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COUNSELLOR AT UV,
C; U STREET, - WASHINGTON, I. C
H.s practised in the Supreme Coort of the United ta!rs
ince ISiO. Is a member of the liars of the Supreme Courts
of Arkansas, Tennessee and Louisiana, and author of -.Vuimt
atke Roman Law, UuH'oftd."
Attends to ease in the Sererae Cucrt of the P. S , an I ihe
General Land OlSee, sod to the prosecution of .CUims assirnt
the Cnited ttate. jrl3
J. C. MEKRILLt & CO.,
AgtmU fr the Brgilar DIpttth Llae of Packets.
Jail ADTANCE3 MADE OS CQ5SIQXMEXTS. ftf
W. H. GROSSMAN & BRO.,
1 1 1 l 1 ji IC and O o in in I n m 1 c n
118 Chambers Street, NEW YORK.
Reference Castle A Cocke aaJ J. T. Waterhoiue.
WILLIAMS, BLANCHARD & CO.,
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
N'a. 2 1 8 California Street,
2 AS FRANCISCO.
C ORB ITT & MACLEAY,
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
13 and 15 Front St. 10 and 12 First St., Portland, O.
PAN FRANCI3CO OFFICE, 202 SACRAMENTO STREET.
ConCTm-nts of Island Produce solicited, on wLich -CASH
ADVANCES WILL BE II AD it.
o i: o
A. P. EVERETT,
Forwarding & Commission Merchant
FRONT STREET, CORNER CLAY,
Particular attention paid to
Cons ignmenta of Island Produce
. ( a
IIYTM il RICE IYIXLIa I
MISSION , rREJIOST STS., SIX FBl.WISCO, C1L.
'tHE INDIA RICE MILL HAVING UNDER
M. (on Material Improvements, is now in Perfect Condition
MUM & DRESSiXG OF Pi DDI' !
UNCLEAN ED RICE,
In the Bent Possible Manner. The Price for Hulling and
Dressing of Faddy Las been Reduced 30 Per Cent.
Conalgn tn oxxtcs of
PADDY AND HULLED RICE !
Will Receive Prompt and Careful Attention.
KM. 51. GREENWOOD,
Merchant and Proprietor of
i w i: r, s .
3NT. GO Port Stroot,
Importers and General Agents
1Z For the Celebrated XI
DECKER BROS' PIACO.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGANS,
AND SEVERAL. OF THE
BEST GENTIAN AND FRENCH PIANOS!
WE WOULD RESPECTFULLV CALL
your attention to our New Stock of
TAMBOURINES. Jte.. X c.
.Tu.st Received bv Steamer.
CALL AND SEE THE
Mannsfeldt & Notni PIANO I
IF YOU WISH ANYTHING IN THE
MUSIC LINE WE CAN FURNISH
IT FOR YOU
CHEAPER THAN YOU CAN
GET IT ELSEWHERE!
N. R. We keep nothing but first-elms goods, and guar
antee satisfaction. If you want a cheap, jiood-ior-notbing
piano, you will not find it at our Music Store.
SATVRUA Y. AUGUST Z.
AnJrm Jjrloon as a Dancer and Prartiral JoLrr
A Stry frm Tfncfee.
THE NEW AMERICAN
SEWING JMCBME !
THE GREATEST INVENTION OFTHE AGE
A child can rut it !
A blind person can thread it .'
A ocr man can afford it !
A good house-keeper wants it !
A dressmaker will have it !
A tailor can swear by it !
TJT If yoa wish to know more about it, call at the M usic
Store, or enquire ol those who are usit g it.
mh9 6 in
EPPS'S COCOA !
By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which gov
ern th operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful
application of the tine properties of well-selected cocoa. Mr.
Kpps has proruied oar breakfast tables with a delicately
flavoured bererago which may save us many heavy doctors'
bills. It Is by the Judicious use of such articles of diet that a
constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to
resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle mala
dies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a
weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with purs blood and a properly nour
ished frame. See Article in the Civil Service Uazelte.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
fcold only la Packets and Tins, jib and lib, labelled :
JAMES EPPS & CO.,
X3T -VeTf r Breaks a Thread or Skips a Stltfh ! J3
THI3 IS THE ONLY MACHINE WITH
Self Thrrndine Shuttle!
Self Reicnlntinjr Trntion J
And Self feeding Needle!
Is the Lightest Running, and is in every respect the
Best Family Sewing Machine !
FEOM S18 TO SlOO !
m fur Catalogue and Trice List. Orders by
Mail promptly attended to.
WE ARE ALSO AGENTS FOR THE
Miles' Double Lock Money
43, TxaiD5cuLC Stbkst, and 170, Piccadilly
Woiu, Ecstox Road and Camdex Tows,
Let the Galled Jade Wince !
A TRIAL is IheONLY TEST !
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE !
American, fold & Silvcr
AND THE WOnZD-EEXOWXED
FaiiybsLiiIzs' Scales !
GEO. F. WELLS.
tiit Fort SKU'eet.
Honolulu, Maj'15, 1S73. roylS ly
FHILADBLPHIA ! !
A N'D AS
I'OU SEE HAVE
myself with one of those
A Fine Hunting Case Waltham Silver Watch for t
M M ,. ft. ftft
" Goll Watch for
Lalies' Gold Watch,
All mt the abwre Hues of Elsin and Walt hn in
Watches), will be aeld at the absrr
Prices fer the next CO dnya.
Every Watch Gnaranteed. or the Money
Triitli is UliIily ami
Solo Agent for tho Waltham
jj2i Watch Co.
BY THE UNDERSIGNED
ELEGANT SOLID SOLE
which will stand the r.airgagc Smashers, and which are only
to !e had at the
STORE of M. MclNERNY
M7ii' van be found any or
EVE11VTIIJAG L THE TJIl.K LIAE
Among which are
Ladies' Solid Sole Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Ladies' 8olid Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted edges;;
Ladies' Solid Leather Trunks, sewed edges;
Ladies' Klegant Leather Covered Saratogas,
Ladies' Composition Saratogas.
Ladies' Kmbogsed Zinc Saratogas,
Ladie' Klegant Travelling Dressing Cases.
Ladies' Russia Leather Shopping Valises.
Ladies' liags and Reticules in all sizes.
Ladies' Canvas Covered Trunks,
LADIES' STATE ROOM TRUNKS !
An article much in demand, stowing neatly under the state
Solid Sole Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Gent s Solid Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted edges
Gent's Leather Trunks in all sizes;
Gent's Bound Edge Trunks.
Rent's Solid Sole Leather Valises,
Gent's Bridle Leather Valisss,
Gent's No. 1 and 2 Boston alises,
Gent's Patent Corner Valises.
Gent's Klegant Russia Leather
Gent's Shawl and Blanket Straps, Trunk Straps.
Tourist and Traveler's Bags and Valises.
CjI. J-jfcn B. JJronnhvr, in a fricndJj letter to
the editor of tie Philadelphia Press, contributes
tbe fbllowinir ratLer Brocrsrbal reminiscence of
Andrew Jackson. We m3j remark, for instance,
that " Old Hickory" was hardlj tbe raan to
quote a Latin phrase in a backwoods cabin. The
contribution ia interesting, howeTer, as showing
the class of legends which ia current at this day
in iencefee, and wfc:ch keeps there the meaory
of the old hero freh :
In the days of our fathers there liTed in Vir
ginia an old planter Major Ilanley who was
an oddity in his way. &;me said he was crazy,
while others declared that only an inordinate
love of fun gave rUe to his quaint doings. He
might be called a practical joker, and it was paid
he neTer allowed a stranger to come and go with
out playing upon him one or more of his ridicu
One chilly, drizzly autumnal evening a horse
man pulled up at the Major's door, and requested
hospitality for the night. lie bad wandered
from his way, and it was now too late to rectify
He was warmly welcomed, and when his horse
had been taken in charge by a competent servant
and his saddle-bags removed, he was ushered
into the great living room, where a cheerful fire
blazed in tbe enormous fire-rlace, and where can
dles were lighted.
The Major was a large, strongly built rnao, of
middle age, bald-headed, rather red in the face
and with an eye deep set and twinkling.
The guest was lso of middle age. tall and
spare, but compact and muscular, with features
of a decided leonine cast, strongly marked, heavy
orows, ana a shock ot thick, crisp hair, that stood
- 1 .a f i
up on qis jarge neaa nice ice mane oi a non
Supper was announced, and after that the
evening passed on pleasantly. As the clock
struck y the hot rose and excused himself for a
few minutes. When he returned he was accom
panied by a negro, who carried a fiddle and bow,
and the Major himself had a large horse-pistol in
" My dear friend,' said the host, with a bow
and a smile, " we must not let the evening pass
without a little amusement. From your looks I
know you can dance. I have one of the best fid
dlers in the world; he learned to play in New
Orleans, where music and dancing are cultivated.
So, 6ir, you will take your place on tbe floor, and
dance us a reel. Let it be a Scotch reel you
look likp a Scotchman. Come, make no delay.
Strike up. Pomp."
The guest protested that he could not dance.
He had not dne such a thing since his boyhood.
But Major Hanley would not take no for an
answer. He did not make many words. He
cocked the pistol and swore be would shoot the
guest if he did not dance. The negro had begun
to tremble, and once or twice he seemed on the
point of crying out, but the fear of hisi master
The guest seemed to consider the matter. He
looked at the Major and at the pistol. The man
might be really insane, though if ho was, there
was much method in it. However, he was there
alone none to behold his discomfiture and may
hap, he thought, tbe tables might yet be turned.
" Come, come ! Dance, or 1 fire."
The guest arose and stood in the middle of the
room, and there began to dance to the negro's
music, but the music was wretched bo wretched
that the Major more than once threatened to 6hoot
the negro it he did not play better.
The poor wayfarer danced until he was fairly
tired, and then stopped. The host was upon tho
urging him on, when a horse s tramp
beard at thu landing, and presently a servant
put bis head into tbe room and called the master
out. Whether he forgot what he was doing, or
he cared not "to be seen outside with the pistol,
we cannot Eay, but he left it on the table when
he went out. As soon as the door was closed the
guest went to the table, and took tbe pistol in his
nana. As he bad halt suspected, it wan not
loaded: it was as innocent as a horseshoe, i But
the traveler bad his pistol ammunition i;i his
pocket, and he quickly loaded the weapon with
powder and ball, calling upon the darkey to wit
Shortly the Mojor returned, and his first taove
ment was to look for his pistol, which he i'ound
" My dear sir," said the guest, with a low'bow,
and one of the blandest of smiles a 6milc, how
euer, quickly followed by a look that might have
made a hero quail, 44 1 found your pistol sadly
deficient; but I have rectified all that. You;6ee J
have my powder-flask and ball-pouch. Th? pis
tol is loaded, sir, secundum urtein. We will
continue the amusement by a dance executed by
the master of the house; and let me assure you
that I can uso a pistol much better than I can
dance a reel. Dance, sir, or, by the eternal, I'll
put a bullet through your legs, if not through
The Major was 6tartled. There was something
in the man's words that almost lifted hini from
bis feet and took away his breath, and the look
was a command he could no more have disobeyed
than he could have hushed the throbbing of his
He danced. The negro played now with unc
tion played in a manner to reflect credit upon
his New Orleans teaching. More than once the
dancer begged to be allowed to stop, but that pis
tol, held by an iron hand, kept him moving. Had
the weapon been aimed at his head or heart, he
might have run the risk of the man's firing, but
he really believed the irate traveler would as lief
break his legs as not.
At length the visitor went to the fireplace and
discharged the pistol up the chimney, and the
Major was suffered to sit down. As old Pompey
passed him he stopped, and bent over and whis
pered into his master's ear:
44 For the Lor a massy "s sake, mas'r, don't ye
go for to cut up no more. 1 tell ye I knows de
man ! Woush ! who'd ebber fonrot 'im ! He's
Oenr 1 Jackson
Major Hanley opened his eyes wide. There is
no knowing what he might have done, but, as he
was starting up, pale and affrighted, his visitor,
who had heard Pompey 's revelation, put out his
hand and said, with a smile :
44 Hold on. Major. Not a word. If you can
be satisfied, I can. Let us have a bit of repose
a bit of punch with it."
The punch was brought, and as soon as the host
could regain his spirits, jollity ruled the hour.
Of course the Major had to tell the story of the
coming of the illustrious visitor, and through the
weakness of old Pompey the rest of the scene
L.i!f n-.ca-urcs or f r new dtliys, which are bat a
I r..! jr.-ir.g of the actual sU'.e of misery and an
adjournment of the cemuicnc.
We are revolutionists hccatibe we def-ire to
ovtrturn by fjree a society which upholds itself
i bj force. Because we know that we must c:n-
qtu-r, at wh.itevcr price, political power, which
j aL ne can establish tbe dictature of ihe proletariat
and force it to act until there fhail only be equal
citizens in the new society.
In the array of the revolution the raoet cJSea
cious means to employ for the eomilete extermi
nation of tie bourgeoisie the best arms for de
fense against the aggressions and ambushes of its
servants are reprisals, the relentless immolation
of all our enemies, the destruction of their palaces :
and their property -by fire, to overthrow their !
temples, those monuments which recall human
slavery, tbe ignorance cf tbe people and tbe reign
of the priesthood and the bloody epopees cf tbe
eoiaiers oi tre ep:re.
Steam No Longer Kiag.
r.ua.hir cf grn-
With the last rriest will di3trear the
vestige of stupidity and error. With tbe
bourgeois will disappear the last vestige of the
exploitation of labor, the last vestige of oppres
sion and misery. The moment draws near when
events will bring us the occasion of revenge in the
last struggle and definite victory.
Red Man's "Wrongs.
-der rale Old Hickory, an' no
The Omaha Herald ol June 21st contains n
account of an interview with General Crook,
the veteran Indian fighter, in regard to the
Bannack Indian troubles. As the opinions of
a man like Crook are deserving of grave con
sideration, we append an extract from the
Reporter What Indians are engaged in this
General Crook The Bannacks, Piutes, and
some of the Shoshones.
II. What caused it ?
Gen. C. It is a general complaint of a want
Ii. These Indians have hitherto been friend-
Gen. C. Yes, I believe so.
K. It is net rather hard that men and officers
should have to be sent out there to be killed
by tho Indians, when all the trouble has been
brought about by thieving agents?
Gen. C. That is not the hardest thing. A
harder thing is to be forced to kill the Indians
when they are clearly in the right.
K. The bill to turn the Indians over to the
War Department has been killed.
Gen. C. Yes, I believe so.
R. There is much serious apprehension in
regard to trouble with the Indians.
Gen. C. There are good grounds for it.
As long as the muzzle-loaded arms were in use
we had tbe advantage of them, and twenty men
could whip a hundred, but Bince the breech
loaders came into use it is entirely different ;
these they can load on horseback, and now they
are a match for any man. In regard to the
Bannacks, I was up there last Spring, and found
them in a desperate condition. I telegraphed,
and the agent telegraphed, for eupplies, but word
came that no appropriation had been made.
They have never been half supplied. The agent
has sent them off for half a year to enablo them
to pick up something to live on, but there is
nothing for them in that country. The buffalo
is all gone, and an Indian can't catch enough
jack-rabbits to subsist himself and family, and
and there isn't enough jack-rabbits to catch.
What are tbey going to do? Starvation is staring
them in tbe face, and if they wait much longer
they won't be able to fight. They understand
the situation, and fully appreciate what is before
R. Why have not the supplies been fur
nished? Gen. C. I don't know. The agents eay the
appropriations have been exhausted.
11. I saw it stated that some of the supplies
have been lying at eome point out there all
Winter, and had not been distributed. Is that
Gen. C. 1 saw the same statement, and
it is doubtcse true, although 1 do not know.
R. I was told the other day that the en
croachment upon the Camas prairies was the
cause of the trouble.
Gen. C. So it is. Those, prairies are their
last source of subsistence. They are covered
with water from April to June or July, and
there is a sort of root which grows in them
under the water, which is very much like a
sweet potato. A squaw can gather several
bushels a day of them. Then they dig a hole
and build a fire in it. After it is thoroughly
heated the roots are put in and baked, and when
they are taken out they are very Bweet and nice.
This root is their main source of food supply.
R. I don't 6ee what the whites want with such
a swamp as that ?
Gen. C. I suppose it would be a splendid
place to fatten hogs. I do wonder ; and you
will not either, that when these Indians see their
wives and children starving, and their last source
of supplies cut off, that they go to war. And
then we are sent out there to kill them. It ia
R. Would it not a good thing to adopt some
means to bring these facts before the American
Gen. C. How can it be done? You and I
know these facts, but if we tell it to the people
back East, then these men on tho frontier who
have an interest in things remaining as they
are, come and tell it differently, and they have
very insinuating ways about them.
R. It seems to me that it would be cheaper
to treat the Indians justly.
Gen. C. Of course it would be cheaper. All
tbe tribes tell the same story. They are sur
rounded on all sides ; the came is driven awty
or destroyed, and there remains bat one thing
for them to do fight while they can. Some
people think the Indians do not understand
these things, but they do, and fully appreciate
the circumstances in which thev are placed.
At the Risd n Ir.n Work.
Uctncn assembled to witnes-s the
ax a : r ti a
i-cw aj i ii'.-iu.in a wci-ainown pnnctfie in
working machinery, recently jstttnted in Canada
; and the Uniti-d JIates by Mr. Th iaaa M. Fell,
i known &f -' The Carbon fotur." Tlwre were
J present Mr. Donald McLean, J. J. Djogine,
j Captain W. C. Walker. Mr. T. J. Motnihan.
j Mr. George Cummins, Mr. George Anie. of the
Leieher mine; Mr. .. . Diokey. Mr. J.crh
Moore, directing tareman cl the Vork; Mr. Wil
son, cf the Central I'aciSc KailroaJ, ecvetal ir.3a
cntial mining engineers and others interested m
the subject. The tost was a very satisfactory
one, but th most experienced rcgineer, while
admitting tbey were astonished at the workir.g,
expressed, a desire for further investigation, feel
ing confident that a great discovery ia motive
power tai been arrived at. The principle is not
a new one. Eisulphide cf carbon (c-r liquid car
bon) has been used in steam boilers beiore, but
in connection with water. There were several
steamers in the French marine to which the prin
ciple was applied, but the d.Sculty to be over
come was te rapid corrosion cf the boiler ar.d
pipes. nat is claimed in the present case is,
that this difficulty is avoided by the use of glycer
ine instead cf water. Pure glvcerine is the best
lubricator ia the world, tbougn not an oil, and
therefore neither incrusation nor corrosion follows
its use. The boilers filled with the temperature
of VjO deg. Fab., the bisulphide of carbon is in
jected, the latter is almost instantly vaporized,
giving sixty pounds of working pressure for the
engine. After utilizing the liquid carbon to pro
pel the engine, the vapor is condensed for re-use,
there being no loss if the parts are tight and tbe
liquids pure. The great advantages gained bo
far as perceived, were, first, a saving ot expense
in fuel, as in a comparative trial with an engine
run by steam the glycerine carbon machine ob
tained greater power during eight hours of mo
tion, and at Iced consumption of coal by 56 per
cent.; second, an absence of wastage, by corrosion
or otherwise, in the engine; third, case of man
agement, perfect freedom from the danger of ex
plosion. It was n curious feeling to be able to
place one's hand on a boiler when the machinery
was at speed, and find the superficial beat, in
parts, only about 100 degrees. This is the sec
ond important invention lor which we have been
indebted to the Canadians. The first was a ma-
t - f A. . I
crime ior cutting iron piates, uevisea by a raw
Kanuck just out of the 4,bush." and now we have
a simple combination that may supersede steam
and all its perils. S. F. Eaaminer.
IM, WORKS CD
N.1 Afrr.u ( r ide I, au.U. f c the
TUBE WORKS GO
HAVE NOW ON HAND,
And to Arrive Shortly,
BEST LAP WELDED
Wrought Iron Steam Pipe,
GALV. WATER PIPE
F rtn i to Inches In d.aiaetrr; aud are now pre
pared to sell from the sl.r pr to rrlv,
In Quantities to Suit Purchasers.
Whittier on Funishment.
The Quaker roct believes in repentance beyond
the grave. A gentleman well known in local
literary circles has made Whittier's poems a study
lor several years, and to avoid the possibility of
misinterpreting them, he wrote to the author,
asking him what he means in several passages
where the future is referred to. In answer, ho
received the following explicit letter:
44 Oak Knoll, Daxvers, Mass.,
23d, 11th month, 1877. J
44 Mv Dear Friend: I think I understand
thy inquiry. I am not a Universalist, for I be
lieve in the .possibility of the perpetual loss of
tbe soul that persistently turns from God in the
next life as in this. But 1 do believe, also, that
the Divine love and compassion follow us in all
worlds, and that the Heavenly Father will do the
best that is possiblo for every creature lie has
made. What that will be must be left to His in
finite wisdom and goodness. I would refer tbeo
to a poem of mine, 4 Tbe Answer,' containing
44 ' Spare me, dreaded angel cf reproof,' 4 c,
As containing, in a few words, my belief in the
matter. Thy friend, John G. WnirriER.
Suspicious People. Every now and then we
stumble upon nervously suspicious people whom
we can scarcely approach without giving oflense
some way. Such people are in a etate of chro
nic affliction, somebody is always coming short
in treatment of them. If you look at them,
it is a stare ; if you do not look at them, it is a
slight. There is no safe way with the over-sensitive
but a straightforward one. If you try
to avoid one corn, you are sure to tread on
another. The suspiciously exacting pierson is
one of the fine-spun ingenuity. He can piece
your words into a sense you never dreamed ol;
he can make a chain of circumstantial evidence
strong enough to hang you from occurrences the
most innocent. Almostevery thing you do has
a suspicious meaning. Now the highest sort of
a gentleman is one who can overlook such un-
gcntlencss in others. A politeness that stands
ever on the watch to exact an equal politeness
in return is more anoying than a generous rude
ness. No man s more uncomfortable than he
who not only weighs his own words and meas
ures the exact significance ol his smiles and
frowns, but who makes you feci that he is also
weighing and measuring your motions. Such
a one may think himself a gentlemen but he is
only a social collector of customs in a gentle
man s 6hcli. A true gentleman is not carclul
to keep the balance even.
Carrying a Large Slock on Consignment, ahlpfwd t a di
reel from the Works at Lowest Rates of freight, we are
Prepared to Fill Orders Promptly and at
the Lowest Possible Bates. 1
HONOLULU IRON WORKS Co
JUST ARRIVED FfJ
Haw'ii. Bark IOLAM
AN ASSORTED CARGO
OF NEW & DESIRABLE
ENGLISH, GERMAN & FRENCH
Consisting iu part of (
Print, Cottons, Woolens and Hilka, Cloth and Iturkiklna,
Handkerchiefs, Hosier, Towels, Clothing, Phirta, he., Le
hags and Bagging, Canvas;
Calf rikinn, Belting and Parking, Cordage,
Powder and Shot, Printing aud Wrapping Taper)
Tin, Zinc, I.ea.1, Iron, 4c,
Corrugated Hoofing, Fence Wire, Hoop Iron,
Yellow Melal and Nails, Cutlery, A.r ,
Ctiumpagne, Cerinan and Norwegian Beer, Ppirlts,
Cigar. Groceries, Kerosene Oil,
Tailow Containers and Coal Tar,
Red and Kire Bricks. Plates, Coals,
Clay, Gamtiier, Cutrh, sr., 1.
For Sale by
miso 6m . H. HACKFELD & CO.
OIL 9 OIL j
01 la !
DOWNER'S AND DE VOLS'
Ilavo stood tho Analytical Tcsi
and aro pronounced
"SAFK OILS TO U1SK."
those who nruAko
The Safety . of Life nml
WILL USE THESE AND NO OTHER I
, vi: iiavi:
ON HAND A GOOD SUPPLY
wo oUcr at Lowest Mar
DU LIN CHAM & CO.
VI an I VT King l.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
kx sibii ni:iv i,i:ii,'
U 100 ) riM London,
1000 Bxi. Beat Blue Mottled Soap.
500 Bbls. best Annealed Fencing; Wire,
300 Cs. Brandy, ,
300 Cs. Geneva,
" ' ' AND VOO TONS
BEST ENGLISH STEAM COAL
WHICH Wll.l, Hi: (ll'PKKKI)
On Very Hiborul Torms.
AI.SOO A LlUU: ASSOBTMKYr
i:GM8II BAH IltOIV,
Corrugated Iron, Anvils,
'. Sheathing1 Felt, Iron Axles, all sitei;
Four of Mirrloes, Tait & WatBOn'
Togriher villi a large l nk of Maple OimkIs, to lie Sold SI
lowest ruling rati-.
)720 U.W. MAC PAKLAMCfc CO.
WB HAVE JUST RBCBIIB
A CHOICE LOT OP
Our treatment of the Indian ia an outrage.
The Unawares Astronomer.
In fact everything in the above line and
at lied lloeJc 1 Vices.
Half Barrels C. R. Salmon, ALSO, JUST TO HAND !
EXTRA XO. 1,
BARRELS C. R. SALMON,
' ' : .
S"bls If. Salmon.
EXTRA DARK RED. ALSO,
.A. GOOD QUALITY
AX ELEGANT LIXE OF
GENT'S SHOE WARE
Among which are the
CELEBRATED CORK SOLE GAITERS !
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 B-ot a;U
All the ahorc line of Goods trill he Sold
at Prices to suit the Times.
Thrae Goods are well known here- r mi nerd
no recommendation. Every I'air
FOR PLANTATION USE.
Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets.
coy 11 2m
E. C. McCANDLESS.
TO LEASE FOR A NUMBEB. OF YEARS,
PREMISES NO. 22, A LAKE A ST
for particulars enquire of
JAS. S. LEMON.
MAKAI STORE AM) ROOM OVER.
boilding, corner of Fort and
Hotel streets. Will be rented separately ir desired.
jal2 Apply to C. BREWER CO.
ASES FRESH SALMOX. IX OXE TOCND
BOLLEd & CO.
ML head in the new fire-proof
Ij and two and half pound cans. A superior quality.
For sale by
"nF ESI R ABLE PREMISES NO?.
nana Avenue. Apply to J. II. WOOD.
"JaM3. 6A Fort St. In3 tfj
17M VE THOUSAND GALLONS. SUPERIOR
Ml Quality, Strained, ar.d Warranted Pure. For sale by
Tbe following expression from the French com
munists in New York, who eeem to take the lead
in tho open declaration of radical viewe, will give
an idea of what seems to be the spirit that is now
misguiding a large number of the discontented
We are communists because we desire the just
redistribution of wealth and work among all men,
and that the power to possess Ehould not belong
to a few, but to all to the community.
We arc communists because we desire to de
stroy this individual property personified by
egotism and iniquitj; because we wish to found
on overthrown society a bond of happiness and
perlect equality among men.
Communism is trie clearest amrmation ot the
revolution at.d the last stage of human progress.
We repudiate all doctrines which aim at im
posing taxes on the fortunes, tbe privileges or the
revenues of the rich, because this would tend to
consecrate in the bosom of humanity inequalities
which it is our hope to destroy.
We are alheists, because, consequent with our
selves, our logic refuses to admit a Supreme Be
ing, a chimera something monstrous and outside
We deny this error from which has flowed and
still flows tbe degradation, the enslavement and
martyrdom of mankind, because it is in the name
of this imaginary creature that the greatest
atrocities have been committed massacres with
out number and which have retarded progress
In the new society that to which tbe empire
of the world has been promised, that which must
regenerate the races, that vhich must set us free
we do not recognize God; we will not have the
(.iod in whose name so many crimes have been
committed, so much blood shed.
Let us get rid of this phantom of our miseries;
let us look at tbe reality, science, and the world
shall be saved.
We are revolutionists, because only by means
of revolution cm we hope for victory. Because
we wish to gain our ends without stopping at
The Virginia City Chronicle eays : Sometimes
Mr. Fair's glass is turned upon the eun, and the
intense rays of the latter make a focus a short
distance from the end of the tube which is cap
able of setting anything combustible on fire.
Yesterday Mr. Fair was exhibiting the instrument
to some friends, when, turning his back to it, he
' Gentlemen, since I began my astronomical
duties, contemplating the vast universe, observ
ing the sidereal movements of the stars, the
moon's ecliptic and the axial rotations of other
orbs, 1 have been a changed man. What I once
read in books I now know by actual observation.
Take the sun, for instance : 853,000 miles in dia
meter, over 1,253,000 times the size of the earth,
and exceeding the combined mass of planets 750 j
times. Here the General backed up into tbe
focus of the instrument, and a jet of flame rolled
up from his coat tails. Those present, not wish
ing to interrupt a gentleman when speaking, Baid
nothing, and the Colonel continued : 1 see spots
on this planet over 6,325 miles in diameter from
the umbra to the penumbra. There is a mean
Sufferin' Moses ! What the devil's the matter
with my clothes?"
Here the flames getting through the Colonel's
trousers, forcibly reminded him that the sun,
although millions of miles away, exerts a power
ful influence on inflammable bodies. There was
a shout ot laughter lrom tbe guests, and Mr.
Tritle, turning on the hose, put the fire out. The
lecture was not concluded, but the Colonel eays
he still thinks he has the most powerful telescope
on the coast.
Act from Pkixcitle. How few persons
there are whose lives are governed entirely
from principle rather than inclination. Even
those of us who may be endeavoring to live for
nigh purposes, come lar short ot our aspira
tions ; alas ! how very short. How often we
find our convictions of right and duty question
ing if it might not be as well lor us to yield
to inclination, just for the time, promising our
disturbed consciences that we will make up for
the present indulgence by more vigorous self
denial and t-trlct attention to duty. Vain,
fallacious reasoning of a weak nature ! We can
never make up for one neglected opportunity,
one mis-spent hour, one wrong, selfish act.
Once past, the opportunity unimproved, the
hour wasted, the act committed, it is beyond
our reach to recall, except in thoughts of regret.
We may atone for it, but we can never change
the past. Alas ! how painfully we are aware
of this fact. Then ehould we all endeavor the
more earnestly to make our lives embodiments
of honesty and principle ; for we all know that,
after all, the path of duty, though sometimes
rugged, is not without sweet pleasures ; and
let us never follow our inclinations, if tbey
would lead us away from right. Then shall
we be permitted at last to look back at our lives
with satisfaction, feeling that we have ' done
what we could,' and that our Father regards
us with approval.
The Baker & Confectioner
Has Rf moved from hi Old Stand U f w and
NEATLY FITTED UP QUARTERS,
Directly opposite tils old plsre, and is now prepared to sup.
ply the public wltb the
Best of Bread fresh every day
AMERICAN, FRENCH & GERMAN
Made at the shortest notice and In any quantity. Also,
Candies of Homo Manufacture,
Which he warrants free from all poison, drra,
and which he will sell at San KraarWo Prlrta.Ura
public thereby saving the duty of 25 per rent.
.MR. HORN has also fitted op, in connection with his
Bs leery and Confectionery, an
BUB&Y 1 CART MATERIAL I
W,,( IV R VA Itfl A XT of
QUALITY aud we seasoned,
I bo U:kT
cotislsluiK In 'rt as
ICE CKISAjH SALOON,
FOR LADIE3 AND GKMTLEMEN,
All creams lein; made from the best of Cuntards anj sold at
riFTEKN C F.N I' 3 A OLAM.
Soda Water ami Cxingcr
BEER ALWAYS OX HAM).
Tr FHF.CIAI. NOTICE. ('A K KH
IttSUS AM PART IKS
Marriage. Never marry a man who has only
his love for you to recommend him. It is very
fascinating, but it docs not make the man. If he
is not otherwise what be should be, you will
never be happy. The most perfect man, who did
not love you, should never be your husband.
But though marriage without love is terrible,
love only will not do. If the man is dishonorable
to other men, or mean, or given to" any vice, the
time will come when you will either loathe him
or sink to his level. It is bard to remember,
amidst kisses and praises, that there is anything
else in the world to be done or thought of but
love-making; but the days of life are many, and
tbe husband must be a guide to be trusted, a
- r - i ii t r
girl has married a man whom the knew to be tOttee anCl t)l iar(J OQ OOP.
anything but good, because he loved her so." U,IU U""UI wuiuuil,
And the flame has died out on the hearthstone of
home before long, and beside it she has been sit
ting with one that she could never hope would
lead her heavenward, or who, if she followed him
as a wife 6boulJ, would guide her step to per
dition. Marriage is a solemn thing a choice for
life ; be careful in the choosing. ticlgravia.
Ornamented in the highest stylo
of tho art.
TUB OLD CO RIMER
Kim Hut from 4x0 to 14 tlA,
Hteksry H pokes from t to 21 In ,
Ouk Ppolies 2 to 8J, Oak IV Ik f ,r () Tsrls,
Oak rWritlmi for Oi ati l Muls Cart IioiIim,
Wapon and Harry f hsfis,
ll-iit Ball t-j. mills Nwts,
Osk frll'ies, Assorted,
HuKI', War on a Carl A ilea
TWO SEAT WILLOW
BASKET PHAETONS !
Tlr Ft-!, Csrrlsre and Tire Bolls, 1
Flftli-W heels, fprln(,
CARRIAGE LAMPS I
HOI MO UllOOM,
A VVlAs aSMIKTM KMT OK
OEST BAR IRON !
Xlouna nucl 3Jln.t.
Cart Axles, from 1 to 8 In.j Urge assortment CarrUf Lamps,
Sweed, Ulster & Norway Iron, niitd, ilzei,
ThiMs, HhoTt Linked Ox Chains, lor Manlailna ai
iwirimu j uuuiir iron mows,
A Good Assortment of Manic Kutt and Waliers,
holt KikIs, from 3-4 to Ij inch, suit able for plantation or
CUMBERLAND COAL IN DACS!
Clincti Blnj, Frsser Aile-tlrase.
ii sroelej lnil, YalentleiMt, assorll
VarnMlies, e(c., ,lver and Nickel I'lstrd Kim Itaiuls,
Oil Cloth, etc., eic,
A it'LL I.I. MS OF
Carriage Trimmings !
GREEN HIDE VASHERS !
01, Ah tad IIIcLor) riaoL.
At the last Intercolonial Cable Conference the
Government of New Zealand was authorised to
ascertain whether the American Government
would be prepared to aid in laying a telegraph
cable between the United States and New Zea
land, and to contribute liberally towards the
cost. The Marquis of Normanby, the Melbourne
Argus says, brought the matter under the notice
of the Secretary for tbe Colonies, who submitted
it to the United States Government. Lord Car
narvon subsequently, in a despatch addressed to
the Governor of New Zealand on the 23d August
last, intimated that Mr. Seward, the Acting
Secretary of State, had replied that the question
would receive consideration, but that tbe matter
was one which would require the action of Con
gress. In reply to an inquiry whether there was
really any prospect of tbe United States Govern
ment contributing materially to the carrying out
of the scheme, or whether they ody proposed to
give it moral support, Mr. Seward said that that
would depend entirely on the cost and on the
manner in which the scheme was to be carried
out ; but he wIb understood to be ofopinion that,
great as would be tbe benefit of such a cable to
general commerce, there could not be much hope
that Congress would vote any considerable sum
of money towards the completion of such an
I - y-w
Oxa.li nxxcX Boo 0xx
PATENT BUGGY AXLES
WEST & CHAYTER.
BISHOP Sc CO., BANKERS,
HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN hl.i.Mm,
LUAW JCXCUANOJC ON
TIIE BtK OF CiLirOKAU, M llUN(s(o,
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON,
BRAN. Tor sale by
ap27 II. HACKFELD Ai CO.
TOBACCO &JPR STORE!
ESTABLISIHED IN 1858,
OFTERS FOR SALE A FINE ASSORTMENT Of
ISO TKKia AGCSTI IS
TIIE OUIEXTiL B4K COBPORATIO. LMio,
ao rims nAr;rs in
a. J0 I y
And Trsnsart aOoneral Bankinc Ilasinraa.
COME FRESH AM) GOOD.
For Sale by
BOLLES A CO
Light and Hard Pressed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO,
Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco
AN ASST. OF CUT SMOKING TOBACCO
And a Larr Assortment of
Per bark R, C. VYylie fm. Bremen briar wood and other pipes
VIEWS OF HOUSES, GROUPS, OR OUr-
Of any kind, on the most reasonable terms, and r.f
quality. Communications sent through the I'ost Vaice will
receiv promp attention.
fllllKKF. Ill'XDHEI) BALES,
II. L. CHAK.
FOR SALE El
BOI.LES A CO.
PRESERVED CORNED BEEF f
I1RF.SF.UVEI HAMS. I'KFAKRVf'll HKkr
Tonsues in two pound esns.
For hale Ly
BOLLF.N A CO.
undertaking. Sj. Avst
25 IRON STOCK ANCUOR8.ifrom 80 opto 2.300 llS
HMAI , CH AIN, in qusnt;'i- to suit, size I inch to
-16 of an inch,
CM At CABLES, 5 8, 3-4. T 8. 1, 1 1-4, I 3-g,acd 1 6-8
.,ch. For ile low ty
B0LLE5 A CO.
Tobacco Poaches, Pipe Pt-m,
Amber and Horn Mouth Pieces,
P.pe Battons, Cigarette Paper, nr.,
II. J. MILTK
Corner of yuri ml
CASES CORN STARCH.
1ASKS I.A CHOIX CIIKX. UFA It T Kit
narreis i irar i-nra. K tamilles) fowls' Celebrated Meats,
H.,ups. Ton,ti. Toeuato Keti hup. tierkins. In one sallon
jsrs and l.alf ! Jsrsj Clam, lbatern, tr,r, received,
this ijr an.l (nr sale by