Newspaper Page Text
CONSTANTLY ON HANOI
A GENERAL ASSORTM'T OF
SHIP HUMERI k SHIP STORES.
Fwr Sale br
IIDI,I,F.s .V CO.
SMALL CHAINS !
tosu.it. Reecire-t pr "lu." For nl br
EOLI.U k CO.
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON AND
SALMON BELLIES !
.N BARRELS ASD HALF BARRELS.
M. per Falkinburg , 14 days from Portland.
CASES ORPiO.N PILOT BR E A I, smalt cVe.
For gate by BuU.ES k CO.
SHORTLr EXPECTED DIRECT FROM
tO.Oixj Kxtra Urne site, and 60 to 100,000
l Six-, all of the Best quality HARD BKICK3. ami
will br SoM Law. by
fSOLLLd k CO.
EXTRA FAMILY AND BAKKRS' EXTRA
Flour, received per Murray, this day. For Sale by
jti BOLLKS & CO.
1ER D.C. MURRAY.TIII3 DA V.
For Bale by BOLLES A Cu.
CALIFORNIA OAT HAY.
VKW CROP. AND IV FINE ORDER; KK
1 w ciH Una day per D C Murray. For Sale by
jo24 BOLLK3 CO.
California Beef in Bond !
RECEIVED PER M. BELLE ROBERTS
For Hale by
bM1 BOI.LK4 CO.
California Red Brick i
A FEW THOUSAND OF GOOD ftl'AIJTV
received this day per Mary Belle Roberts, and for nub? by
mhll 30LI.K.- A: CO.
FRESH FROM THE FACTORY OF LOUIS
Mc Murray & Co., received per Ceylon, in case of two
dozen each HOO Dairn in one and two pound Can.
Foraale low y (ul4) BOLLF.8 If CO.
California Lime and " White Brother ! "
NCL.ISII PORTLAND CEMENT BEST
Quality. For Bale by (nihil) BuLLEH & CO.
Blocks and Oars!
For Hale by
BOLLE3 ii CO
PER R. C. WYLIE, Direct from Europe.
FL t BBLS. BEST ENGLISH PORT
lMwJ LAND CEMKNT,
IU0 Coils beat Knssla Hemp Rigging.
Coils Russia Bolt Rope,
Case English Pie Fruits,
Cases do. Pickles,
Ce do. Uround Pepper,
Cases do. Mustard,
Case do. French Pea,
Csks Table Halt, in bottles
For Pale at the Lowest Price by
o. B0LLE3 & CO.
ANEW LOT OF THE LAWRENCE FAC
tory an assortment of Numbers received per Ceylon,
ami tnt sale low by (aul4) BOLL EH A CO.
CHINESE TILES !
A FEW THOUSAND OF GOOD IUAI
ITY, IBi I (I, will be sold cheap, by
VH BOLLE3 A CO.
Per Ceylon, direct from Boston!
WHALEMEN'S OARS, FROM 1 O FEET
to 21 feet long-, of the best quality.
For sale by (aull) B0LLE3 & CO.
AM O F F- FO R
A ND AS YOU SEE HAVE PROVIDED
myself with one of those
; ELEGANT SOLID SOLE
LEATHER TRUNKS !
which will stand the Baggage Pmasbers, and which are only
to be had at the
STORE of M. MclNERNY
Where can be found any or
EVERYTHING IX THE TRUE Ll
Among which arc
f..iieV Solid Bole Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
l.adiea' Solid Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Ladies' Solid Leather Trunks, sewed edges;
Ladies' Elegant Leather Covered Saratoga.,
Ladies' Composition Saratogas,
Ladies' Embossed Zinc Saratoga!!,
Ladies' Elegant Travelling Dressing Cases,
Ladle Russia Leather Shopping Valises,
Ladies' Bags and Reticule in all sizes,
1. Ladies' Canvas Covered Trunks,
X STATE ROOM TRUNKS !
diigraee WasL'o demand, stowing neatly un lor the state
roItrOOIl." AtT Trunks, riveted edges;
id Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted edges
A poor man whe1 tn" iran" " ' "!
j . Oenfs Bound Edge Trunks.
leg, and, as he wou. valises,
of the means of graeVu.,
craver meeting at hia
led OJ Uea. lrOWn. .at Russia Leather
interrupted the BerTit Travelling Ca.-es,
frocked youngeter, vi9es.
goal in bis hand, and at
Father could not attend,, the above tine ami
oat ce sent ma praye
the cart.' They were oek Prices.
of potatoes, beef, pork
"LCTTO HAND !
AN ELEGANT LINE OF
GENT'S SHOE WARE
Among which are the
CELEBRATED CORK SOLE GAITERS !
Jat the thing for the wet weather.
The Neatest Style of Meii's
Ever offered here. Among which are the celebrated Everett
Slippers, and in fact everything in all well appointed Boot asd
AH the above fines of GooJ-i trill be SoM
at lriees to nit the Time.
The Gda are well kaswn here and ueed
rrrsmmradalloa. Every Pair
Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets.
l 7 1
PHILADEPHIA ! !
E. S. CUNHA PROPRIETOR
MERCHANT STREET. HONOLULU .J
Choice Alea, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, &c.
&, CO., I
Importers and Dealers in
A N D
NOR' WEST SCANTLING,
Tongued A froovel, Suriaced,
PLANK, BATTENS, PICKETS,
li in. x I, lv. and 1x6. for
Scantling, Boards, Flank,
Battens-lx3, 1x4, 1-2x3, and 1-2x2.
Pickets Rough and Fancy,
Surfaced Boards and Plank, 7-8 to 2 in.
Ton;!wl and Groeved
TIMBER, FOR SHIP USE!
2x12 to lCxlC;
CLEAR NOR' WEST, FOR PLANTERS' USE
EASTERN WHITE PINE,
California & Eastern Doors, all sizes
SASH, all sizes; BLINDS, all sizes;
White Lead Zinc !
PA INT OIL Jl SMALL PAINT. CHEAP.
Putty and Varnish,
Glass, No. 2x2 and 3,
Wall Paper and Borders,
VERY LOW !
Iron and Tinned Tax,
Paint & Whitewash Brashes,
METALLIC & FIRE-PROOF PAINT,
For Plantation or any Other lT
Butts & Hinges.
Hooks and Eyes, &c.
TVT X T T - !
SALT, in QUANTITIES to SUIT
NOR' WEST LUMBER
LEWERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts.
Nor7 West 1 inch Boards, Nor' West li Plank,
Nor' Went li in. flank; 2, 3, and 4 in. Plank,
Nor' West Tongued & Grooved Boards, 141.
Nor' West Surfaced, 1 in. 11 and 1.
Nor? West Scantling, all size?;
Nor' West Timber, all sizes;
WHITE CEDAR SHINGLES !
X3er II. W. Almy,
A CHOICE CARGO
ItEU WOOD LUMBER !
1 inch Doard3 U, li and 2 inch,
Rough Surfaced, 1 in. 1, li, 2 and 3 in. of the
Choice lot of Red Wood Shingles,
3x4 Tests. Red Wood; 4x4 Posts. Red Wood:
1x6 Posts, Red Wood all 7 feet loDg.
Also, Red Wood Split Posts,
Rough and Clear,
RUSTIC SIDING, CLAPBOARDS,
Tongue and Grooved Boards. Red Wood;
Tongue and Grooved Boards, lied Wood, l;
Doors, Windows and Blinds,
ALL SIZES ;
Nails, Builders' Hardware,
Oil, White Lead. Zinc Taint,
Chromo Green, Paris Green, Chromo Yellow.
Red Lead. Black Paint, Yarnishes.
Raw and Burnt Umber, in oil;
Full Asst. of Glass, Putty, &c, &c.
White Ash Plank,
White Eastern Pine,
WALL PAPER AND BORDER !
jfi-ff Orders from
care and dispatch.
the other Islands filled with
LEWERS Sc DICKSON.
fTJIE FIRK-PROOF STORE on Queen
M Street, lately occupied ry c Bartow tsq , as an
aa Auction Room-
Pngjp.sion given immediate!
' SATURDAY. AUGUST I.'
Forest Culture and Preservation.
IJeccntiV in looking over some oM files of the
Advertiser, we came upon
ek, we came upon the annexed, mom
Mr. II. Ilolsteio to the Lesilature of
1S70 ; and as this is the third legislature since
then, neither of which has taken the Fubject of
Forestry into "active consideration, we reprint
it for the benefit of t!.e present Assembly and as
a reminder to the public of the importance of
the question of which it so ably treats. We
bg to recommend it to the consideration of the
Legislature, with this change, that instead of
requiring each proprietor or lessee of land to
plnt annually one tree, (not shrub) for every
two acrea of land in his possession, to require
each father of a family to plant annually one
tree for himself and one for each member of his
family ; and as 5Ir. Holstein is at present in
the city, we will add, in the words of the mem
orial, slightly altered, " There is no one who
takes a more earnest interest in the welfare cT
these islands and who is better fitted to take the
preservation of our forests and the correction ol
the errors of the past in hand, than " Mr.
Holstein himself; and we suggest that out of
appropriation for the encouragement of agricul
ture and immigration a liberal provision be made
(or the purpose indicated by the heading of this
At the risk of being judged presumptuous in
presenting thia memorial to your notice, I feel
nevertheless that I am but fulfilling a duty in
pending forth my voice in warning. It may
appear 6trange that I, one of the very humblest
and least of the denizens of this country, am the
only one whose eyes are opened, as some may
perhaps snecnngly remark, to perceive tne im
pending danger and threatening ruin. Perhaps
my peculiar occupation uuring tne last nitcen
years has made me more observant than others ;
but however you may judge of my understanding,
my capacity or incapacity ot reasoning and
observation, and my present course of action, I
am fully nnd intensely convinced of the correct
ness of my views. The cry of the lonely sailor
on the sinking wreck is perhaps unheeded on
the wide waste of water, but not unheard and
unrecorded. My solitary warning may also not
be heeded, and fall perhaps on derisive ears;
but in the coming years, when my predictions
are coming to pass, there will be at least one
warning cry recorded on the pages of the past ;
and I must earnestly, with a sincerity and a
conviction which fully to express I want words,
warn you, the Legislature, chiefs and people,
that in less than fifty years hence these Islands
will be ruined and be but barren wastes, unless
you prevent the total destruction of our forests,
and by 6ome means retrieve the abuses and
errors of the past.
Agriculture is the basis of the preeent and
prospective prosperity of these Islands. Success
ful agriculture depends mainly, I might eay
altogether, upon a sufficient supply of moisture,
dew, rain or irrigation; and dew, rain and
water for irrigation or fountains, depend again
uron the quantity of forests and such vegetation
as will gently lower the descending rain, so that
the water Binks into the ground to replenish the
subterranean reservoirs and fountains, instead of
running to waste in short-lived, foaming cata
racts, and provide shade and shelter against the
absorbing rays of the sun and drying winds, to
keep the received water in the ground and its
hidden receptacles. Mists and consequent rains
depend much upon the quantity, and 1 might
add also upon the quality of trees, whose leaves,
absorbing heat during the day, give it oil' at
night, and thus act as condensers of the atmos
phere. Every man of intelligence in the present age
is, or ought to be, well aware of the value of
forests as regards rain, and it would therefore be
unnecessary to enter into any more lengthy ex
planation. To those who may still doubt, I only
say at this time of the Jubilee, if perchance any
one of those remember fifty years ago, " Where
are the full running streams and purling brooks
and the forests and Bhady groves that you knew
fifty years ago, that grew near the Beaboard and
on the hill-sides, and sheltered the thousands of
native huts and hamlets?" The streams that in
the days of yore bore fleets of canoes, and whose
waters harbored fish, and were the sporting
places of adults and children, have dwindled
down to gutters, the brooks have ceased their
murmurings, and arc changed into silent, rock
strewn gulches, the forests and groves have dis
appeared with the people who eported under
their 6hade, and vegetation has receded and is
receding with every year farther, farther, and
still farther from the shore, inland and upwards
towards the mountains ; and this is the case,
with the exception of a few locations, on all the
islands. On Hawaii, Oahu, Kauai and Maui
vegetation recedes with every year from the
shore, leaving the seaboard either always or for
the most part of the year, even in the most
favorable seasons, barren as Saharas, where
animals would starve.
But very few of our present generation can
vividly remember 44 fifty years ago," and may
think my statements exaggerated, or perhaps
there are many who are unacquainted with the
Islands, having perhaps never left the city and
surroundings of Honolulu for the last fifteen
years. To those I would say, Call to your
remembrance the Nuuanu stream of fifteen years
ago, flowing full from bank to bank from the
distant valley to the sea ; remember the deep
bathing establishment of the late Macfarlane ;
remember the dense growth of timber up the
valley and on the mountain 6ides, and the miry
and often impassable road towards the Tali, and
look now upon the sickly looking gutter of
eighteen inches wide aud two inches deep, yclept
Nuuanu stream or river ; look at the treeless,
Bhrubless, barren valley, where once the hau
trees grew in dense and impenetrable tangle,
and then pause and consider the change which
the last fifteen years only have wrought, and ask
yourself, what change will the next fifty years
work ? Is it time to introduce vigorous
measures to avoid impending danger? A few
minutes suffice to lay the stateliest tree, the
monarch of the forest, but it takes years for one
to grow up in its place. Nevertheless some trees
grow very rapidly, and in general trees grow
very fast in this country.
The purpose of this memorial is to warn you
first, to prevent the total destruction of our
forests, and second to retrieve the errors of the
past. Our forests are going to destruction
not only on the lower slopes of the moan
tains, where the woodman's axe lays low
the trees of our ancient forests, but worse,
I may Bay worse than all, in the very sum
mit regions, the very cradles of our mists,
our rain and water. Five years ago I noticed on
Hawaii that the woods were gradually dying
out, and I notice the same on Maui. Thousands
of acres of forest land, instead of a sea of green
leaves, present at this day only nakedness, from
the weather blanched, limbless trunks, and no
young groicth is springing vp to take the place of
the dead. It is the same in the highest forest
ranges. The old trees die and no new generation
of trees take their places; they are destroyed,
wantonly, unpardonably destroyed. You ask by
whom, and I answer, they are destroyed by the
most destructive of all animals thousands of
wild goats, besides wild sheep and cattle. There
are not twenty varieties of plants in the world
that a goat will no cat. Bbecp are nearly as
destructive, cattle more particular in their food,
though their ravages are almost as bad.
I am told that all wild animals that inhabit
the mountains and forests are the property of
the Government. I plead, most earnestly plead
in behalf of our forests, in behalf of the pre
servation of these Islands, and ask for the intro
duction of a bill before the Legislature to em
power and enjoin the Minister of the Interior
to get rid of "this destructive and baneful pro
perty of the Government, or in other words, to
clear the forests from wild animals as speedily as
possible, as fast as it can be done, for the very
reason because on account of the present scarcity
of feed, these animals are more destructive to the
young growth in the higher mountain regions
than at any other time. The killing of wild
animals should henceforth be free to all. But
it is not only necessary to take speedy measures
to prevent the destruction of our forests, but we
should also endeavor to retrieve the abuse and
errors of the past by replacing; as much a lie iu
our power these trees tbat fall under the stroked
of the axe aod feed our fires, and whose influence
up-n the atmosphere i lost. To thi end I
would a.k for the enactment of a law not burden-t-jiae
to any one, tut by being etrictly ccfurccd,
productive td much gjod. namely. t require
each projrietoror lessee of latid to plant annu
ally or.? tree (not shrub) for every two acres of
land in Lis possession, trees of any kind hau,
kukui, pandanus, etc., etc., any kind of trees,
accessible to the very poorest of land-owners.
In the coarse of a" few years tens of thousands
of trees would by this means grow again in the
very places where they are so much needed.
The particulars and ppecialitiea of each a law,
and the means of its enforcement, etc., etc., I
humbly leave to wiser minds. There is no one
who takes a more earnest interest in the welfare
of these Islands, fttd who ir better fitted to tale
the preservation of ocr foresta and the correction
of the errors of the past in band, than the
present Minister of the Interior, and as circum
stances may arise which may require measures
that cannot in every instance be met by a law,
liberal means and latitude of action should be
accorded to the Minister for this most desirable
Let me conclude with the remark that this,
our country, is not a continent composed of a
vast number of vast state, where people may
wander from one state to another in quest of
land, bclectkig and choosing the most fruitful.
Ours are but a few and comparatively small
inlands, containing a limited amount of arable
land. Once these islands were called " Gems of
the Ocean ;" let us by all means endeavor to
preserve them as Bucb.
Very respectfully, etc., etc.,
I'liipahikua, Maui, June lo, 1870.
The Suez Canal.
AN INTERESTING BIT OF HISTORV.
M. de Lessens has often been asked bow the idea
of making a canal across the Isthmus of Suez oc
curred to him. Every intelligent child, he says,
mut have asked his teacher why tha little neck
of land between the Red Sea and the Mediterra
nean could not be dug through. The answer to
such a question has always been that there were
two insuperable difficulties one the difference in
level between the two 6cas, and the other the
shifting sands of the desert, which would fill upa
channel as fast as it was made. M. de Les&eps
first began to inquire seriously into these difficul
ties in 1849, when he had retired from a dip
lomatic service of nearly thirty years to the
peaceful pursuits of farming. His connection with
Egypt was of long standing ; be had at one time
been French counsel at Alexandria, and his father
had represented France in Egypt before him.
By 1852 he had convinced himself of the
practicability of making a canal across Suez, and
had submitted bis plans to the Porte, but the
Porte decided that it did net concern Turkey, and
he went back to his cattle and bis farm to wait
for a more favorable time. Ilia opportunity came
in 1854. Oae day that year, after the building
of a new house on his farm, word was brought
him of the vice-royalty of Egypt.
Said Pasha was an old friend of his. When
M. de Lesseps was a counsel in Egypt, Said was
a great fat boy, and his father, Mebamet Ali, an
noyed at seeing his fatness increase, had him put
on restricted diet, and use to send him for two
hours a day to walk around the city, to skip with
a rope, to row, and to climb tne masts of ships.
The boy made a friend with M. de Lesseps, and
got secret meals of maccaroni from his servants.
This was the begining of a friendship which led to
Buch memorable rcsuits; and it is a curious in
stance of how great things and small are inter
woven in the web life, that if Said Pasha had not
been a fat boy with a severe father M. de Lessep's
scheme might have been treated by- him with as
little attention as it was by tho Porte, and we
should have had no Suez Canal. As it was, he
had an admirable introduction to the new Viceroy,
talked him out of his fears regarding the intrusion
of foreign capital into his country, gained the re
spect of the Viceroy's counsellors by showing his
skill in horsemanship, and finally obtained the
long-desired occasion on November 30,1854.
An English paper remarks that the feat per
formed by Wceton of 'walking 100 miles in 24
I consecutive hours is not unprecedented. A man
I named Powell, on Sept. 27, 1787, who was 53
years old, traveled on foot, according to the An
nual Register of that date, 112 miles in 23 hours
and 53J minutes. . Leaving Canterbury at 4
o'clock in the afternoon, be arrived at London
Bridge at 2:50 o'clock on the following morning.
He was at Dartford on his return, at 7 a. m., at
Rochester at 10 a. m., and he came ' running
into Canterbury, amid thousands of spectators,
at 3:53i o'clock." On the 6th of July, 1789, an
other feat of a similar description is recorded. A
man set off a wager to walk 100 miles in 24 hours.
The ground was measured on Blackheatb. He
walked in a circle, which was an exact mile, 100
times round. He won the wager with case in
224 hoars, and at the conclusion of the perfor
mance "did not appear much fatigued."
Sentimental and Practical Religios. Says
an Eastern exchange:
The avowed policy of the Hampden Negro Insti
tute, Virginia, is to teach the students a practical
religion as distinguished from the purely sentimen
tal relicion that Southern negroes have so gener
ally illustrated. Gen. Armstrong, the head of
the institution, Bays that be knows a negro who
stole a suit of clothes to wear at a communion
service, ana that the incident fairly illustrates the
king of religion heretofore prevailing in that ne
ighborhood. The Rev. Mr. Tolman. chaplain of
the Institute, tells of an unlettered negro who,
when advised not to shout in meeting, answered,
"Don't the Bible say, 'Hollered be thy name'?'
An old woman had supposed that the account
of" Nigger Deaus " referred to a black man.
He adds : " As a specimen of their pulpit anach
ronifms.in a glowing description of the Hebrews
in Egypt, the land ot Goshen was dwelt upon as
famous for the Goshen butter, where Alderneys,
and other fancy stocks dwelt up to there knees in
clover and timcthy.
Mrs. Craik, the author of " John Halifax, Gen
.tleman," is erecting a drinking fountain under a
railway arch near her residence in Kent, England,
and in addition there will be a constant supply
of penny loaves and a money box, under the sup
position that those who partake of the bread will
pay for it. The London Echo makes the follow
ing comment on the project: " Confidence in one's
species is something cheering to contemplate in a
cynical, skeptical age. We would be6orry even
to attempt to shake the kind-natured novelist's
faith in thirsty, bucolic nature. We would even
venture to suggest that, Etill further to Bhow how
unworthily the rural policeman despises mankind
on the tramp, she should add to the convenience
of her bread anl water fountain a little cheese, a
bottle of wholesome spirits to mix with the water,
and possibly a round of cold meat, unless, in
deed, she is of opinion that the patrons of her
fountain would prefer tripe and onions. If she
laid some long tlay pipes and a few ounces of
good strong tobacco about, we would guarantee
that the canal wards of every Union in Kent would
be deserted in favor of the new open-air club."
Saturday Night. How many a kisa has been
given, how many a curse, how many a caress,
how many a kind word, how many a promise has
been broken, how many a heart has been wrecked,
how many a loved one has been lowered into a
narrow chamber, bow many a babe has gone from
earth to heaven, how many a crib or cradle stands
silent now which last Saturday night held the
rarest of all treasures of the heart. A week is a
life. A week is a history. A week marks events
of sorrow or gladness, of which people never have
heard. Go home to the family, man of business.
Go home, you heart-erring wanderer. Go home
to cheer that awaits you, wronged waif of life's
breakers ! Go home to those you love, man of
toil, and give one night to the joys and comforts
fast flying by ! Leave your book with complex
figures, your dirty workshop, your bupy store.
Rest with those you love, for God only knows
what the next Saturday night will bring you.
Forget the word of ca're and the battle of life
which have furrowed the week. Draw close
around the family hearth. Saturday night has
waited your coming in bitterest tears and silence.
Go home to those you love, and as you bask in
the loved presence and meet to return the em
brace of your heart's pets, strive to be a better
man, and bless God for giving his weary children
so dear a stepping stone in the river to the Eter
nal as Saturday night.
UWUUhll I HUM
Maaifactarrd h) the Pacific Riblxr Talil (m)
f Saa i raarl.
BEST PAIKT INTHB WORLD
rim IS PAINT IS PIT CP IN qt'ARTKR.
M. co aa4 fire failon tlas. lo la fir jviWn pll aad bar
rri. It ia prrpr-d in par ww srhJl. rt bUrk. aad all
colors, cotoprisins acy Dumber of d ffrrect shades.
Is Heady for Immediate Use !
bWng a (real adraatarr, as it can be ae4 by j oae.
The Rubber Paict is nnaOected by chance of temperatarr, t
imperrlovs to water, is adapted to all ctaws of work, and Is
EVERY WAY A BETTER PAINT
for eithr outiie or inside work than any flh paint known,
and will lt at leaat twice as locg.
Fr Waruos Asrlftltaral IajplfBrat, Eats ab'
Vf stl, It has Fial.
The Eubtvr Taint dries with a alias equal to Tarnish, a ad
at the sane time so adhesire and elastic that it will not crack
or peel off, rod is therefore admirably adapted to hoae paint
ing in this climate.
In addition to the above,
It is the cheapest paint ever imported here
Sample Cards nf different shades to be seen at the Office of
the Af-nL For Pale in Qaantiiies to Suit Purchasers.
fr Orders from the other Islands solicited, especially from
tho"" who intend repainting their dwelling.
W. C. IRWIN & Co.,
Bole Agents for the Hawaiian Is.
jy la Sin
H. HACKFELD &CO.
MW GOODS EX KA LI !
FANCY PRINTS !
JpiXK PADS, CHOCOLATE AND WHITE
GROUND PRINTS, MUSLINS,
Horrocks' Long Cloth, A 32 in. A 36 in. B
and II 30 in.
Turkey Red, Brown Cotton and Drill,
Blue Cotton Drill, Ticking, Hickory Stripes,
Cotton Sheeting, 72, 80, 00, and 100 in.
Mosquito Netting, Water-proof Cloth,
Black and Colored Merinoee,
Black Cobourgs and Italian Cloth,
Barege, in all colors; Linen, Bedford Cord,
Twilled Cambric and Silesia6,
Black listings, Flax Padding,
Cotton and Linen Thread, white, black and
brown, aesorted numbers,
White fc Brown Cotton Turkish Towels, ic,
Linen and Cotton Handkerchiefs, white and
Table Cloths, Men's Socks,
Ladies' Stockings, assorted;
White and. Brown Cotton UndershirU, and
Water-proof aud Flannel Shirts,
Black Lace Shawls, Silk Umbrellas,
Plaids, Ponchos, Monkey Jacket.
Flannel Sacs and Pants,
Buckskin and Cloth Sacs and Pante,
An Assortment of FINE SUITS,
scarlet, green, blue and white;
White Cotton Blankets, Horse Blankets,
Light and Heavy Burlaps,
Woolpack, Sail Twine,
Rugs and Carpets,
Rubber Goods Garters, Suspenders, Girdles,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SADDLES,
Bridles, Bits, and Spurs,
French and German Calfskin?,
India Rubber Balls, Feather Dusters,
Blank Books, Bloc Notes.
Genuine Gold Leaf,
Jewelry, such aa Ear Rings, Brooches, ic,
Harmonicas, Massa Pipes,
London and Meerschaum Pipes,
GENUINE EAU DE COLOGNE,
Lubin's Extracts, Soaps, Tooth Brushes,
Dressing Combs, Needles,
Pocket Knives, Scissors, Charcoal Irons,
Washing Tubs,Galv. Buckets, 10 and 12 in.
French, English and German Groceries !
Crushed Sugar, Sardines, &c, &e.
Wax Tapers, Camphor, Safety Matchea,
X -k X TNT T S :-
White Zinc, White Lead, Green & Black Paints,
Berlin Blue, Hubbuck's Paint Oil.
Johannisberger, Liebfraaenmikb, Claret,
Champagne, Ileidsieck's, &c.
Sparkling Hock, quarts and pints.
Key Brand, St Paul's, Lager Beer,
Jeffrey's Ale & PoTter, Bavarian Beer, qta & pta
Cognac Brandy, Gin, &c, Alcobol in Demijohns.
ri6.tRSUAVAA AND GERMAN.
C. C. Tin Plates, Sheet Zinc, Keg Rivets,
Galvanized Iron Pipe, i ia. ia. 1 ia. 1J in.
Babbitts Metal, Hoop Iron, j, , I 1.
Fence Wire, Nos. 4, 5 and 0.
Wrapping Paper, Hoise Rope, white;
Corks, Moulding, Looking Glasses & Cbromos,
Tumblers, Water Monkeys, Gambler and Catch,
Demijohn", 4, 1, 8 and 5 galls., Market Basketa,
Birch Brooms, Cement, Fire Clay, Fire Bricks,
Slates, Barrels and Casks, &c. &c.
fifties mide to arrive. Orders from th other Islands
execided on arrival.
SAMPLES NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION. 1
Ooruor of 3J"ox't u.ct XVXox-olmi&t HtrootM, IIouolulu,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
DRUGS AND llLim IVSX CHEMICAL ACIDS
Also, a very Complete Line of Druggist's Sundries and Fancy Goods I
Embracirf nr:y ererr'.hJn fal la a !rufri' Moci. kept ouonsoi'j rl fctrid " '
Perfumery, Soaps, Combs, Brushes, Toilot and Sachet Powdort ,
Sponges and TOILET ARTICLES, in general.
J Complete Line ot Coltrnte At Co.'m Hoop !
PHYSICIAN'S. PLANTATION A M SIIIP'H ORDEK will Rerelir fcUI AtlfanUa.
Star Mill Modicatod Papor.
mrsiciAS-s n:i:scnirTioxs caheh llv vkitajifik ;.v .v;;u
jyii ir Nionr bm u t
ET3SSUlf GOOBS. KTESTJIT t&OOBJS !
Ex Vasco Ie Ciiaimi, City of fclbotime, D
ill u r rn y, siiitl Syren, hy '
EL XC -Y.2NT
TM1E FINEST ASSORTMENT OP PRINTS IN Til K MARKET. PLAIN (Ol.UHN
light and dark and robe; a lew pieces of Fancy Trimming IVinU, Whit MaiUpulaata, Hl,n Cutton KtimlBg.
lUOin t Cheap I'nbleached Cctlon, line Blearhed Cotton, llsnkin's A B fins and Mudiam I'nMi-sX'hrjl IWtna,
A snperior assortment of Waterproofs, all wool and cotton and wool Hue, grey and fldea, ,
For Oontlomon's "XTVozxi? l
FINEST BLACK IIROA DCI.OTII AM) DOESKINS. Al.l. WOOL TWEEDS, WHITE
AND BUFF LINEN DI'CK. FINE WHITE MOLESKIN, FINEST WHITE
MARSEILLES VESTING, LINEN PANT STUFFS. IIHOWN LINEN
DRILL. ' ' . . J
ALPO RECEIVED Fancy Wool OrersUlrts, Cottoa Codernuirts, Grey Wool FlaniM-l, fine aud Medium m-arM flannels
A Few fleers Nos. 6. B and 13 fKY BLUE GR08 GRAIN RI1IHONS, VfRY CIIKAPi Rnnla Maiwr and Crash
All Linen Napkins, Jara Canvas, Mosquito Netting;. Illut Flannel. A Jrw FINK IILACK LAMA LACE
SHAW LN. Table Damask, Pilicias, Veil Iiarc. Black Hair CMh, Phot Ttirra.l, Ae.
ALSO Spear h Jackson's Celebrated Assorted I'llcs, fiat. tlf rnuol. suar and laprri Bastard Ct, IM Tut and
f mooth, assorted list. KOIMJKH at HONS CKLKBRATKU CI TLKKY rVissors, Pork Knifes. Untrlxw aiul Table
Knire, a lew seta of tnelr best tiler Dated Scissors i Bridle Hack Ira. 6 1, !M, T-f and 1 Ire a Unnrdi I'earl est and
Shirt Buttons, best qualities. Fisb and Cod Lines In variety. Bleached and I'ubleacbed, I'ant Bix-kks, Hmip Ladles
Curry and Mane Combs, Percussion Caps, 4. 6. 8, 10 rU( Shot. Hoe Tu. key and Malta rWife, t'bamols fklns. Tea"
KetUes, 2 and 8 quarts; Oslvanlsrd Wash Hln. Ualvanised Tubs, 12 tn'is In let T lltneea, ( . Milwsrd
Needles. BEST AN.NEAL.KI AMI TA K K ED IV FENU1NU WIRE. Ilabbork'
Boiled and Eaw Linseed Oil, llubbaek's W bite Soo and Lead, Assorted I'alms In Oil, Hi-h Ornd Oiofrr, rvpior '
Cream Tartar, Par hit Casttl Hoap. "ardine. French Yellow, Yrllnw Ochre, Whiting and Chalk, Oa Hows, I 8-4
and S Inch; Oa Yokes 4. and . Paris Plows, Eagle f and 80 plows. Kitra Points, Harrows, Cultivators and Hotm
Hoes, DOWNER'S KEROSENE OIL DIRECT FROM DOWNKK COMPANY, Devne's Kerns etie
Oil. good and cheap.
Also on Hand, A General Assortment of Agricultural Implements J i I , o
A FEW DOZEN WARD t PAYNE'S CELEBRATED Ns. 3 SHEEP SHEARS, THE
BEPT QUALITY MADE.
The above with many other articles to I round at LOWEST PBICE8, at ...
' 1 ' " H Jr
971 CASTLE & COOICG'8.
FEME WIRE ! !
II UB BUCK'S PURE WHITE ZINC AND LEAD. IIUIIRUCK'4 REST PALE
BOILED LINSEED OIL.
h FINE ASST. OF SHEtF PAINTS, ALL COlOBS't
TURPENTINE, VARNISHES. PAINT BRUSHES. A FINE LOT OF BUILD
ER'S HARDWARE. A GOOD STOCK OF AGRICULTURAL' J i
Will be SoM at RECIPROCITY PRICKS ! !
,. r -r ,.
FLOUR AND BREAD,
HEMP AUD MANILA CORDAGE !
Air., AvC, Ave.
AT LOWEST RATES BY
A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller,
Pnuloa Salt Works.
rpilE TJBaT DriANDH OF
DUC DE MONTEBELLO
MOET AND CHANDON,
JUST LANDED EX KA M0I, and
IN QUART AND PINTS.
AT F. A. SCIIAEFEIl A. '.'.
fUST RECEIVED PER KA MOI. AS
Ruinart, Pere & Fils Carte Blanche
IS QUARTS AND riNTP.
For saie, at Agents' rUes, by
n. HACKFELD A Co,
- File Agents Ptt Messrs. Ruinart Pere Ir f,
rK mid ;.
i r- ';
,m . (5jL
By DILLINGHAM & CO
5 At 97 Kjsiaj Street, Hslit,y
CARRIAGE MATERIAL !
fMIE UNDERSIGNED HAM JUST RE
AV CE1YKD from th East and Kan Franciwo, la addition
to bit asnal iarf assortment of Csrrlar' Material, the following
from 1 Inch lo f. intUss.
OAK AND HICKORY RIMS,
froin I inch in 2 Inche.
FINE ASSORTMENT HUBS, ALL SIZES.
Felloe, r, OxCarts, Assorted Siae, Oak and Ash
Hickory Wsgon and Buggy Ehafta, finished and rough
Poles, Wagon and Carriage, finished and rough,
Wfaiflletrees, Doubletrees, Crossbars, Yoke, Nil rU,l,
feat Hplndle,, Wagon and Boggy flows,
A I JO
Consisting of Pteel and Iron A I"S, Fpring Stay raeM, Ford
Ralls, Ftep Pads, Body Loop. WhiflWrea Conpttng aud Fer
nles, Stake Irons, Cockeyes, Hub Ban-Is, plain, silvered and
oroide, screw rapHd Centrsl Park rtiem, Pols Crabs, Btep
Treats, Uoly ft' pa. Wear Irons,
FINE Asst. of OVAL MOULDINGS
in Brass and Oold, from I to Inch.
Crow r-4f.ru 1 mount In if consisting of
Diamond Centres, Duckies, Ftrsp Holder Loops gold A oroide
A FKW r LTKRIOR EXOHII! k AMERICAN fTYLFH
BASKET PHAETON CODIES!
T One and Two-seated, which will be j.ut nr. In the best
poneible manner to order, at shrt notice.
CARRIAGES ALWAYS ON HAND
Or manufactured with dipkt-bFirl CIms Workmen mi
ployed in all branches.
A continuance ot the public patronage is reteclfull solicited .
Nos. li, 76 and 71 Ring St. Honolulu, II. I.
A NEW TOP BU00Y FOR SALE.
DRICE, ONE HUNDRED AD SEVENTY
SI ml T. DOLLAtn.
apl tf I
MLLINOflAM k CO'.