Newspaper Page Text
i-os Per dor. pr?; lo'lo, youths', i:s lo tlo; 1 k, l,ovs lis do ,
lo do,, women's, do do; playing cards. lis r,cr .Inz packs chinaware,
yd per cubic foot; cigars, 03 ptr.ll: iloors,ris .irli; aloe llis m-r
cwt; chlorcdyr.e, Is 4d per 11,; morphia. Is fl -.r or- potassium,
lOd ier 11); earthenware, yd per cubic foot; lead. :2 s Cd rer cwt;
mMo ir yrusn infixes cooniaining xuuj. (id: isaili (common), 3s
per cwt; horseshoes, Ils per cwt; oils, t)d per callon; oat meal, per
100 lbs; onions, ii '3 f,er ton: narasols nn l wun.Oin.l. a f..;il-i la 0.1
each: paints (ground in oil), 40s per ton: powder, 3d per lb: sugar
and molasses, 3s per cwt; spirits, liquors and cordial, 10s per gal
lon; perfumed spirits, l!0s per gallon; tobacco (manufactured), 2s
per lb; do, unmanufactured. Is per lb; wines Is and Cs per gallon.
Department of Foreign Relations,
Copenhagen, July 2Sth, 1856.
Sra: Under the date of the 13th February last you have addressed
the Department, on account of an order with which you have been
charged by your Government at Honolulu, repecting an intepretation
given to the 7th (or the 8th) Article of the Treaty concluded between
Denmark and the Sandwich Islands on the 19th of October, 1S46, in a
decision delivered by the Supreme Court of the said town in the month
of May la3t year, in a case between the firm of ilelchers ic Co., as
plaintiffs, and the Custom Office, as defendant, concerning the amount
of the import duty to be levied on a cargo imported from Hongkong
into the said port by the said firm in the Danish vessel " Asa Thor."
In the said case it was established by the Court that no application
could be made of the Act passed by the Hawaiian Legislature on the
24th May, 1&33, by which the duty on Chinese goods was fixed at 15
per cent, as being in discordance with the said article of the Treaty,
whereas in the case in question there could only be claimed a duty of
5 per cent., being that payable on goods which are the produce of the
most favored nations ; and on this ground the Court decided that the
said firm should be entitled to recover the sum of S2.141.0S overpaid
by them on the said cargo. As, however, the Hawaiian Government
could not admit the opinion expressed by the interpretation put on the
above-mentioned article by the said decision, pretending that such an
interpretation would, when definitely established, be productive of con
sequences most likely of great prejudice to the Hawaiian exchequer,
you have, sir, through this Department, requested the opinion of the
Danish Government, as the other contracting party, concerning the in
terpretation to be given to the said article of the Treaty.
The iiight Honorable the Rear-Admiral Hille, who, as Commander
. of the Danish ship-of-war " Galathea," visited the Sandwich Islands in
the year 184G, and then concluded the said Treaty with the Royal
Hawaiian Government, having now, at my request, communicated his
views as to the interpretation of the 7th and Srh Articles of this Treaty,
and this Department having moreover obtained, through the respective
Consul-Generals, copies of the several treaties, partly existing at the
time and partly afterwards concluded between the said Governmentand
France, as well as England, His Danish Majesty's Department of
Foreign Relations do hereby hand to you the following communication
for the purpose in question :
When Denmark, as in the year IS 16, concluded a Treaty with a
State, as the Hawaiian Kingdom, there could be no sufficient motive to
induce the Government of the former country to extend, by such a
treaty, the acquisition of any greater advantage than that of procuring
to Danish ships and merchandise on the Sandwich Islands a treatment
emml to that granted in the said Kingdom to the most favored nations.
If, therefore, any doubt should happen to rise with regard to the inter
pretation of any of the articles contained in the said Treaty, the Ha
waiian Government might be convinced that the Danish Government
would not consider what might be regarded as most profitable to the
trade and navigation of this country, but only what must, in the sincere
opinion of the same, be regarded as the real intention of the function
aries who, as representatives of their respective Governments, had
negotiated the said Treaty. Such a doubt has now risen, it being, as
above remarked, the question in what manner the 7th Article of the
Treaty ought in the future to be interpreted, according to the mutual
opinions of the two negotiators, without any regard to the interpreta
tion put on it by others, either on the one or the other side. By the
decision delivered by the Supreme Court at Honolulu, in the action
brought on by the said firm against the Hawaiian Exchequer, the
expressions of the said article have been interpreted in a manner so as
to imply that Danish productions or other goods, on board of or im
ported in Danish vessels, which are allowed to be imported by the ships
of other countries, shall not be prohibited nor pay any higher duties
than those levied on productions of the most favored nations; whereas
the Hawaiian Government averred that the wording of the said article
could not receive any other interpretation than this : TLat goods im
ported by Danish ships should be subject to the same duties as are
paid by the most favored nations. The part of the wording of the said
Treaty on which the question chiefly depends is then those words of
the 7th Article which say that the there mentioned Danish productions
or other goods on board of Danish vessels " shall not be prohibited nor
pay more than those duties levied on goods of the most favored nation."
On a mere perusal of these words, without any regard to other mat
ters which might else possibly be worth noticing, His Danish Majesty's
Government should indeed agree in the interpretation thus established
by the said court as the only correct one ; but, on the other hand, it
could not be thought strange that the Hawaiian Government should be
of opinion that it had been the intention of the respective representa
tives of the said contracting Powers, in regard to the duty in question,
to establish a rule contrary to the interpretation given by the said
court, an opinion which might be supported as well by the construction
of the said words of the Treaty, as especially by the declaration of the
Minister of Foreign Relations at Honolulu, who represented the Ha
waiian Government in negotiating and concluding the said Treaty,
that, for his part, he had never thought of such an interpretation as thst
established by the Supreme Court as the only correct one.
The second of the negotiators, the Rear-Admiral Bille, has, in his
report to this Department, declared that he had in every respect shared
the same opinion as to the negotiations and the final conclusion of the
said Treaty as that professed by the Hawaiian Minister of Foreign
Relations, in addition to which he has further remarked that it had
never been his thought by the said Treaty to impose any restriction on
the Hawaiian Government in regard to the prerogative of raising or
lowering duties at its own discretion, but that, on the contrary, he
would indirectly have the said prerogative acknowledged.
Such a declaration of . His Danish Majesty's representative must
naturally have great influence on the interpretation of the said article
to be followed in the future. But, besides this, there is another cir
cumstance of great moment which still more corroborates the declara
tion of the two representatives, viz., that while the wording of the 7th
Article of the English original Treaty are so dubious, as above shown,
the corresponding words of the Danish translation of the Treaty, which,
like the Hawaiian translation, is annexed to the .English original, are
clear and evident, saying, that the oft-mentioned Danish productions
or goods in Danish vessels : " Ickeheller skiille letale mere end saa
danne Toldafgifter, som i saadant Tilfielde ere paalagte de meest
In consideration hereof the Royal Danish Government does not ob
ject to the future admission of this interpretation by the Hawaiian
Government, as soon as an official notification concerning the same has
previously been issued.
But as the original of the above said article is interpreted in the
above-mentioned 'manner by the Supreme Court of the Hawaiian King
dom, this interpretation must, in the opinion of the Danish Govern
ment, be valid until such a declaration shall have been published by the
Government at Honolulu ; and, moreover, it must be considered as a
matter of course that the firm of Mekhers & Co., at Honolulu, either
have received or will receive of the Hawaiian Government reimburse
ment of the said 10 per cent, overpaid by them on Chinese goods im
ported in the Danish ship " Asa Thor " into Honolulu.
Finally, I observe that, in consideration of the premises, there will,
when a notification as that above-mentioned has taken place, according
to the said Act of the 24th May, 1S53, hereafter be paid on Chinese
goods, imported in Danish vessels into the ports of the Sandwich
Islands, the higher duty cf 15 per cent , instead of the earlier of 5 per
cent., as long as this duty is paid in the Hawaiian Kingdom by the
vessels of the most favored nations.
Having.the honor to return to you the different enclosures which
followed yur said letter to this Department, I avail myself of this op
portunity to assure you, Sir, of my high esteem.
. Exhibit II.
Collector-General's Office, )
Honolulu, II. I., July IStb, 1878. $
To His Excellency S. K. Kaai,lL 1L Jf.'s Jfinister of Finance,
Sir : In reply to the communication of yesterday's date from
r Excellency's Department. I herewith inclose the list ot par
who have protested against paying the additional fifteen per
Infirm nnilpr tho Tariff Act of 1870, which was enforced with
, C AA V M Va V. mm ' vmwm
all Treaty Powers on and after the 12th October, 18 1.
That you may see the grounds of protest, I send the several pro
tests that were filed at tlus office.
The total amount of the fifteen per cent, duty on jwtestetl entries
is $1,177 14. This is all that I consider as direct protests against
the Tariff Act. .
I have a much larger list of protests against duties paid upon
British, German and French goods, which goods would have been
admitted free if the growth, produce or manufacture of the United
States, under the Treaty of Reciprocity.
I have the honor to be, Sir, your Excellency's most ob't servant,
W. F. Allen, Collector-General,
LIST OF PARTIES PKOTESTIXG.
Ect.l?Jr7?x IL tWyllie, Germ"y aud Gt. Britain, 15 per cent f I.3.W. 29
dc.io.i77. , ;; s;
pc.W. 177. ex City N.York. " " M M
Feb,6.187a.St.Panl. . " - .... 1.9 J
Jeto. 2M878. Australia. " -'
$ 200 44
Mar. V. vr,"!. ei City N". Tork. Gerxu'y A Gt. Britaiu, 15 per c Lt .
Aj.nl 10. ls'ii, x lolanl, "
April 23. lsTS, ex Zeaiandia.
Mj,lC,ti Wilmtcgtviu. "
F. A. Schaefer A Co.
Oct. 1". 1-T7, ex City Sydney,
Sot. . 18T7. ex Courier, " " ...
Pec. 13, 177, (i City N. Tork.
Mar. 1, IK, ex Glenco. Great Britain. 15 per cent
Mar. 1. KB. " ctAmpmKt .
Caatle A Cooke. Oct. 13, 1?77. ei W. H. Meyer, Japan. 13 per cent.
J.T. Waterhoce. Jan. 2. KS, ex Hertfordshire, G.Erit.,15per ci.
DUiiagaun k Co.. Apr. 3. 1373, ex St. Piul. Ger. & O. Brit., 15 pr et .
Toeo.S. DaV.M. J-aij 1, bo&Jed oods.
I V S3
-t ff-i 19
ll 1 14
ANGLO-HAWAIIAN TREATY EXTRACTS.
Jci-r 10th, 1S51.
The two contracting parties hereby agree that any favor, privilege,
or immunity whatever, in matters of commerce or navigation, which
either contracting party has actually granted, or may hereafter grant,
to the subjects or citizens of any other State, shall be extended to the
subjects or citizens of the other contracting party; gratuitously, if the
concession in favor of that other State shall have been gratuitous, or in
return for a compensation as nearly as possible of proportionate value
and effect, to be adjusted by mutual agreement, if the concession shall
have been conditional.
No other or higher duties shall be imposed on the importation into
the dominions of Her Britannic Majesty, of any article the growth,
produce or manufacture of the Hawaiian Islands, and no other or
higher duties shall be imposed on the importation into the Hawaiian
Islands, of any article the growth, produce or manufacture of Her
Britannic Majesty's dominions, than are or shall be payable on the like
article, being the growth, produce or manufacture of" any other foreign
country. Nor shall any other or higher duties or charges be imposed,
in the territories of either of the contracting parties, on the exportation
of any article to the territories of the other, than such as are or may
be payable on the exportation of the like article to any foreign country.
No prohibition shall be imposed upon the importation of any article
the growth, produce or manufacture of the territories of either of the
two contracting parties, into the territories of the other, which s"hall not
equally extend to the importation of the like articles, being the growth,
produce or manufacture of any other country. Nor shall any prohibi
tion be imposed upon the exportation of any article from the territories
of either of the two contracting parties to the territories of the other,
which shall not equally extend to the exportation of the like article to
the territories of all other nations.
No other or, higher duties or charges on account of tonnage, light
or harbor dues,' pilotage, quarantine, salvage in case of damage or
shipwreck, or any other local charges, shall be imposed in any of the
ports of the Hawaiian Islands on British vessels than those payable in
the same ports by Hawaiian vessels; nor in the ports of Her Britannic
Majesty's territories on Hawaiian vessels than shall be payable in the
same ports on British vessels.
The same duties shall be paid on the importation of any article
which is or may be legally importable into the Hawaiian Islands,
whether such importation shall be in Hawaiian or British vessels; and
the same duties shall be paid on the importation of any article which
is or may be legally importable into the dominions of Her Britannic
Majesty, whether such importation shall be in British or Hawaiian
The same duties shall be paid, and the same bounties and drawbacks
allowed, on the exportation of any article which is or may be legally
exportable from the Hawaiian Islands, whether such exportation shall
be in Hawaiian or British vessels; and the same duties shall be paid,
and the same bounties and drawbacks allowed, on the exportation of
any article which is or may be legally exportable from Her Britannic
Majesty's dominions, whether such shall be in British or in Hawaiian
In order that the two contracting parties may have the opportunity
of hereafter treating and agreeing upon such other arrangements as
may tend still further to the improvement of their mutual intercourse,
and to the advancement of the interest cf their respective subjects, it is
agreed that at any time after the expiration of seven years from the
date of the exchange of the ratifications of the present Treaty, either
of the contracting parties shall have the right of giving to the other
party notice of its intention to terminate Articles IV, V and VI of the
present Treaty; and that at the expiration of twelve months after such
notice shall have been received by either party from the other, the said
Articles, and all the stipulations contained thfTein, shall cease to be
binding on the two contracting parties.
LETTER OF LORD TENTERDEN TO MR. CARTER.
Foreign Office, December 2Sth, 1877.
Sir : The draft of declaration inclosed in your letter of the 17th
instant has been carefully considered. The stipulations in limitation of
provisions for most favored nation treatment proposed in that draft do
not, however, correspond with the terms of the third paragraph of the
declaration with Roumania of the 30th November, 1S76; that para
graph refers only to matters affecting border districts, which from time
immemorial have been treated as exceptional in the relations of
European Powers with Turkey. It does not, as your proposal is un
derstood to do, apply to such internatianal arrangements as Reciprocity
Treaties. Your present proposal, if rightly understood to apply to
Reciprocity Treaties, is in effect the same as the method of dealing
with the question which you previously suggested and which Her
Majesty's Government regret that they cannot entertain. For in
dealing with this question, Her Majesty's Government have to consider
the proposed declaration not only as regards the relation between Great
Britain and the Hawaiian Islands, but likewise in its bearings upon the
commercial relations and engagements of this country with Foreign
On general grounds, therefore, Her Majesty's Government are un
able to accept a declaration in these terms. Lord Derby has stated to
you verbally, and in a formal manner in His Lordship's note of the
2oth of October, the friendly sentiments of Her Majesty's Government
towards Hawaii. They are willing, as you have been informed, to ac
cept fully any statements which you have made in regard to the
Reciprocity Treaty with the United States, and they have no wish that
those friendly sentiments should be affected by that Treaty. But
apart from the Treaty, there are two matters with regard to which Her
Majesty's Government may have ground for complaint namely, first,
the recent augmentation of duties if it is maintained upon goods the
produce or manufacture of the United Kingdom; and secondly, the un
necessary denunciation of Articles V and VI of the Treaty of the
10th July, 1851, when the only point in discussion is the first para
graph of Article IV. Her Majesty's Government are willing to accept
your assurances that the Hawaiian Government will propose to the
Legislature the repeal of those augmentations.
As regards the second matter to which I have adverted, I would men
tion that Her Majesty's Government have hitherto, in the hope of sat
isfactory arrangement being come to, refrained from making any public
announcement of the denunciation by the Hawaiian Government of
Articles IV, V and VI of the Treaty of 1S51. In the present position
of affairs, this announcement cannot be longer delayed; and I would
suggest for your consideration whether, in order to lessen its effect, you
would withdraw the denunciation of Articles V and VI, which, if I
rightly understood your verbal explanation, the Hawaiian Government
do not really wish to terminate. As the purpose for which we en
tered into private communication does not seem likely to be accom
plished, 1 would suggest that your further letters should be addressed
to Lord Derby. , .
1 have the honor to be, Sir, your most obedient, humble servant,
CARTER'S DECLARATION TO THE ANGLO-HAWAIIAN
TREATY OF JULY", 1851.
Certain relations of proximity having led to regulations for the
importation into the ports of the United States of America of cer
tain articles the growth, produce and manufacture of the Hawaiian
Islands, and into the ports of the Hawaiian Islands the growth,
produce or manufacture of the United States of America by spe
cial stipulations of a Treaty now in force and which may be re-
newed, said stipulations being in no manner connected with the
existing regulations of customs and duties in general, the two high
contracting parties hereto being desirous of removing from their
commercial relations all ambiguity on subjects of discussion, have
agreed that the fourth Article of the Anglo-Hawaiian Treaty of
1851, of which this Article shall form a part, shall not be held ap
plicable to the exceptions in the general tariff of customs and
duties resulting therefrom or from any Conventions or Treaty of
Reciprocity between the Hawaiian Islands and any other neighbor
ing country in or bordering upon the Pacific Ocean. It is further
agreed, that during the existence of any such Convention or Treaty
of Reciprocity the customs and duties levied in the ports of the
Hawaiian Islands upon the following goods being the growth pro
duce or manufacture of Her Britannic Majesty's dominions shall
not exceed ten per cent, ad valorem, viz.: Plain cottons, printed
cottons, hardware, iron and steel manufactures, saddlery, ,; ma-
chinery, woolen goods (other than ready roado clothing: Mid
further, that all other articles Wing the growth, produce or manu
facture of Her Britannic Majesty's dominions, and all articles
he growth, produce or manufacture of the Hawaiian Islands, which
can be legally imported into the ports of the respective countries,
shall be entitled in said ports to any exemptions, except as provided
in such Treaties, as accorded in any way to like articles the
growth, produce or manufacture of any other nation.
The present additional Article shall take effect as soon as it shall
have been ratified by Her Majesty and Ills Majesty the King cf
the Hawaiian Islands and said ratification shall have been ' ex
changed, and shall be considered as a part of said Anglo-Hawaiian
Treaty of July, ISM, having the some force and effect as if it had
been inserted when that Treaty was made.
Ratifications of this Article shall be exchanged within siv
months of this date, or as soon as possible, in the city of London
FRENCH TREATY, Stii SEPTEMBER, 1858 EXTRACT.
ft is formally agreed between the two contracting parties, that be
sides the preceding stipulations, the Diplomatic and Consular Agent,
the subjects of every cla?s, the ships, the cargoes and the merchandie
of either of the two States, shall enjoy in full right in the other the
franchises, privileges and immunities of every kind, granted to or which
may be hereafter granted in favor of the most favored nation; and this
gratuitously if the concession be gratuitous, or with the same compen
sation if the concession be conditional.
It is specially stipulated that the postal arrangements concluded in
Honolulu on the 21th of November, lSx3, and which regulate the ex
change of correspondence between the Society Islands and the Ha
waiian Archipelago, and reciprocally, shall be maintained; and that the
two contracting parties reserve to themselves only the right of modify
ing the details thereof, in the proportion and measure that hereafter
necessity may point out.
HoxoLCxr, April ISth, 1SG7.
My dear Sir : In conformity with your request, I transmit to you
a resume of the conversation we had at my office on the 15th inst. In
answer to your enquiry tt U the object of the minion of the MiniMrr
of Finance in the I'mteJ States. I Mated to you that be wan instructed
to propose to negotiate a special reciprocity convention on the tati-i of
tht ngreed upon in 1Sa between the llawaimi aiil American pleni
potentiaries in Washington, but subsequently rejected by Consjre.
I added that should any objection ! m:iJ to treat on that fsiiis, in
view of our increased proJuction cf mjar, H M.ij-Hy' IVuipoirn
tiary was instructed lo negotiate on the bn? of a reduced rate of du
ties, and to give up other Hawaiian produce if neciary, s.triii nnd
In regard to the denounciation of our Tmty with the United Stte
for the purpose of striking out the 7th article, you remarked to me that ,
that clause being inserted in our Treaties with England, Sweden and '
Norway, our present action in Washington implied a similar one In
London and Stockholm, to which I assented stating tliat uch were our
intention? and that I would at no distant day so notify you officially.
In answer to j-our question how far the conclusion of a special reci
procity convention with the United States would affect the imKrtatioii
of articles of British manufacture, and how far in my opinion the parity
clause applied to such a convention, I replied that an answer to tho firt
part of the question could not le ghrn until we knew exactly nunelve
what the U. S. Government would claim in exchange for the admission
of our produce, either free of duties or at a reduced rate, but that the
convention if agreed upon in Washington, bad to receive the ratification
of the King and would have to be discusred in the Legislative Assem
bly. Since by the 29th article of our constitution, Trratiea involving
changes in the TarifThave to be referred for approval to the atd Legis
lative Assembly, as to the effect of the parity clause, I stated to you
that I understood it to secure to Great Untaiu the right of claiming the
same advantages given in such a case to the United States on her con
ceding the same compensation, but not otherwise the rvt of our con
versation does not appear to me to come within the scope of thin me
morandum should however my memory l at fault and should any
omission of importance occur to you, U pleased to point it out to me,
and I willle happy to repair it.
Helieve me, my dear Sir, very sincerely yours,
(signed) C. Dc Vabicm.
To J. H. Wodehouse, H. B. M's Commiioner etc. etc.
. : f : .1
IIH IRON WORKS CO.
Sole Agefiu tor the Itl&ndi, fur thit
HAVE NOW ON HAND,
: And to Arrive Shortly,
BEST LAi WELDED
Wrought Iron Steam Pipe,
CALV. WATER PIPE
From 1 to 7 lnche in diameter; and are now pre
pared to Bell from the store or to arrive,
In Quantities to Suit Purchasers,
Carrying a Large Stock on Consignment, shiped to us di
rect from the Workt at Lowest Ratea or Freight, we are
Prepared to Fill Orders Promptly and at
. the Lowest Possible Rates.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS Co
JUST ARRIVED FffLBilBitlEfJ
Uaw'n. Bark I0LAiI !
AN ASSORTED CARGO
OF HEW & DESIRABLE
ENGLISH, GERMAN & FRENCH
Consisting in part of
DE Y GOODS!
Print, Cottons, Woolens and fiiiks, Cloth and Buckskins,
Handkerchiefs. Hosiery, Towels, Clothing, Hhirts, Ac, c
Bags and Bagging, Canvas;
CalfSkins, Beltinjf and Packing. Cordage,
Powder and Shot, Printing and Wrapping Paper;
JBL J JEl D A V J R E !
Tin, Zinc, Lead, Iron, rc.
Corrugated Roofing, Fence Wire, Hoop Iron,
fellow Metal and Nails, Cutlery, Ac ,
iWI N E S!
Champagne, German and Norwegian Beer, ?pirit,
Cigars, Groceries. Kerosene Oil,
Tailow Containers and Coal Tar,
Bed and Fire Bricks, Slates, Coals,
Clay, O am bier, Catch, Ac, A.
For Sale by
mb.30 6m H. HACKFELD & CO.
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON,
BRAN. For sale by
II. HACKFELD At CO.
THE MAKAI STORE AM) UOOMOTER
had in the nw fire-proof building, corner of Fort and
Hotel streets. HiUM rentea separately u ummi
C. BRKWKR 4 CO.
OREGON HAMS !
ME FRESH AXI) GOOD.
For Sale by
BOLLE? A CO
fJIH REE HUNDRED BALES,
FOR PALE BY B3LLE3 W.
CASES FRESH SALMON. I OXE POCND
and two and half pound can. A sui-rior qnality.
jyfl For sale by B0LLE3 A CO.
SPERM OIL. '.;
FIVE THOUSAND " GALLON'S. SUPERIOR
Quality. Strained, and Warranted Pure. For tale by
j9 B0LLES A CO.
BTSIFJ GOOI5S !
By ahnrist n try amrat
From England, New York.
Boston and San Francisco.
And hare on haoJ, A VERY COMPLETE AwnrtaeM
of Goods io their line. We have jast recei rd
frots MO LINK a new lm of
Superior to auything ever offered in this Market.
ST These have been made for as from our own patterns,
and are mnch stronger and heavier than any of the Eastern
Uade Plows. There are Ten bites, running from No. 0 to 16,
and the number of the Plow indicates the number of Inches it
Will cut. Many Planter have seen the New Plows, and
consider then JL'ST THE Till NG for this Country.
The fifteen inch II ALL STEEL BREAKER Is a
very thorough built Plow, and will accomplish all that Steel.
Wrought Iron, and the Best of Oak ran do. We have left, one
heavy DOUBLE GANG I LOW, with two or oar
fourteen inch Steel Plows attached.
Spare Points, Beams and Handles for the above Plows,
constantly on hand.
Moline and Iron Age Cultivators-, Planet, Jr., Horse noes,
which w introduced last Summer, and which are having
wonderful success on all the Islands.
Mohne Harrows, with Bteel Teeth, made extra heavy.
Horse Cultivators, running on wheels and with shaft.
1 SUPERIOR HORSEPOWER,
Wheelbarrows, 4 sizes; Ox Yokes and Bows,
Yates' and Extra Heavy Lane's Plantation Hoes. 4 sites, with
Pick Axes, Pick and Ax Mattocks, Grub noes, 2 sizes;
Bog Hoes, Hall's Rice Hoes, 'i kinds; f padrs, 0 kinds;
Hhovels, 4 kinds; Extra fttoat Oardea IJoes,
Pitch Forks, Manure Forks, Rakes.
Hall's Cane Knives, 3 patterns; made by Dlinton A Won;
II all's Cane liatcbeta, Collins' Matrhets, 4 kinds:
Iron Handled Matchets, Horse and Mule Collars, Haines,
Head Stall and liein. Trace Chain,
Double and Single Whiffle trees, Oo's, 3 sir.es;
Oo, Pick, Hoe, Ax and Medge Handles.
Superior Tools for Ship and Hon Carp ntm,
" " " (oopem,
Nails of all kinds
Harness Makers' Tools k Material of all kinds
California Leather of all kinds
French CalfVklas Cine, 3 Llad;
1 very foil assortment of ferneries
A FEW OF THOSE
Made by Negreiti A Zambra, of London, true prog
nosticates of the weather.
MATED WARE OF THE BEST KIM),
TABLE & POCKET CUTLERY,
Manila Rope, Corn Brooms, 3 kinds; Yard Brooms,
Churn, Refrigerator, Ire Cream freezer, Vises, Anvils,
A Few Keystone PORTABLE BLOWERS for
Forges, a very fine article;
Cart and Wagon Axles of all Piles, Carriage aprlngs, all sizes;
Carriage Bolts, all sizes; Axes, 3 kinds;
Hatchet, all kinds and sizes; Crowbars,
Hammers, all kinds for Carpenters, Engineers A Mason j
IRON PICKETS FOR FENCES, the neatest and
best article ever introduced here for gardes fence;
Black and Galvanized SHEET IRON, Iron Tubs,
Iron Buckets, No. Fence Wire, M ire Ptaplra,
rVythes and Snaths,
A FEW MORE CAFES OF THP. JC8TLY
CELEDRATED NOON-DAY OIL,
(By many who have used it.) considered fully equal lo
Downer's best, and wb'.cb we sell cheaper.
Expected in a Few Weeks from Boston,
A NEW SUPPLY OF
A FINE AS30RTMF.NT OF
And a fuller assortment soon to come.
By the Martha Davis fm. Boston,
The Mystic Belle from New York,
And the Iolani from Europe,
Wo rai'e Txpeotiiier
A VERY FI LL ASSORTMENT OF
nabbuck's Zinc Paint, three qualities;
Hubburk's White Lead, three qualities;
Hubbuck' Raw nd Boiled Lie seed 0.1.
Hubburk's Asaoneri Dry Paints, in rax.
ALSO, CASKS OF CHAINS,
1-4, 6-18, a-, 7-18. and 1-2 iwh,
Xj T-s testud:
All of the above, and many other articles oot mentioned
here, will be sold cheap by
E. O. HALL A SON,
PACIFIC COM M E R C I A L
yfi 0 fa (
" iL'T'.r-- "- ' a" -MIsMa, sbssm ggmml
BOOK AND JOB
No. 10 Jiftrrliant Street,
It Acknnirlnljrtl trtl'onsrnn (hw P,rnt Annori
iiifnt if !(Mk and
JOB PRINTING TYPE,
Of any Othtr Office in the ftindiclch hUmdt,
Well Adapted to the Superior Printing
POSTERS OF ANY SIZE!
PLAIN OR FANCY COLORS.,
AlMl- , . j ;
Labels, Dewds, , -
T Lista, lws,
"hop Hills, t'lrrtilsrs, ' '
n i:vhpv n: it h, n i ll.ii k a dp, ;
Hall Card, '
Concert Bill, lllatik Notes,
RoadNolire, hills Ladljjj, . ,
r-oliool R,urt, prlro Carrvtt
Visiting, . , ' . , j
' Wedding Card... I
Ministerial Eeports, Pamphlets, Books?
Tai Rills, lectures, llonds, llrlefs,
Coswrt Ticket, festival Tlrkeu, I ' ., . ;
Steamboat Tickets, Jtanuraioa Tk keta, '
Deposit Cheek, 'hlfplnj HecrJptS, :
Insuranr pollries. Certificates of JepoU,
Certificate of (Wk, bills f KarhaDM .
Tags o every style. . ,
Reward of Merit,
Dry Good Tags,
Order of Kartis,
' Utter Reading, '
KoU Headlnf ,s, ''
Wank Mr 4lce
mil of Fare, , Show Vnrdn !
ftock List, '
ANY KIND OF WOEK IN HIS LINE
sot tPtcinr.u akovk,
Will bo Executed Promptly.
With ample Material of Newest Style
FAHT PRLV?K-, AND UOOD MORKMKJf,
Wt tfldomfallin fjivbuj at It faction to our J'ulumt.
NO. 16 MEBCHANT STREET
H. L. BlirXIXXV, Proprietor.
A PERSON TO TAKE CI1AKMK OF A
J.. larre store on Maul. A knowledge of keeptof acenonv ,
is necessary. A fond salary will be given. A pplu-aliou t A
are not accepted will m enl lered strictly private an4 raw a
dential. Address p. O. Hoc No. 2. jjt? j
fire-proof Store, corner Fnrt and Kicg (u
lOO Cord Tsiliiti Ir on
hi (j27 at) a. w. pEiarr co
Till KRL'fc INKS HTK1-T CAKf CIK ON
next door makai ol tbs store cf Ooo Kim, N soana strew,
ha been removed is tfa new build La f Ac tw west of Iks
corner of Nouana and Cbaplsin streets, w her will bs found
lari and desirable stork U . ' "
Crockery. Glass and Hardware, etc etc
M.-W GOODS SHORTLY EXPECTED, "
Of whU h due notice wHI be,' flven. ' Prloes moderate.
if? tm AM ffQ CHONQ. '
Per bark R. C. Wy lie fm, Bremen
26 IRON PTOCK ANCHORS, sises from SO up U I.SOO ft
HMALL CHAIN, in quantities to suit, air.es i lurk to
0-16 of an Inch,
CHAIN CAllLE?, 6 A, 3-4. 7. I, I 1-4, 1 3 . m d I ft-L
Inch. for sal tow by
B0LL18 k CO.