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CONaTANTtY ON HANOI
A GENERAL ASSORTM'T OF
SHIP fIM.flIERl SHIP STORES.
Far Male by
HOLLES At CO.
DEVOES KEROSENE OIL.
1 OflCSES nEST Qt'AtlTT. RECEIVED
v pr Murray, (j) IXJLLE8 CO.
A 1RE.'" LOT PER MURRir. FOR
A. SJe l Low Prices by J23) BOLLK3 CO.
MORE RUBBER PAINT.
M)RTMET OP COLORS
shades, received Der Murr n.i ,.. k-
- J t "J
BuLLES 4 CO.
FLOUR AND BRAN.
GhVrr ,ATE EXT"A FAMILY AND
"A Burn Extra Flour. AUo, Eran, frh and In perfect
order, recrived r-r Marriy. For sale by
CALIFORNIA OAT HAY !
R'5'VK THIS DA V rROMTIIEW.
II. UKillt, from Han Fraocisco, 300 bales.
or tale by BULLED CO.
November 21, 174.
SCOTCH FLAX SAIL TWINE !
XV For sale by BOLLES & CO.
WOW LANDING FROM SHIP SYREN !
122 DATS FROM BOSTON,
Iaflfl coLS NEW BEDFORD CORDAGE,
Vr 24 coils New Bedford Whale Line, Cutting Fall.
1U bolt Lawrence Mill Cotton Dock, asserted noa. f in 1 to 1 0
Cotton, Ravens, Dork Amoakear Drilling for boat tails; 150
Aitt Oars, assorted sixes from 10 to 21 feet lengths.
For sale at red need prices by
Per bark R. C. WyNe fm. Bremen
25 IRON TOCK ANCHOR, sixes from 80 op to 2.300 lb
14 MALL. CHAIN, la quantities to roil, size t inch to
9-14 of ao inch,
CHAIN CABLES, 6 9, 3-4. 7 8. 1, 1 1-4, 1 3 8, and 1 6-8
loch. . For aale low by
BOI.LKS A CO.
For sals by (se30
Wilmington Tar and Wilmington Pitch!
1(. Slllt- SI HE.V.
For sale by
BOLLE3 A CO.
PER CITY OF SYDNEY.
PROM MANILA DIRECT, VIA SAN FRAN
CISCO, another invoice of those
Put ap ia boxes of 200 each.
For Sale by
BOLLES It CO.
FRESH SALMON !
LB. CAN'S. FRESH HACKED.
Also, COLUMBIA RIVER (SALMON in
Fur Hale by
SMALL CHAINS !
ARIZES FROM l-O lo 1-2 INCH, In O.UAN-
K7 iitiu to suit. Keceived per " Cleta." for sale by
BOLLES A CO.
JJlllECT FROM HO.VGKO.NC.
40.000 Extra Urge slxe, and 60 to 100,000
2d Size, all of the Best quality HARD BRICKS, and
will be Said Low. by
BOLL Ed & CO.
.IRES II FROM THE FACTORY OF LOCI3
JL -. Mc Murray at Co received per Ceylon, in eases of two
dosen each GOO Dozen In one and two pound Cans.
For sale low by (aal4 BOLLES 4- CO.
Blocks and Oars!
For Hale by
BOLLE3 A CO
A ND AS YOU SEE HAVE PROVIDED
4. mysrii with one of those
ELEGANT SOLID SOLE
LEATHER TRUNKS !
which fill stand the Baggage Smashers, and which are only
to be had at the
STORE of M. MclNERNY
Where can be found any or
ElElll'IHIM THE IMK ME
Among which are
Ladies' Solid Sole Leather Trunks, riveted edges; -
Ladies' Solid Bridle Leather.Xrunk. riveted edges;
Ladtea' Solid Leather Trunks .sewed edges;
Ladies' Elegant Leather Covered Saratogas,
Ladies' Composition Saratogas,
Ladies' Embossed Zinc Saratogas,
Ladles' Elegant T rare! ling Dressing Cases,
Ladies' Russia Leather Shopping Valises,
Ladies' Bags and Reticules in all roes.
Ladies' Canvas Covered Trunks.
LADIES' STATE ROOM TRUNKS!
An article much in demand, stowing neatly under the state
Solid Sole Leather Trunk i, rireted edges:
Uent's Solid Bridle Leather Trunks, rireted edges
... in an sues,
ttent's Bound Edge Trunks,
Gent's Solid Sole Leather Valises,
Gent's Bridle Leather Vabsos,
Gent's No. 1 and 3 Boston Vslisea,
Gent's Patent Corner Valises,
Gent's Elegant Russia Leather
Gent's Shawl and Blanket Straps, Trunk Straps,
Tourist and Traveler's Bags and Valises.
In fact everything in the above line and
at Ued HocJc IV ices.
ALSO, JUST TO HAND
AX ELEGANT. LINE OF
GEWT'S SHOE WARE
Among which Are the
CELEBRATED CORK SOLE BAITERS !
Just the thing for the wet weather.
Tho Neatest Style of Men's
Ever offered here. Among which are the celebrated Everett
Slippers, and in fact everything In all well appointed Boot ar.d
snos c tores.
All the above lines of Goods icill be Sold
at Prices to suit the Times.
These) Gaade sire well known here aad need
mm recaasateadaf laa. Every Fair
Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets.
J. MO AN AU LI
Offers For Sale
Beef, Maitoa. Veal, Salntam St Flea,
at the FISH MARKET STALLS, Nos. 18, 19,20,21. at the
uwia aiarKei nates, rcease giTe me a call. mi J ly
Russian Caviar and Roedreu
AT THE HOI EL.
J I AM OF F- L9-3-
FHILADEPHIA ! !
Importers and Dealers in
NOR' WEST SCANTLING,
Tongued A Grooved, Surfaced,
PLANK, BATTENS, PICKETS,
li in. z 4, 1x5, and 1x8, for
Scantling, Boards, Plank,
Battens 1x3, 1x4, 1-2x3, and 1-2x2,
Pickets Eongh and Fancy,
Surfaced Boards and Plank, 7-8 to 2 in.
Tongued and CJroeved
TIMBER, FOR SHIP USE I
2x12 to lCxlC;
CLEAR NOR' WEST, FOR PLANTERS' USE
EASTERN WHITE PINE,
California & Eastern Doors, all sizes
SASH, all sizes; BLIND3, all sizes;
White Xca,d c Zinc !
PAINT OIL Si SMALL PAINT, CHEAP,
Putty and Varnish,
Glass, No. 2x2 and 3,
Paper and Borders,
VERY LOW !
Iron and Tinned Tax,
Paint & Whitewash Brushes,
METALLIC & FIRE-PROOF PAINT,
For Plantation or any Other Use,
Butts & Hinges
Hooks and Eyes, &c.
SALT, in QUANTITIES to SUIT
NOR' WEST LUMBER
LEVERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts.
Nor' West 1 inch Boards, Nor' West 1 J Flank,
Nor' West 14 in. Tlank; 2, 3, and 4 In. Tlank,
Nor' West Tongued Jfc Grooved Boards, ISl
Nor' West Surfaeed, 1 Id. l. and 1.
Nor' West Scantling, all sizes;
Nor' West Timber, all sizes;
WHITE CEDAR SHINGLES !
:Per H. AV Almy,
RED WOOD HID! !
1 inch Boards 1, 1J and 2 inch,
Rough Surfaced, 1 in. It, 11, 2 and Sin. of the
Choice lot of Red Wood Shingles,
3x4 Tests, Red Wood; 4x4 Tosts, Red Wood;
4x6 l'osts, lied wood all 7 feet long.
Also, Red Wood Split Posts,
AUSIZES Or REDWOODSCASTILTO
Rough and Clear,
RUSTIC SIDING. CLAPBOARDS,
Toneue and Grooved Boards, Red Wood;
Tongue and Grooved Boards, Red Wood, 1;
Doors, Windows and Blinds,
ALL SIZES ;
Nails, Builders' Hardware,
Oil, White Lead. Zinc Paint,
Cbxomo Green, Paris Green, Chromo Yellow,
Red Lead. Black Paint, Varnishes,
Raw and Burnt Umber, in oil;
Full Asst. of Glass, Putty, &c, &c.
White Ash Plank,
White Eastern Pine.
WALL PAPER AND BORDER!
JS- Orders from
the other Islands filled with
care and dispatch.
I.EWERS JL DICKSON.
T1HE FIRK-PROOF STORE ea Queen
Street, lately occupied by C. S. Bartow Esq.. as an
mo Auction Room. Possession given immediately.
Apply to mh4 W. C. t'ARK.E.
SA TUR DA Y. FEBR VA R Y 24.
(From Harper's Baiar )
The Use of Forests.
Forest Lave uses ia nature not usually thought
of. They furnieh wood that we all know.
They hel:er the Linda against piercing winds.
They are generally beautiful to the eye at least
a relief to barrene. But that ie not all. They
modify, or rather avert, destructive torrents of
rain. The evil effect of the wholesale catting
down of extcDgive tracu of timber are. it may
bi said, only beginning to be felt. Direful results,
have ensued, and now it is to be hoped we are
taking warning. While extensive forest clear
ings have bn made, reckless of consequences,
in India, in the United State, andothcr portionaof
the globe, France was the first country to awake
to the fully of the system. The old 6eigneurs
loved woods, the jjeasant-farmer hates them. Io
the south, where the land has been more cut up
into small properties than in other parts, the
trees have been so cleared off that there are
whole communes without any mountain com
munes, which owing to the now unchecked ac
tion of the rains, bid fair to be pretty soon
nothing but bare rock. The peasant grubs up a
tree, and thereby gets a few more square yards
for his rye or lucern ; but thereby also he help
to keep off the gentle rains, and to bring about
destructive droughts, alternating with no less
destructive floods. That at any rate, was the
conclusion to which years of study and observa
tion led M. liecquerel, who, a quarter of a cen
tury ago, published his book on the Effects of
Forests on Climate, lie and his fellow-workers
cried out so loudly that people got fairly
frightened. In Frauce, replanting began at a
great rate, though, unhappily, not to any extent
in the poorest communes in the south, where it
is most needed. Latterly, in this country, laws
have been made against the reckless destruction
The Third Napoleon at first advocated the use
of trees : part of the Gaecon landcs toward Ar
cachon was planted with firs ; a good deal of the
Sologne a hungry sort of Uagshot Heath, in
Central France was treated in the same way.
But by-and-by, as we all know, " playing Provi
dence " became very expensive ; the revenue al
ways showed a deficit, and expedients of all
kinds were resorted to " to raise the wind "
without increasing taxation. " Why not sell
the crown forcBts?" asked Fould, the imperial
financier. Because," replied his master, if
we do, the buyers will cut most of them down ;
and then what are we to do for wood?" " Burn
coal," replied the Israelite ; " having a long bill
with England will strengthen the entente cor
diale." And he straightway set one of the many
venal savants of the Second Empire " to write
a book, in which it was " proved " that forests
had no appreciable effect upon climate. The
savant had some conscience ; ho was forced to
confess that cutting down the trees did cause that
ravinement sweeping away of earth and seam
ing hill-Bides with channels, from which (as we
have already noticed) many communcB in the
south of France, and not there only, have Buf
fered ; but he stoutly denied that forests have
any effect in increasing or regulating the rain
fall. This was in 1865 ; and since then M. 11a
thieu, Director of tho School of Forestry at
Nancy ; M. Cantegoil, Inspector of Forests at
Carcassonne, and others, have been conducting
public opinion was too strong even' for M. Fould.
ana, aicer tne reports puDiisueu wiiuiu iue iasc
three years, it is not likely that the attempt will
be made again.
Forests, it seems, have a fourfold effect on cli
mate and rain-fall. There is the chemical action
of their leaves, which decompose the carbonic
acid of the air, fixing the carbon in their woody
tissue, and liberating the oxygen. There is their
physical action in hindering evaporation and
stopping currents of air, and in covering the
ground with a vegetable mould which holds
water like a sponge. And there is the organic
action of the leaves which, in breathing, restores
to the air a part of the water which the roots
have drained from the soil. Lastly, there is the
mechanical action of the roots, which at once
prevent the earth from being washed away by
rain, and also enable the water to filter down
deep into the ground. Forests, then, ought to
make a country cooler, Dy withdrawing tne car
bon from the air : the heat that is set free when
wood is burned is the very heat that was being
absorbed while it was crowing. A forest may
be looked on as a vast condensing apparatus for
storfhz up the heat of the atmosphere. That is
what theory says, and experiment confirms it.
The mean temperature or a wooded country is
always lower than that of a similarly situated
treeless country ; but (and this is important) the
cold is less extreme, as well as the heat, and
changes of temperature are gradual. Of course,
since rain comes because tho air is too cool to
bold its moisture any longer in solution, there
ought to be more rain in a wooded than in a
treeless district: and so there is from six to
eight per cent., as M. Fautrat found by puttinj
up several rain causes, some in a forest, seven
yards above the treetops, others on treeless
cround some two hundred yards off. Bare soil
soon gets heated, and heats the surounding air.
Ibis expands, rises, and absorbs, without con-
densioc them, the vapors brought bv the sea
winds. Rain only comes in such a district when
a contrary wind meets this hot current, packs
its layers ono on another, and, as it were,
squeezes out the wet from them. Hence such
rain, due to "atmospherLa perturbation," gen
erally comes in floods, unlike the gentle natural
rain-fall ot forest land, storms are rare in
wooded countries, the electricity of the air being
gradually drawn off instead of accumulating.
Hail especially is rare where there are many
trees. M. Cantegoil has tracked many of the
hail-storms so destructive in France, and has
found that they generally make a leap over a
forest. Early in June. 1874, for instance, a
hail-storm which had swept over the department
ot Arieze entered that ot Aude. As soon as it
cot to the forest land, tho. hail totally ceased :
but when it reached th treeless department of
the Eastern .Pyrenees, it began again with great
lury ; yet there was electricity enough in the air
over the forests, lor several hr-trees were struck
and shivered to pieces. But hail is caused by
the very rapid evaporation of rain passing
through an exceedingly dry stratum of air.
Evaporation, we know, always causes cold (this
is the principle of water-coolers, etc,) and in
this case the latent heat of the rain is withdrawn
so rapidly that the result is frozen rain-drops.
lience, in wooded countries, where the air is
always moist, the evaporation is slower, and rain
falls instead ot hail.
Every one must have felt the soft warmth of
the air in a wood just after night-fall, so differnt
from the chill that comes on alter a hot, dry day
in an open plain. No wonder : evaporation and
radiation of heat are five times creater in the
latter than in the former. But, it may be said,
if the trees bring more rain, they use up more
than the treeless cround, for their roots drain
the soil and their leaves drain the atmosphere.
Not so; though wood is moro than half water,
the amount of water contained in all the wood in
a lorest is the veriest trme compared with the
rain that falls on it during the year. Moreover,
a series ot experiments seems to show that the
amount of water decomposed by an acre of forest
is very much Ices than required by an acre of
cabbage, or wheat, or clover. Again, because
the blue gum,
which is being planted by
the million in Algeria) dry up marshes, it has
been argued that trees must lessen the water
supply. But here, again, experiment comes in
and proves that this drying up is not to evapor
ation through the leaves, or to the water beiDg
in any other way sucked up by the trees. All
the trees that have this property can, and do,
thrive also in dry hungry soils; they drain the
soil by virtue of their spreading roots, which
enable the water to run off into the lower strata.
Hence, it seems clear that forests lower the
temperature, while they prevent extremes, and
increase the rain-fall, at the same time that they
regulate it, and keep off those deluges of rain
which cause sudden and destructive floods.
Floods do come in wooded countries; but they
are not floods like those of the Loire, which, ris
ing in bare granitic mountains, bring down,
when it overflows, a mass of sand and shingle
which ruins some of the best land in France.
During the terrible rains of September, 18CG,
careful observations were made in Savoy and
Auvergne, and it was seen that wherever there
were woods, or even auite recent plantations.
made terrace-wise along the hill-sides, so as to
cut across the torrents and force them into a xig
xag, the rains dil little harm; where the moun
tain sides were bare, the roads and bridge were
swept away, and the valleys covered with
These, then, are the two great uses of Greets
to increase the rain-fall, and to prevent it from
cjmicg in devastating floods instead of in fertile
showers. The first is most valuable ia hot coun
tries. It ia sad to thick what mischief has been
wrought in the fairest countries of the world by
reckless destruction of forests. Persia, the whole
Indus valley, the valley of the Euphrates, and,
above all, Lesser Asia, cave each of tbem suffer
ed grievously from this waste. Lesser Asia the
Greeks looked on as the garden of the world ; it
is now subject to droughts like that which not
long ago spread death through whole provinces.
The same every where. The millions of mulberry-trees
planted in Egypt since Mehemet Ali'a
time have actually brought rain to that hitherto
rainless land ; the plantations here and there
along the Suez Canal are doing the same.
The other effect of forests tells every where.
In the forest of Montant, in the department of
the Aude, a stream U6ed to turn a whole string
of fulling-mills. The land was disforested, and
the trees were wholly cuf down. At once the
supply of water became so irregular that the
mills were stopped during a considerable part of
the year. The commune has lately replanted its
forest ; and now the stream runs all the year
round, and the mills go On as merrily as of old.
In the neighboring Black Mountain" observa
tions have been made in two valleys, one wooded,
the other treeless. After rain, there is much
less water from the first ; but then it lasts much
longer does not all run away in a flood, as it
does from the other. The reason why on our
maps of Palestine nearly every river is marked
with dotted lines as 14 a winter torrent," is be
cause Ihe country has been almost bared of tim
ber. We shall never be able to get rid of floods ;
but forests undoubtedly lessen their violence by
letting the water down gradually.
No doubt one may have to much of a good
thiog. Gaul in Caesar's time was far colder than
it is now, because both it and Germany were to
a great extent one vast forest. The Rhine in those
days used to be regularly frozen hard enough for
troops to march across. Italy was colder than
it is now, from the same cause ; bo was England.
West Africa and parte of tropical America are
pestilential, because the soil is so saturated,
owing to the thick forests, and consequently
small evaporation, that it can hold no more, and
the rams causa marshes, wmcn last irom one
rainy season to tho next. Too many trees are,
in this case, nearly as bad as none at all ; it is f
choice between the Sahara and the Gold Coast
But even in such places trees should be cut down
with judgment, and should be replaced by the
fever-preventing Eucalyptus : while in India and
in Ceylon the coffee-planter and the man who
cuts railway fuel need to be narrowly watched,
and in New Zealand and Australia the reckless
ness ot the emigrant wants cncctin. it is so
easy to make a place treeless, so dibcult to re-
clothe it again. The French are finding this out,
and we might take a leaf out of their book
Trees are living things, working for the good of
the common weal ; and if we recklessly destroy
them, we lessen the sum of national life, and
therefore the amount of national power.
Sir Stafford Nortocote on the Presidential
Contest. London, Jan. 2Gth. Sir Stafford
Northcote, Chancellor of the Exchequer, speak
mg at a banquet in Liverpool last night, made
the following allusion to ..he American Presi
dential question : Nobody can witness without
sympathy and a certain amount of admiration
the conduct of the great mass of tho American
people under the difficulties presented by the
Presidential question. We believo they have
Constitution which they are able satisfactorily
and honestly to work out for themselves, and
even in the present great difficulty we cannot
help seeing that they are endeavoring, by honest
exertions, to find a constitutional eolution. The
matter must come to an end shortly, and tho
settlement, I hope, will be very beneficial to the
commercial condition of the United States, and
also to that of England. I am happy to think
that a good feeling exists between England and
tne united states. In regard to the European
situation, ine t;nancenor expressed the opinion
that the moment was one of anxiety, but it was
not one for anxiety that should prevail over the
uupu 1 or a Buusiactoriiy result.
When Christmas Comes on Mondat. Christ
T f.ll ? 1 it -W . m mm
mas uay ien on iuonuay mis year, it tell on
a Monday ako in 18C5, and on that occasion the
following was unearthed from, it was Btated, the
Harleian MSS. No. 2,252, folio 153-4:
If Christmas Day on Monday be,
A great winter that year you'll see.
And full of winds both loud and shrill:
But in summer, truth to tell.
High winds shall there be, and strong,
Full of tempests lasting long;
While battles they shall multiply.
And great plenty of beasts shaU die.
They that be born that day, I ween.
Tiiey shall be strong eaph one and keen;
He shall be found that atealcth aught;
Tho' thou be sick, thou diest not.
The year 18CC was the year of the Austro-
Prussian war, a year of disastrous gales and a
year of cattle plague. Again in 1871 Christmas
Day tell on a Monday. Ihe twelvemonth follow
ing that day saw us with cattle plague in the north
ana some great storms; but as to " battles ' we
must go back a few months in 1871 for the capi
tulation of Paris and the conflict with the Com
mune. We have now a Monday Christmas for
the third timo within a dozen years.
Exctrsion AuorND the World. James O.
Woodruff, a wealthy merchant of Indianapolis,
is organizing a university excursion around the
world, and ia now in New York looking for a
vessel. It is proposed to engage a steamship of
1,000 tons burden, fitted out with staterooms
and saloons for study, work and lectures, and
proviueu wiin steam launcnes ana a large num
ber of boats. It will be commanded by experienc
ed officers and a trained crew, and will set out
from New York early in July on a two years'
cruise. Ihe vessel will be supplied with a large
library and ample scientific apparatus. Provision
will be made for accommodation of from sixty to
eighty students, who will be accompanied bv a
faculty of ten professors. The whole distance to
be traveled is estimated at 50,000 miles, and a-
mong the places to be visited are Havana, Val
paraiso, Australia, Hongkong, Calcutta, the
Holy Land, Pompeii, Gibraltar, London and the
Scbstittte for Rain. Mr. Parat has, to a
certain extent, Bolved the problem of artificial
irrigation by the discovery of a method of doing
without rain. His plan is to apply calcium
chloride, which has a powerful affinity for mois
ture, ana absorbs a large quantity from the at-
mostphere. From actual experiments he has
found that it will produce irrigation more effi
cient .and cheaper than other artificial methods.
One application will, he states, produce abun
dant moisture for three days, when the same
amount of water, applied in the ordinary way,
would evaporate in an hour. The inventor be
lieves that this way is cheaper than canal irriga
tion, and that not only by its use two blades of
grass will be produced where only one is now,
but it will make it possible to have fields, mea-
j .as . .. .. .
aows, grass-ana prosperity wnere now there is
nothing but sand aod desert waste. Exchange.
The Ultramontane organ, Unita Catollca. admits
that the Tope ha3 kept his bed for two days, and
does not deny that ha has had more than one at
tack ot senile epilepsy.
THE HAWAIIAN HOTEL!
PROPRIETOR II AV
taioej a new lease of this
MM HE PROPRIETOR HAVING OB-
HJIjEG A -TNT T IX OTETj
Will spare no pains to make it
First-Class in Every Particular !
Cottages by the Sea Side far the Acremtua.
datlacs af Guests.
Carriage and SuJJe Horses at Short Notice.
BISHOP CO., BANKERS,
I'BAW EXCHANGE ON
THF. BISK. OF ClLIFOHMl, SIS m.riS0,
3 tlm 46SSTS ta
THE OKIES TIL B1K CORPORITIOX, LODOX,
us Tim aaascacs ia
And Transact a Oeaeral Backing Basiarss.
RECIPROCITY ! I !
NEW CIGAR STORE
OPENED BV II. JT. NOLTE,
OPPOSITE FISCHER ROTH, Merchant Tailors.
A BRANCH OF THE OLDEST AND
largest Tobacco and Cigar re ia tloooluta.
The Best Assortment of Pipes
From Meerschaum to Briar.
tost Solootlou ox?
CHEWING & SMOKING TOBACCO
Cigars of Every Quality
se23) From Snest Havana to common Manila.
A Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco !
AT THE OLD CORN ER.
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
OftTer for Sale the
PER HAWAIIAN BARK R. C. WillE,
One Dantlrcd and TLIrty-ne Days
EW STILES OF PRINTS TU K K EV
Red, Ulalli, white rroand. chocolate, gray and fancy;
Jaconets, Drown Cottons, S qualities i White Cottons,
Ilorroeks' Long Cloth, A, B a H; Brown Drill,
Hickory Stripes, Striped Ticking, Brown Holland,
l.ineu FaddiDfr, Blue Striped Penims,
Blue, White and Fancy Flannel, Mosquito Netting,
Scotch Water-proof Tweed, 6 colors;
Black Merino and Cobourg,
Linen, assorted numbers, 12 yards, pieces, Ac.
Victoria Lawns, Barege, Lasting,
A SUPERIOR LOT OF TAILORS' GOODS !
Doeskin, Buckskin, Diagonal, Uipps, Cashmere, Mulrskin
White Cambric, White & Turkey Red Cotton, Silk 4 Foulards
White Cotton and Tukisb, Linen Turkish.
Linen & Cotton, Brooks' Patent.Thread, Black Merino Braids.
Men's White and Gray Merino, Brown & Blue Mixed Cotton.
LADIES' STOCKINGS, ASSORTED ;
Children's Stockings, Shirts, fancy Cannel, Canton, Colon,
tiegaiia, v entm, ac.
Undershirts Cotton, Merino and Silk,
Umbrellas, Italian black; Neckties,
Black and Colored Silk Ribbons Cntout ras.
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF SHAWLS
AND CLOTHING !
Cloth, Buckskin, Flannel, CoUon. Ac .
P. C. Monkey Jackets, Heary Wool Blankets, all colors;
vouonana uorse fuanneu, vunts, ate.
Burlaps, Wool Pack, Canvas, Uunny Bags,
Calfskins, c, Corks, Perfumery, Ac, Lubin'a Extracts,
mu ac woiogne, rnuocome, iiair uu ana Macassar,
Fancy Soaps, Windsor, Ac.
Tooth Combs, Tooth Brashes, Hair Brashes,
Looking Glasses and Mirrors. Imitation Jewelry,
Ledgers, Journal), Ac, Playing Cards,
Harmonicas, I R Balls, Feather Dusters,
Pocket and Batcher Knives, Scissors, in leaUier k cards;
Tinned Spurs, Lanterns, C C Irons,
Galvanized Corrugated Sheet Iron, 4 sizes;
Galvanized Pipe, all sizes; Galvanized Buckets, 10x12 ia.
Tubs, Tinned Saucepans, Best Charcoal,
Tin Plates, Banca Tin, Sheet Lead and Zinc,
Bright and Oiled Fence Wire, Nos. 4, 6 aod 0;
Hoop Iron, 6 sizes; Rivets, Muntx Yellow,
Metal and Nails, Bar Iron, Gun Powder, Shot, Ac.
Blacksmiths' Coal, Printing and Wrapping Paper,
Cordage and Packing, Toys, Tumblers,
Baskets. Paints and Oils, Vienna Furniture,
Wall Paper, Crockery, Caustic Soda, Tar and Pitch,
Anchors and Chains, Oil Casks and Shooks,
Kerosene Barrels, Birch Brooms,
Cement, Fire Clay, Firs Bricks, Gambler Catch,
Crushed Sugar, Wash Blue, Sardines, Salt, Raisins,
Mustard, Pates, Ac, Ao.
Stearin Candles and Safety Matches,
Liquors, 4-c, Boutelleao's Brandy 1, 2, 3 acd 4 diamond,
um, m uutcii tuu green cues.
Champagne Ueidsteck, Kuinart, Thoreaux,
Sparkling Hock, Rhine Wine. Bavarian Beer,
St. Paul's Ale, quarts and pints;
Jeffrey's Ale, quarts and pints; Bitters, Ac.
German and Havana Cigars, at low prices, to close consign
ments, in lots to suit, Ac, arc, c.
Ordert from the Other Inlands Promptly Exttuttd at
sep30 Market Rate. qr
Agent for the Hawaiian Islands,
MITUA1 LIFE IMIUtE tOMPAV
OF NEW YORK,
Economical Life Ins., Co.
IN THE WORLD !
a.XjL cash :
Now is a Good Time to Insure.
XOE BIT FIRST-CL1SS BISKS TIKES'
OFFICE WITH WILDER A. Co.
E. S. Cl'.MIA PROPRIETOR
MERCHANT STREET, HONOLULU.
Choice Ales, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, &c.
Pare Bred Aylesbury Ducks. Home Fed Turkeys.
KIXQ STREET, HOyOLDLU. oT ly
A V ING MADE RECENT EXTENSIVE ALTERATIONS IN THEIR PREMISES. AND
rKKFKCTKD AS.S ASGIMENT FOR TUB CirTLY OF
ALL mi NOVELTIES L THEIR LINE
As they aptr, beg to anur tae publx- that a Im win t ataerd In ssalntata the rriit ti homm
has ,).-yl of carrytaff
First'Class duality of Goods, tasty and novel in styles,
with prices moderate, and proii4 and coarteous altmUua Is th r.trtwii U Itxr patruMS. ,
Tlie STOCK on. I-IAJNTD
IL Eull ILaixic of
IN DIFFERENT MKS AND "TILES OF BINMSU.
Bills Tayable aod Receivable Books, Time Books, Log Books, Krccil aaJ Kuls Boul.s, Mtssoraadass and rasa stouts.
Memoranda Tablets, assorted sixes; Ctiuess Pencil Books, Cap, Letter, and Note Tapers, LrgsJ Cap, B.H Cap, LU and Cap
Account Current Taper, Trial Balance Taper, Dessy Journal Ruled Taper, Lrttrr lJrads, Nuts Urals, RUI II reds, tlat.isml
Deads, Pirie's Fine Note Tapers and Envelopes, Repp Tapers and F.nveinprs,
FINEST ASSORTMENT OF LATEST STYLES PAPETERIES,
Esrrlsprs la Variety af K lasts, Tlals aa4 Nlaes,
I 351 S, .A. Large Assortmo n t,
Embracing Arnold's, Carter's, Davids', Thosnaa, Novell's, Alizarin, Japan, Field's a t'aJrwe4's.
Mocilage, la quart, pint and cones; and also a variety ia new styles.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF INK STANDS !
Including a Choice Selection of Broosewar from Mailer's Hons, New York; Calendars, assorted siass, lla eaaa sad las.
Bronze; Mann's Parchment, French. Tenn and Shipsaan's Duplicating Lettrr Copying IVmks, Maaa's Copying Tar( Copy lag
Bruahrs and Dampening Bowls, Harp Files, new styles; Stand Files, Check Files, Letter and t'ap Board Clips, Bw styles; El. '
pansive Bill Files, S sixes. Just the thing for Collectors; Rlank Forma U Mortgage, Lease, Tower of Altoraey, Charter Tarty
Contracts; Lead Pencils, various grade and kiodi Point TmUctors, Ten holdrr. Inclading the ( slylr vt sV-dlckarg
Ing; Oold, Steel and Quill Pen, New Style Ruling Pen, ehlpping Tags, Men-hamUs Tsgs, Jeweler's Card and Tarrhsxeal
Tags, Address Labels, Gum Labels, Legal aod Notarial Seals, Ivory, Quill and Wund Tooth Ticks, Nests Taper Soxes, Flos
Pocket Cutlery, Pocket and Slop Compasses, Finest English and Aairrtran Haying Cards, Cribtags Hoards aad Boies, Cowa
ters, Cbess iaen, Checker Boards, New and Novel Styles t4 t'liromo Cards, Latrst Stylet Visiting Cards, Moarnlag Card,
Paper and Knvcl ipes,
A very Large Assortm't of Chromos to Suit all Tastes,
Including Scrap and Screen Pictures, Panel Piet ares and Runday S hul Card, Picture Frames, aad Mounted ft Special
Sixes, Csp and Quarto Office and Pocket Diaries lor 187, Scrap'stasup, Autograph aud Photograph Albasss, Fia Frsseatatiaa,
Miscellaneous and Standard Works, feheet Music, Musie Books, Rkltardsoo's Nw Methial, aad lluatsa! lastrartlusj Botta.
SPECIAL. ORDERS FOR MUSIC, IIOOKM, A,e. FORWARDED EACH STEAMER.
FLAT PAPERS, assorted sixes, FOR KPECIAI ULANK HOOK MANUFACTURE,
ORDERS FOR PRINTING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TOf
T M IS BOOK 33 I BJ U E EL IT
has been further supplied with Machinery to meet tlte ret(u1reents of th City, aad will kereafter
PAGE ALL BLANK WORK, PERFORATE AND NUMBER CHECKS
AND CERTIFICATES OF STOCK WHEN DE8IREDI
Always aiming for Improvement and expedition in all department of oar business, w respectful) solicit public pstraaags,
and can assure parties that all orders will have prompt attention.
GASTIbE IkDJZb coo ke;
WOULD CALF, ATTENTION TO THEIR
fJGlV GOODS TO ARRIVE PER CEVLOW
CONSISTING OF. .'1 '
AMOSKEAG DENIM A O A-1I St D TICKINGS. AMOSKEAG III.UE DRILLS,
Amoskeag Blue Bleached Cotton, Hickory Stripe, Langdoo bleached Ctittoo,
Utica Mills, 4-4 Bleached Cotton, a very superior article, perk Id's Mills 4-4 Blear bed Cotton, Ui cheapest ootluu la tows)
Extra Fine, Fine and Medium 4-4 aad 7-S White all Wool Flannels,
A Few Pieces Fancy Flannels- for Children's Wear !
8-Card Matches, Devoirs
Shield Iron, Hunt's, Ohio, and Boy's Handled A xes,
Axe Pattern Shingling and Bench Hatchet, Pick Mattock.
Crow Bar. Cos'. Wrenches.
Eagle No. 20 and No. 2 Plows.
JLSJ ac Jk.i Dices riows, n aeeiuarruw. vs suae,
A Superior Assortment Kitchen Marble Ware 1
Now much used In place of Porcelain Lined Ware,
Axe. Pk'k, Mattock, Sledge and Hammer Handles, Scythes and Snalths, Wood fUlrraps, I amp Black, Cut (falls, S U 0d
Cut Spikes and Wrought Nails, AMERICAN ZINCand LEAD PAINTS, COPAL, DAMaR A CARRIAOS TARNISUtS
A CAREFULLT SELECTED INVOICE OF
KEROSENE CHANDELIERS AND LAMPS!!
Chimney Ot all style and sixes. Lamp and Flower Pols, Bronsed Bracket Stand.
JUST RECEIVED VIA III BUM) k nil
SMElaE HE il
Vis: Door Lock. Butts, east and brass, assld. sixes;
A die, both ship and carpenters; Rule, Level, Planes, new sty
uiiam . n , M t. ).ni AnM V vtn a inn u,lm. Hulrhr K nivs.
I. R. Hose, 3-4, 1 1-2 and 2 inch; Superior American Table Cutlery, worth examining; Axis Clipu, Hoes Nails, Rabbet Metal,
Box rises. Cooper's Anvil. Hammer, V Croise A Levellers.
A fine assortment of W W, Paint, Vsrnl.h and Centrirugsl Brushes, Festher Du(r. flbos, fehsvlng, and Metallic Hair
Bnuha. A small but 0n assortment of TKIPLK PLATKU FLOWER VAfefct). Call Bell aud Individual Malt Bottle, a new
design. A few Infaot Bs.k-ts, Moss and Toy Basket r Christmas.
The NEW SUMMER 4UEEX OIL COOK STOVE with OVEN and BROILER. Ths greatest
Stove out and sale made ahead of prod action.
A Small Assarlaseat s HAUUIiKKli witn sampl ordering cards. Adjustable TaMes, just ths thing fur Ladies
Hurricane, Globe and Signal Lanterns. Carriage Bolts, Eagle Brand, all sixes; Mitr Soxes with Diastoa' Saws.
Superior and fine asst. of
Which can be seen at and for
The New Charter Oak Lawn Mower, Sets Floral
TO. ARRIVE BY STEAMER,
A FEW OF DIBSTOVS FINEST SAWS AUTO FILES. '
rr The a bare G. were Pwrrlaa far Casts at Ilatlaas Prleea aad wra will aadeavar
la Sell al alisfaclary arlcea lar Casts ar Aaarare.1 Credit. 4 kss
Oornor of "Cort nud ZWXorolinut Strootai, ZIouolulu,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
DRUtiS AM) MEDICINES, (JIIEHICAL ACIDS
Also, a very Complete Line of Druggist's Sundries and Fancy Goods !
Embracing nrarly everything fouoj in a
Perfumery. Soaps, Combs, Brushes. Toilet and Sachet Powders,
Sponges and TOILET ARTICLES, in general.
j Complete Lino or Colgate Sc. Co.'h Hoqjih ! ,
PHYSICIAN'S. PLANTATION'S AND SHIP'S
Star Mill Modicatod Paper.
PI1YS1CIAXS PRESCRIPTIONS CA RKh I'LL Y PREPARED, Day or Sight.
jvl XT MUUT
Olaxils HBooZiZfs I
THRUM At OAT. Merchant Street, Honolulu.
and Downer's Kerosene Oil !
' Horse and Mule Collar.
m'' ?''". mn4 'P1. '' point' di
Brooms, b-t and Medium Kastsra saad;
, Duprrior uararn noes, no. a, V I, and 10-I4 Sitket.
.'-.- . ,
ASSORTMENT OF ' -"
EL 15 HITil BL E,!
Padkirks, new style; Hat and Coat Hook. amsMrs. Ilalrbeu.
le and gauge ; tiimblet Bits, Jenu'n Bits, 4-14 Is 14 14,
Mcrew Ilrivra. KAfa mA Umm f'l.li u. b.ud
House Paper & Bordering
ALL EH s ROBlNhO!.
Tools fur Ladles' use.
Druggist' Slock, kp constantly on band.
ORDERS will Keeelva Special AllealUa.
BELL. XI 1