderi from abroad must Inclade pottage (10 cts.) and ran to
remitted ia stamps. Address
THOS. G. THRUM.
aep2i Publisher, Honolulu, II. I.
A Fino Cut Chewing Tobacco !
AT THE OLD CORNER.
0,0 o o
FOR SALE LOW BY
C. BREWER & CO.
FROM THE BOSTON FACTOR V. ALL
For Sale by liOLLKg te CO.
TMIE UNDERSIGNED II A li- ihaii .i r.
Proprietor of this
Is now nreuared to execute all orders in bis line with neat
ness and di.patch. ...
11. ....m .w...i1ii ! uvnrnl the services of Ine
former employees of the Laundry, whirh will be an additional
The Work will be Thoroughly Done !
And no effort on bis part will be spared to bring the Laurdry
in favor with tbe public generally. XT Terms moderate.
j,8 JAMES RKSIO.N.
INT H OOO
CASTLE & COOKE'S.
FEME II'IIIE ! ! !
5, and .
By DILLINGHAM & CO..
Oi A m King Kirrrl, HnlnM.
JUST RECEIVED !
And For Salo by
F. T. LENEHAN & GO.,
EX AGLAIA AND CEDER,
And Other Late Arrivals.
fM)S BEST SMITH') CO A L
'ions li'fl Ulunrow fpliul M-ma Coal,
f ar Iron, iu Assorted Kiaes,
LIME JUICE CORDIALS I
to 1 do, rs. of the Cel. brald Manufacture of Jobs
OilioD k Co., Ola.gow,
A LHO, THE
FOLLOWING MACHINERY I
ONE SUGAR MILI COMPLETE!
THREE WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL
FIVE STEAM CLA It I Ul Ell. 4 OO
ad ftOO GALLONS.
I II V C; O (IDS!
L 1 t U OUS!
Cast s tleidreick's Champagne, pints and quarts,
Biikrts Lar-ri e's Champagne, pis aid rts,
Baskets Lawr:ncv's Cl.amparne, eatra diy,
Casa Ilcnn's llrarnl) ,
Casts Mart!l ass llraridy,
Caf S rianat's IHfiJ Ilrandy,
t'lMi r'ma:i '-n-va,
Ha.keu Hot (Geneva,
Cases lie.l Old Totn (in).
Cases Ikitt Kinahan's L Iri.h Whiskey,
Cast-s Lfunville's Iri.h V, Mckey,
I!-t fccotrh W l.iah'-y,
Hmrtrt Cunkt Heniies.y's ll t I'als brand V,
Quarb-r aki MartWI's l'' t Ilranily,
Quarter ( a.ki J.inHi'a Hum.
II EST A M E RICA N W II IKK I Kll
Occidental, H'-rUiilage and (I. F. C.
Cas:s I!, at I'ule rti. rry, Ca-s R st Old t '-rt,
4unrlr Ca.ks Tale Hl.trry,
Quarter Cak Irish Wbiakey,
McEWAN'S INDIA PALE ALE,
Finis and Quarts.
India Cole Al-, pints and o,urls,
Ilati It Co 's India Pale Al, pints and quarts
JUST LANDED, EX BARK CEDER
EWA N'S XXX STOUT, IS fcTONE VQt, w
I'lNT AND QL'AKTH.
Port flBf, li 3 doz. t. Slimy Mint, li t 4u tu
Or FCPfcRlOR QUA LIT f.
oc23 F. T. LENEHAN it CO,
ltM- -"Wgafc-JlBf -"l" AT ' SS -
J nd plot.