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PACIFIC OOMMEECIAL ADVERTISER SUPPLEMENT, AUG. 30, 1879;A
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SATURDAY. AUGUST 30. ,
Supreme Court in Banco July Term, 1879.
TUB KI5Q Ys. KEUIHA5AIWI D1VU, W.
Before Harrift, C. J.. JuJ 1 and McCulty, J. J.
Opinion tf the Court by McCoIl J.
The matters on wbicb the Court ia called to paaa
its opinion arise from the tA lowing motion preaen
ted by Mr. bailuD, counsel for the defendant. Mr.
Attorney Geueral Preston an J Mr. Davidson were
beard ia argument thereou, Saturday July 12ih.
"Tbe defeud.iol in the aU.se cause by J. M. La
uJso ber Attorney moves the Court in arrest of
judgment on tbe verdict rendered herein and a,
signs the following grounds:
TbU cause coming on to te heard on the Cth
diy of June A. V. at tbe Second Judicial
Circuit bolden at Wailuku, Island cf Maui, before
Ilia Honor Chief Justice IIrris and Mr. Justice
Fornander, an J a jury having been duly impaneled
and iwvru to try tbe issue, after tbe cause bad been
submitted to said jury and luey bad retired and
were deliberating, the Court adjuurned at 11 30 p. m.
Jane CiU to 0 SO a. m. Jane 7tu 1879.
"2nd Upon tbe said j'iry coming into Court con
forming witn tbe order of adjournment the foreman
stated tbe jury stood eight lor acquittal and four for
conviction, thereupon tbe Court, without consent of
defendant, discharged the jury, which it U auggest
ei was an acquittal tf defendant.
3rd On tbe trial of tbe above caase before anoth
er jury on the 7tb and 8th days of July A. D. 1879
at Uunolul J, objection waa made by Counsel for de
fendant to tbe admission before the jury of a written
Confession or statement made under oath by defend
ant on a former occasion, which objection waa over
ruled by the Court and tbe atatemeot or confession
permitted to go to the jury, without which no con
viction could bate been claimed or obtained by tbe
Wherefore the said Attorney believing that tbe
sail irregular proceedings and especially the dis
cbarge of tbe jury on tbe former and first trial with
out tbe consent of tbe defendant worked an acquit
tal of the said defendant, the sail Attorney moves
tbe Court for an order directing His Excellency the
Attorciy General to show cause why judgment in
tbe above cause should not be arrested and the pris
Respecting the question of tbe admissibility of the
defendant's confession as given in ber testimony be
fore the eztmiiiing Magistrate, the Court, at tbe
hearing, sa.d that they were of opinion, as suggest
ed by the Attorney General, that this was matter for a
bill of exceptions, which, if sustained, would give tbe
defendent a new trial and would not acquit and dis
charge her. Her counsel bad noted an exception,
at the trial, and. accepting this view, intimated bia
intention to take tbat course.
Tbe first point, tbat by an adjournment of the
Court while tbe jury were consulting in their room,
the validity of tbe whole proceeding waa destroyed,
the defendant' counsel withdrew from argument on
(he observation of some cases of English practice,
aoctiooiog an adjournment of Court pending a
ease, when necessary.
Ws have to premise as to tbe remaining item in
tbe motion, tbe second, tbat it should regularly
bave been made as a plea in bar.
The defendant's position is that by the discbarge
of the jury at the trial in tbe 2d Judicial Circuit
Court, the waa acquitted, and not liable to be tried
again. Such plea should be made before another
trial proceeds. But tbe Court in favor em vita,
does not regard the technical objection and will now
consider the point in like manner as if it bad been
made at tbe threshold of the late trial. We do not
by this remark; intend to impute any want of skill
or care to defendant'a eounael. He b is argued bia
motion with force and conducted the defence with
ability. He was at a disadvantage from bia receiv
ing the ease at a late day, and from not being en
gaged in the first trial.
Article 7. of our Constitution is : No person
shall le required to answer again for an offence of
which be baa been duly convicted or of which he has
been duly acquitted upon a good and sufficient in
dictment." Tbe same appears in Article 9, of the
Constitution of 1852.
Tbe defendant'a counsel argues that this is equiv
alent to the provision in the Constitution of the
United States Nor shall any person be subject for
the same offence, to be twice put in jeopardy of life
or limb ;" and that when the defendant was com
mitted to tbe jury, ber life was put in jeopardy, and
that she was eotitie-l of right to receive from that
jury a verdict acquitting or convicting ber, but that
without tbe consent of herself or counsel, tbe Court
discharged the jury, tbat she may therefore claim
that she may not again be put in jeopardy, that is,
may Le discharged from custody and prosecution.
We shall refer later to the authorities adduced in
support of this proposition.
It is to be observed that tbe language of our Consti
tution is full and explicit. To sustain such a plea in
bar, there must bave been a trial upon a good indict
ment proc-ediuir to a verdict acquitting or convict
ing the defendant.
Tbe c:se of a jury being discharged before render
ing verdict i contemplated by section 1204 of tbe
Civil Code : When any jury shall return into
Court and state that tbey cannot agree upon a ver
dict, the Court may, in its discretion, discbarge such
jury, or remand them to the jury room fur further
deliberation; and by section 3, Chapter XL of the
Statutes of 1S7G. which is a re-enactment of section
117S of the Code, containing the clause "The suces
sive disagreement of two juries impanneled to try the
cause shall operate as an acquittal of tbe accused."
Under such a constitut .m il provision and statutes
concerning the discharge t' juries, it would seem to
be be; ond controversy in 'his Kingdom, that it lies
in tbe disc -'-Loo of tbe LVurt to discharge a jury for
failure to ! a verdict; that the discharge of one
jury does not affect the right of the prosecution to
put tbe defendaot oo a second trial, and that if a
second jury are unable to form a verdict, and the
Court shall see fit to discharge them, tte defendant
shall stand acquitted.
We say for failure to make. verdict, although,
tbe laoguagof the statute section 1204 is: " When
ever any jury shall retain into Court and state that
they cannot agree upo'o a verdict." Section 1178.
bases the acquittal on the fact of the disagreement of
two juries. We must interpret the statute to mean
hat tbe judge may discharge a jury, when, in bis
judgment, it appears that tbey cannot agree, after a
suSicieotly long time has been spent in deliberation.
It cannot be a reasonable construction to hold tbat
the Court must wait till the jury may formulate this
f tct in the terms employed in the statute.
It will appear by the statement below cf what
passed in this case, that the jury informed the Court
tbat tbey bad not agreed. This is equivalent to
saying they cannot." and tbe law does not require
them to anticipate the future and my will not there
It would seem that the authors of the Constitution
and Statutes intended by this phraeolofry to prevent
the ccntrover-i. s which bave ari-en from tbe rule
agkinst the second jeopardy ofl.fe or limb, or as
we should strictly say of life or liberty, there being
no penalty of maiming in existing civilized law.
The force of the phrase quoted from the constitution
of the United States, and found in some state consti
tutions, depends on tbe common law, of which it is
a maxim established in tbe Magna Cbnrta, and it
has received lominous interpretation by the highest
English authorities. The ce cf M'insor r. the
Que tn in lSfio, reported in Vol. 1, Queen's Bonch
cases, pages 2S9 et seq, reviews the line of prece
dents, and considers tbe origin of the legal tradition,
that a jury nc charged with tbe issue of a party's
guilt or innocence, uiut be hel 1 together until a :
verdict is reached, or if discharged, it is with the ;
result of acquittal. j
Chief Justice Cockburn and Justices Blackburn,
Mellor aod Lush pronounce op iniuns. i
The record of a conviction tVr felony (murder) j
shewed tbat on the trial f the indictment, the jury .
being unable to agree, the judge discharged them; ,
that the prisoner was given in charge of anotl.er j
jury at the n- xt asix-:9 and a verdict of guilty re- j
turned, ao l ji Iment and sentence passed. On !
Writ of Error, this learned Court held, that the
judge bad a discretion to discbarge the jury which a I
Court of Error could not review; that the discharge t
of tbe firat jury without a verdict was not equivalent
to an aquittal and that a second jury process might
We may state tbe facts and circumstances of the !
case at bar. bat in so doiog we do not propose to re
view the act of tbe Circuit Court, discharging the
jury. Our statute as cited. Section 1201. pliees this
in tbe discretion of tbe Court holding the trial, and
established legal principles will not permit the dis
cretion of a Court to be reviewed.
Tbej'try retired after the charge of the Court at
4:4') p. x. to consider of their verdict, and at 11:3-3 ;
A. m. returned into Court presenting a verdict"
of acqnittal. five jurors dissf nting. The Circuit
Judge then sitting, the presiding Justice not being '
present, said that this was not a verdict, and direct
ed them to retire agiin to consider. At 9:30 a. m.
of tbe next day, the jury are calleJ in and by their
foreman, say that th-y stand A toour, upon
which the Court discharg-d the jury. It would ap
pear by this, that the jury hvl deliberated for 17
hoars without obtaining the unanimity of the nine.
who must agTee to a verdict. The language cf '
Chief Justice Cockburn in Winsor's case may here be
cited as expressing our view. He says, We find
in the ease of Jttx. v. Cuib'U, that most excellent
and learned Judge. Lord Tenter den. discharged a :
jury of bis own act and in the exercise of his discre- j
tion after they bad been in deliberation 15 hours;
and other instances have been cited, where judges
iu eiiuuar uisuircr. i( appears 10 me,
that if tbe true principle on which justice ought to
be administered is regarded, it is essentisl in trial by
jury not to abridge the judge's discretion, but to
leave it unfettered." Af er SDeakinr of the harsh
measures formerly ued to coerce juries to an agree
ment, be atya. We do not desire that tbe unani
mity of a jury should be the result of anything but
unanimity of conviction. "
When therefore a reasonable time has elapsed
and tbe judge ia perfectly convinced that the unani
mity of tbe jury can only be obtained through tbe
acrifice of honest, conscientious convictions, wby is
be to subject them to torture, to all the misery of
me i shut up without food, drink or fire so tbat tbe
minority, or possible tbe majority may give way and
purchase ease to themselves by sacrifice of their
consciences? Iam of opinion that so far from tbe
practice of thus discharging a jury being a mischiev
ous one, it is one essential to tbe upholding of the
pure, conscientious and honest discharge of tbe
duties of a juryman."
Tbe same judge, in this case, thus interprets tbe
maxim tbat oo man is to be pot in peril twice on the
sate "barge. We must apply tbat great funda
mental maxim of the criminal law according to its
true meaning. It means this, tbat a man shall not
twice be put in peril after a verdict has been return
ed by tbe jury; that verdict being given on a good
indictment, and one on which tbe prisoner could be
legally sentenced. It does not bewever follow, tbat
if from any particular circumstances a trial has
proved abortive, tbat then tbe case shall not be
again submitted to tbe consideration of a jury and
determined as right and justice may require."
Now to speak of tbe authorities adduced by the
defendant. People v. Goodwin, 18 Johnson 187,
cited fn m 9th American Decisions, of date 1820,
holds the doctrine we bave expressed, tbt the power
of discharging a jury exists in case of necessity.
Chief Justice 8pencer adopts the observation of
Justice Kent in J'toplt r. Olcott tbat "every ques
tion of this kind must rest with the Court under all
the particular or peculiar circumstances of tbe case.
Tbere is no alternative, either; the Court must de
termine when it is requisite to discharge, or the rule
must be inflexible, tbat after the jury are once sworn
no other jury can in any Court be sworn and
charged io tbe same case. Tbe moment cases of
necessity are admitted to form exceptions, that
moment a door is opened to tbe discretion of the
Court to judge of that necessity and to determine
what combination of circumstances will create one."
It was pressed in argument tbat tbe jury having.
although improperly, announced at 1 1 e. M. tbat they
stood seven for acquittal to live for conviction, anJ at
9:30 the next morning, that they stood eight to tour,
showed th.it they were progressing towards a ver
dict acquitting tbe prisoner, and that if tbey had
been sent back to their room again, it is likely that
one juror of tbe Kur might have gone over to tbe
majority, giving the nine needed to make a verdict.
It might so have resulted. But it is not the duty of
tbe Court to force a verdict, either of guilty or not
guilty, wbicb would not be the deliberate, voluntary
and reasonable judgment of every one of the jurors
rendering it. and this principle would be violated
by the moral coercion of a single juror. It was for
the judge who knew the "particular or peculiar cir
cumstances" of that case, then to exercise tbe dis
cretion vested in him by our statutes, and in accord
with tbe principles of the common law.
In O Brian v. Com. (Kentucky), cited from 15
Am. Rep., a juror was discharged after the tri.4
had commenced, on his statement that be had been
one of tBe grand jury, and another juror being
drawn tbe trial proceeded. Tbe decision of tbe
Court appears to be based on some particular sta
tutes of that state. In so far as tbe Court held
tbat the discretion of the judge could be reviewed,
or that tbe provision of tbe State Constitution that
no person shall be twice put in jeopardy, applied to
a trial by a jury not properly constituted, we must
bold that tbe weight of better authority is adverse.
Likewise in Ptople v. Cage. 48 Cal. 323. Here a
jnry bad considered of their verdict for four days.
Tbe time for the adjournment of the Court having
come, the Court directed the Sheriff to inquire if
they bad reached a verdict. Tbey replied they had
not, and could not agree, whereupon, without call
ing tbe jury to the bar, the Court closed the term
and let tbe jury go.
It is sufficient reply to this authority, that our
Constitutional provision is that a good conviction or
a good acquittal is the bar to another trial, and our
statute by providing tbat the successive disagree
ment of two juries shall operate to acquit a pris
oner, very plainly carries that the disagreement of
one jury does not have tbat effect.
Tbe case on which defendant's counsel chiefly
depends is that of Com. v. Cook. 6 Sergeant and
Rawle, Chief Justice Tilghman giving the opinion.
In this case, three prisoners indicted jointly for
murder were tried together, Tbe jury returned
into Court and announced that they had agreed on a
verdict as to two. but would not be able to agree as
to the third defendant, whereupon the Court dis
charged them. Chief Justice Tilghman held that
the jury should have been allowed to render their
verdicM separately for the defendants so far as tbey
bad agreed. He must presume that tbe verdicts
were of acquittal and being forbidden to make in
quiry as to which tbey applied, must discbarge all
tbe prisoners. Thus the judgment of the Court
rested sufficiently on this circumstance, which does
not apply to the case at bar Tbe Court then goes
on further to examine tbe power of a judge to dis
charge a jury when they fail to agree. We have
said tbat our statute and Constitution have given an
autbotity which is not to be set aside by precedents.
For these reasons we are compelled to deny the
Attorney General Treston for Crown, J. M David
son for defendant.
Honolulu. July 19th. 1879.
From the Louilon l)ily News.
Prince Napoleon's Death.
Landsman's Drift, Utoko Ritkr Camp, Jc.ne 10.
Tbe Court of Inquiry into the circumstances of
the deith cf Prince Louis Napoleon has concluded,
and the following is the finding :
The Court is of opinion that Lieut. Carey did
not undertaud tbe position in which he stood to the
I'rince and in consequence failed to estimate aright
the tej on-il'ility which fiil ti his lot. Qu iu r master-
General H irri.-uu states in evidence that Lieut.
Carey alluding to the escort s iys : I do not consid
er tlint I h id any authority over it After tbe pre
cise and careful instructions of Lord Cbeliusturd,
stating, ns he did. the position the Prince held, and
tbat he whs invariably to be accompanied by an es
cort in charge of an officer, the Court considers that
sucb difference of opinion should not bave existed
between officers of the same department.
Secoudly, the Court is of opinion that Lieut.
Carey is much to blame in having proceeded on duty
with part of the escort detained by the Quatertnas-ter-General
The Court can not udmit the plea of
irresponsibility on Lieut. Carey's part, inasmuch as
be himself took steps to obtain the escort and failed ;
moreover, the fact tbat the Quatermaster-Geneial
was present on the Itelrzi Kidge give Lieut. Carey
tbe opportunity of consulting him on the matter, of
which be failed to avail himself.
Thirdly, the Court is of opinion that the selec
tion of the kraal where the halt was made, surround
ed as it was by cover for the enemy, and the adja
cent difficult ground, showed lamentable want of
I'ourti.ly. the Court deeply regrets that no ef
fort was made to rally the escort and show a front to
the enemy, whereby the possibility cf aiding those
who had failed to make (heir retreat might have been
No action has yet been taken on the Court's report.
Tin N. V. .S'xr iint.- what it call tit" lull t.-xt
of (Ir.iti'V Ifit.-r. rfli:ri:i' t his travi'l- i:i ("'..in i
and to th- sclst-me lor liii'.d;ng tU.- ship c.tiiiii across
I.iri''Ti. Tin l.-f.or N daU'd IVUing, Cl'in . J
C::i. (irant say :
-I li ivi- now ben in IVking thr d iy-. and
have m-cci .ill td inUM '-H in 1 1 city. I li.ivi- found
Ciiia t and thf CIiiik-' much ns juii l:avf ftti !
sciil i-d it and ibfin. It is ivt a couirry nor a
proplf c. iloulat. -d to invito tbt? traveller t in i!i'' a
sfC id vis;t; but tin Chinfst- arc pt-ople d won
derful sh re wli: . and industry, and an- rapidly
tiioa ipo'iizing trade u4 carrier!, merchants, me
chanics, in n ket gardeners and servants lrniu Bom
bay, fas ward. Their leading men feein to have
a thorough appreciation of the necity for inter
nal improvement, suci as railroads, tc. but
have a horror of introducing them with foreign
capital and under foreiirn management. Their
idea eem to lie rather to educate a sufficient
number ot their own young men abroad, to tit
them a- engineer, tnaclii'ii-ts. soldiers, sailors,
vie.. u;id ti;en m ike their improvement with their
vn men a ol money. My belief is that in less
time from nw :han half a century Hurope will be
coiii(iai:ii!i;i ol the rapid advance of China."
Uespee: ;u,r the ship canal. (Irant fully agrees
with Am ueii that the Nicaracua route is the most
feasible I all routes ever surveyed, and that a
can il through that couniiy would be not only ad
vantaire.ius to the commerce nf the world, but es
pecially ni to the commerce of the United States.
The Ni'-'.trairn i route can tie constructed in less
time and at much less r.ist than by any other
route. The .S'.ir sys there seem to be no doubt
that when Grant returns bom-' he will lend his in
fljence to push lorward the great work.
The complications over tbe succession to the
imperial throne continue, and are causing no
little excitement in France. The latest report is
tbat Prince Jerome Napoleon has declared that
Le willl not abdicate bis rights.
Wash i.votox, July 29. The Executive Commit
tee ol the National Board of Health baa issued a
circular on disinfection. It advises thorough
scrubbing and moist cleansing, to be followed by
fumes of burning sulphur, at the rate of eighteen
ounces per 1.000 cubic feet of the space to be dis
infected. Washington. August 1. Following is a state
ment of the coinage executed at tbe Mints last
month : Gold double-eagles. 139.760 pieces ; gold
eagles. 12.000 ; jrold half eagles. 21.700; silver
dollars. 1.650.009; minor coinage, cents. 81 1.000.
Total coinage, pieces, 2.634.450. Value, S4.681.610.
Washisoton. August 1. Tbe President has re
cognized Joaquin GraciaConde as Consul for Mex
ico at San Fraociso.
St. Louis. Atigiiot 1. The recent cut in passen
ger rates from this city East assumed a lively lorm
to-day. and scalpers " sold tickets to New York
as low as $9. and to Cincinnati for S6. Tbe action
of the general passenger agent at Chicago, howev
er, will quiet matters, and rates from all Mississ
ippi river points, to-day. East, will be restored.
Memphis, August 1. Evening Four more new
cases were reported to tbe Board of Health this
afternoon. Rev. Father Farley, assistant pasior at
St. Patrick's Catholic Church, corner ol Ltdden
and Desoto streets, being ne of the number.
New York. August 1. Charlea Otto, of tbe
steamer City of New York, and William Kennedy,
of tbe steamer Moro Castle, have been Pent to the
Quarantine Hospital sick with yellow fever.
New York. August 2. Curtis N. Chapman, sec
ond mate, and Neil C. Darnstedt. seaman, on
board brig .ai.s6ry, which touched at Havana,
were admitted to tbe Quarantine Hospital to-day
sick with yellow fever. Three large buildings on
Hoffmann Island are ready for patients should tbe
Sax Fuaxcisco, August 2. The Mint in this city
coined last month 139.000 double eagles. 12.000
eagles. 21,700 half eagles, and 700.000 standard
dollars : in all. 872.700 pieces, of tbe value of $'3,
708 0). This is the largest monthly coinage since
September. 1S78. The total coinage of standard
dollars to date has been S15.S74.000 or u monthly
average of S998.375.;
Boston, August 2. It is asserted to-night that
Rev. W. II. IL Murray is missing although some
people say he is in tbe Adirondacks on a usual
summer vacation. Friends, however, disclaim any
knowledge of his whereabouts.
Memphis, August 3 Twelve new cases were re
ported to the Board of Health to-day six of
whom were colored. Two deaths have occurred.
According to the reports of J. II. Edmondson,
Superintendent ol nurses of the Howard Associa
tion, they have sixty-dve nurses on duty attending
to the seventy-three sick people, filty-six of whom
are whites and seventeen colored. The death rate,
to date has been 33 per cent ol canes.
Russia has formally declared that there are now
only three cavalry regiments left in Bulgaria.
By tbe exertions of Commander Cheyenne, in
London, an Arctic Commission has been established
The projected expedition for the discovery of the
North Pole will, in all probability, leave England in
the Spring of 1880, and will cooperate with these
sent out by Sweden, Holland, America, Austria and
Tbe Archbishop of Algiers has received intelli
gence that the African expedition sent out by the Al
gerian Missionary Society had arrived at a point
southward of Lake Victoria in January. The lead
er of the expedition writes, expressing the fear tbat
unless futber supplies are immediately sent from the
coast, tbe members of the expedition will starve.
Charleston, July 13. Ten whites and five col
ored persons died from sunstroke yesterday. Heavy
rains and a thunder storm to-night lowered tbe tem
perature over 20 degrees.
Memphis has instituted the custom of ordering the
graves of yellow-fever patients dug several hours
before they die. This fact alone should be sufficient
to drive nervous people out of tbe city.
The Orangemen of New York and neighborhood
are celebrating tbe 12th of July by an excursion up
the Hudson River. Boats, barges, men, women and
children are profusely decorated with the orange and
blue, while the bands, with " Boyne Water,"
Croppies, Lie down," and Protestant Boys,"
make the people happy. There was no street parade.
A confidential friend of General Grant claims
to have a letter from him, the effect of which is to
indicate that be (Graa4) will not aiappt the Presiden
cy of the French Darien Canal ecoeo., should it be,
tendered by M. de Lesseps, as the ex-President lias
very different theories as to this canal question.
A Berlin dispatch says : Cholera has made its
appearance in Smolensk. The terrible epidemic
of diptberia continues its ravages in Bessarabia. A
proclamation by the Governor ia published, order
ing a universal fumigation ot dwellings and cloth
ing of the peasantry.
Harry Palmer, of Jarett & Palmer, died in Lon
don, Saturday. July 19.
Napoleon Bonaparte, colored, was hanged at
Sardis, Missisippi. on Friday, for the murder of
Tom Butler, colored, committed last August. The
execution was witnessed by u crowd of 3.000. prin
The serai-annnal statements of the banks of the
State of California show a general decrease of the
loans Hnd deposits. Evidently there is a tendency
to rail in the outstanding loans, and to increase
the surplus and cash lis much as possible. This is
only natural, but the result will be that money
will be harder to gel than ever, and business will
An Arithmetical Wonder.
St a Del lms invented an arithmetical machine,
in which three cylinders are so arranged that
they can work all the simple rules of arithmetic,
carrying multiplication up to millions by mil
lions. If the machine is required to solve an im
possible sum, such as subtracting a large number
from a smiilleror dividing asmallsum by a greater,
it refuses, and rings a bell as an admonition.
Coluiar invented an arithmometer, in which the
action is rather by plates eliding in grooves than
by rotating cylinders. Like Staflcl's, it can per
form addition, subtraction, multiplication, divi
sion and evolution. Wertlieimer, by means of a
metal plate with indexes, notches-, teeth and
holes, has contrived an apparatus for adding and
subtracting sums of money. IJaranow ski's in
vention is lor calculating wuges, prices, interest, !
and other sums of money ; it is well-known as
the Ready Reckoner, and is worked by means of a
handle which reveals figures or numerals in open
ings in a brass plate. Schott, L-ilanne, Regot,
Maurel, Uoth, Slovinski and Scheutz have in like
manner invented machines for solving arithmeti
cal problcmet Of these, Scheutz's excites t;reat
admiration among scientific men ; Mr. liahbage
highly extolled it, and deplored that it bad found
a purchaser in America instead of England. It
can compute mathematical tables, calculate to
sixteen places of figures, and stamp on a plate of
lead the result up to eight places, producing a
matrix or mold from which a clihe cast in type
metal can be obtained suitable for printing from ;
it does its work at the rate of twenty-five figures
or numerals per minute, calculated, recorded and
stamped in metal an error either in the calcu
lating or in printing being almost impossible.
Men Who Make the AVori.d IJetter. " I
haven't been in these here parts,'" observed a
grizzly old gentleman at our shoulder in ear 124.
I for rdgli to twenty years till now, and I love to
j ride up and down in these ere cars to ece if 1 can
set my eves on the face of an old mend. It does
me good to see human faces, for I believe there is
eometliing good behind 'cm. I'm a forty-niner.
I remember the time when I was five thousand
mile from home, straight as the cow flies, r-ith-out
a red cent. I was hungry, thirsty, tired,
miserable and moneyless. 'Hello,' said a voice ;
' Hello back,' said I, and then a young fellow
came down the land, and be said, Old boss,
how are ye? ' 'Hearty,' said I, 'and dead broke.'
Then the young fellow plunged bis band into his
pocket and drew out as much as three hundred
dollars in bright gold. 4 Help yourself,' be said,
aud turned bis head away. ' I knew you when I
saw you only a dusty s-peek on the road. You
gave me a drink and got me a doctor when 1 was
threatened with the tremens, and there is no
thing in tbe world too good for you.' I love to
live my life over," continued the old Califor
nian, "because I eee tbe noble in human nature
all along the line. Let "em say what tbey
I lease, there is such a thing as a principle among
men, and tbere are lots of us tbat try to live up
to it." As the car stopped on a switch he step
ped off and stretched himself under an elm in a
numerous daisy field, beaming upon tbe world
at large approvingly over bis gold-bowed specta
cles. Providence Journal.
Cape Town advices of June 14th tay the offi
cial inquiry into the Prince Imperial's death ia
cl)eJ. Lieutenant Carey will be court-martialed.
44 At what age were you married," askcl ehe,
inquisitively, liut the other woman was equal
to the emergency, and quietly responded. 44 At
1 the parsonage."
Milk and Lime Water in Nervous Dis
orders. In a paper on Milk with Lime Water as Food
and Medicine in Nervous Disorders," presented by
E. N. Chapman to tbe Medical Society of the State
of New York, at its recent annual meeting, the
author deprecates the warfare of drugs against
disease which is now being waged by specialists more
vigororously and systematically than ever before.
Digestion and assimilatian, be asserts, are ignored,
and the attention is absorbed by one or more promi
nent eymptons in a part remote from the primary
source cf morbid action. Consequently the efforts
of tbe physician to cure his patient are too often un
availing. U states that having used, tbe last few
years, milk with lime water almost exclusively as
tbe diet of his patients, be has attained a success un
known to him when be depended more on medicine
and less on food. To illustrate the ready assimila
tion, tbe nutritive quality and the remedial power of
milk, when rendered digestible by lime, be presen
ted notes of a number of cases treated by him. em
bracing a class involving the nerve centers, and
that are acknowledged to be little under the com
mand of accepted modes of treatment ; such, for in
stance, as marasmus, anaemia, paralysis, indiges
tion, neuralgia, chorea, dementia and alcoholism.
In concluding bis paper. Dr. Chapman remarks
tbat tbe ef&cacy of milk with lime water in the il
lustrative cases brought forward by him is equally
observable in others whenever, either primarily or
secondarily, the nutritive functions are much at
fault. The milk (.with a pinch of salt) being ren
dered very acceptable to tbe stomaoh by tbe lime,
may almost always with advantage be made the
prime article of diet in tbe sick room, however di
verse the conditions. It is tbe moet digestible and
at the same time the most nourishing food that can
be given. It allays gastric and intestinal irritability,
offers a duly prepared chyle to the absorbents, sup
plies tbe blood with all tbe elements of nutrition,
institutes beathful tissue changes, stimulates the se
creting and excreting glands, and, in a word, pro
vides nature with tbe material required to sustain
herself in her contest with disease. If it be conce
ded tbat nature always accomplishes tbe cure when
ever it is secured, and tbat drugs merely aid, direct
or modify ber efforts to this end, it wiil be self-evident
tbat the food which supplies tbat vital forces
with all tbe power of resistance they possess is a
matter of tbe first importance, and that milk is ac
ted upon by lime, provided it contains all the essen
tial pioperties of other articles epitomized, and is
more friendly than any or all of them, has a range
of application almost as extensive as the disease it
self, whatever its character and whoever the patient.
Advice to Young Men.
Rcmember.eon, that the world is older than you
are, by several years; that for thousands of years
it has been so full of smarter and better young
men than yourself, that their feet stuck out of
the dormer windows ; that when tbey died the
old world went whirling on, and not one man in
ten million went to the funeral or even heard of
tbe death. Bo as smart as you can, of course.
Know as much as you can without blowing the
packing out of your cylinder beads ; shed the
light ot your window abroad in the world, but
don't dazzle people with it. And don't imagine
a thing is so 6imply because you Bay it is. Don't
be sorry for your father because he knows so
much less than youdo ; remember the reply of
Dr. Wayland to the student of Brown Univer
sity who said it was an easy enough thing to
make proverbs such as Solomon wrote ; " Make
a few,"' tersely replied the old man. Not more
than two or three, anyhow. Tbe world has
great need of young men, but no greater need
than the young men have of it. Your clothes fit
you better than your father's fit bim ; they cost
more money, they are more stylish, your mous
tache is neater, the cut of your hair is better,
and you are prettier, oh, far prettier than pa.'
But young man, .he old gentleman gets the big
gest salary, and his homely, scrambling signature
on the business end of a check will drain more
money out of the bank in five minutes, than you
could get out with a ream of paper and a copper
plate signature in six months. Young men are
useful, boo, and they are ornamental, and we all
love them, and we couldn't engineer a picnic
successfully without them. But they are no
novelties, eon. Oh, no, nothing of the kind.
They have been here before. Don't be so modest
as to shut yourself clear out, but don't be eo
fresh that you will have to be put away in the cool
to keep from spoiling. Don't be afraid that your
merit will not be discovered. People all over the
world are hunting for you and if '0i are worth
finding they will find you. llawkeye. -
Half the time when we bave bad a peculiarly
bright thought, we have found, after putting it
in elegant language, that some Shakespeare or
Longfellow or Curlyle has anticipated us, and not
infrequently used our very words. If those
fellows had never been, it bad been millions in
Commenting on the statement made by a local
paper that there were 25,000 more females then
males in Kensington, and that the curates espec
ially Ion iid an imbarras de richesses, a dweller in
a village near London says: "I fancy that if
either of these curates had to change places with
j the vicar (three times a widower) of this little
I country parish, they would gladly and gratefully
return to their labours at Kensington. There are
I here," be continues, "fifty three eligible widows
i all pulling different ways, and very widely differ
ing in opinion, witn one exception devotion to
the vicar." Poor man ! What would Mr. Wellcr,
senior, have said to such a position? Fifty-three
Per Stmr. City of Sydney,
MW OF CHOICE TOBACCO !
Of the Celrbrated LnrillanTs Tin Tag " Plug
aud fcnu.king Tobaccos. Mao,
A FULL LINE OF VANITY FAIR SMOKING,
In Papers, Tin Boxen, Tin Foil and Jars.
A UKCG VAKIETV OF VAXITV FAIR
A.n OTHF.lt CIGARKKTTES.
Genuine Havana Cigars !
XT Tlie.e GoO'ls are all of the Best Quality, and can't help
HOI. LISTER &. CO.
W. a. BORDEN,
Dealer in Canned Fruits. Meats, &c, and a full line of
PURE KONA COFFEE !
Boasted ant Fresh Ground Everyday.
In S:ork a pood assortment of Picture Frames. Chromos,
i!creosccij"S aLd Views, both Island and foreign, and a
f u I line of
FAXCY GOODS J- PATEXT MED1C1XES.
And if you will pive hira a call, you wiil find.
That lie hits the Cest A-siirtment of Candy &, Xnts
To le found in Ililo.
AIo ON" ICR And alwsys m be had Ire Cold,
Fislur's Chanipapnt" Cider, and Minister's Orance Ci ler,
Jinirer Ale. tod.i Water and S.irsaparilH, and for those
that ue the weed,
Call and See the Eest Assortment of
Ciaars. plug and fine out. ni"kir,g and chewing tobacco, and
iuyl7 ciaar ttt s and cigarette japer. &c. ly
Contractor and Builder,
ESPLANADE, Honolulu, H. I.
Manufactures all kinds of
Moulding, CrnrVfts. Window Framr. Sa-hrs, Doors
Llinds and all kinds f Woodwork GnUu.
TUJiXIX'O AXD SCROLL SAWING.
All kinds of
Planing and Sawing,
Morticing and Tenoning.
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED,
and Work Guaranteed.
Orders from the other Islands solicited.
Honolulu, May 2, 1879.
Terrible Struggle with a Name.
There is a good deal in a name, and especially
in a name so long as IlickeDlooper. llickenloo-
Cr is tbe name of the Republican candidate (or
eutenant-Governor of Ohio, who was nomina
ted to prevent another man with a weird name
Mr. Sjeasongood from carrying off the honors.
Ilickenlooper is not Tery widely known in Ohio or
the Wcfct generally, and the news of his selection
was rather a surprise and a trial to the editors of
tbe country newspapers, who had to gue8S and
gag at his name like chickens endeavoring to
compass the deglutition of an oversized earth
worm. One paper in Minnesota declares boldly
that 44 Foster and Loppenhicker will sweep the
State by 60,000;" another in Illinois cries, 44 We
personally favored Taft and Foster, but the old
Western Reserve will come out solid for Foster
and Picklechoker ;'" a third and this in Ohio
says in all the majesty of great black letters,
44 Foster and lloppenkicker beat them who
can ; a fourth, in Iowa, protests that 44 Foster
and Poopenhickie will awake such enthusiasm ns
the Buckeye State has rarely resounded with ;"
the head lines of a fifth, in Wisconsin, are 44 Two
glorious men Foster and Pickenchooper the
nominees ;" a sixth, and again in Ohio, declares
that 44 the Democracy can find no ticket to suc-
cesslully oppose foster and i'lckylooper ; a sev
enth, also in Ohio, hoists alung with an eagle
and an American Hag, 44 Our stalwart standard
bearers Foster and Choopenlicker ;" an eighth
still in Ohio, announces a 44 muss meeting to
ratify the nomination of Governor Foster and
General Pooklehicken," and yet another, in
Pennsylvania, where it fairly rains jaw breaking
names, enthusiastically yells at the top of its
type, 44 Tiger for Foster ! "Rah for Chickle
picken !" It is perhaps not a very important mat
ter, still it would avoid confusion if the Republi
can editors and orators would meet in convention
and agree to shout for the second man on their
ticket under one name, whether it be Ilekenloo
per, Loppenhicker, Picklechoker, lloppenkicker,
Poopenhickie, Pickenchooper, Pockyloopen,
Choopenlicker, Pooplehieken or Chicklepicken.
General Ilickenlooper by any other name will be
beaten just us easily, and it will be better for the
family to have him dropped under an alias. A,
Water Tight Boots,
AT HMD'S BOOT k SHOE FACT0H1,
AUT ELEGANT FIT
COMFORT COMB I NED.
Ordera from the other Islands promptly executed. mhl tf
NOTICE TOPLANTERS !
r1HE UNDERSIGNED, AS A MEMBER
M. of the Staff of the Hawaiian Government Surveying Party,
having carefully examined personally most parts of the sever
al Islands of this Kingdom, now respectfully offers his servicra
to Sugar Planters aud others who muy require
and other modes of transport, as a purchasing
Agent or Advising Engineer.
Tie proceeds direct by this steamer to Boston, U. S. A., and
having every facility for so doing, will furnish, on application,
Plans, Specifications and Estimates of Cost for Iron
Bridges, Iroa Houses, Railways with Bridges
and Boiling Stock of AH Descriptions.
Also, Machinery of Every Description
for the Manufacture of Sugar and Cleaning and Preparing Rice
for the Market.
Address in Boston, LINCOLN CABOT,
Civil Engineer, Room 6, No. 131 Devonshire Street.
P. S. Inquiries addressed to C T. Culick, in Honolulu, will
receive prompt attention. mv24 tf
El Mi) V .A. L !
Ot'LD INFORM THEIR FRIENDS
and the public generally, that tbey have
Removed to their New Fire-proof Store,
Which has just been completed, situated at the Old Fund,
34 Queen Street, where they have been making larce additions
to their stock of Ship Chandlery, Ship and plantation Stores,
which make their assortment large and varied.
V ill be happy to have a call from their patrons, and they
ill assure them that no pains will be spared to attend to their
wants in a satisfactnry manner.
We have now in Stock: Cordage, hemp and Manila, an as
sortment of sizes; Cotton Duck, Flax Canvas, Hemp Canvas.
Cotton ail Twine, 5, 6, 7 and 8 ply; Flax ail Twine, 3 and 5
ply; Blocks. Oars. Shieves. Hooks and Thimbles, Ac , c , all
of which will be sold at Bed Rock Prices.
onolulu, Nov. 23d. 1878. jal '79
WILMINGTON TAR. WILMINGTON
PITCH . For gale by
jal '79 BOLLKS & CO.
flEEP. FORK, HAMS. IIALt)., t HliK.SK,
M S. II A C
t or Sale by
MM Lard. o , Arc.
E0LLE3 if CO.
MIXED RUBBER PAINTS,
gF A L.Lt SHADES, IN WRGE AND SMALL
For tale by
B0LLE3 & CO.
OIL ! OIL ! !
DURE SPERM Oil.. STRAINED AND HtEE
i'or Sale by
M. from foots.
BOLLES k CO.
LARGE ASSORTMENT. NEW AND
For Sale by
BOLLKS & CO.
FOR SA I.E BY
UOLLLS & CO.
VRW ZEALAND I'OTATOES. RECE1V-
.Ll ED THIS DAY, June 11th, 1879, fur sale by
BOLLES 4: CO.
NEW ZEALAND POTATOES,
PER LAST STEAMER FROM AUSTRA
LIA. For sale by m 24 BOLLES CO.
BURNETTS FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
4 FULL ASSORTMENT. FOR SALE AT
W holesale and retail by
BOI LL'3 i ( O.
rilVE HUNDRED HA RRELS FRESH, AND
m. in perfect order. ror sale by
BOLLES k CO.
FULL LINE FROM NO. 1 TONO.IO.
S oz. Cotton Havens, lt oz. Cotton Ravens.
rINC PAINT. BLACK PA I NT. COPPER
Paint, an Assortment rf Fancy Col'T. t uMitr l'nint,
the best raiut used, a full Assortment rf r-.
my 24 BoLLErt k CO.
BREAD. CRACKERS, &c.
MEDIUM BREAD. PILOT BREAD, SA
loon Pilot Bread in cases and quarter cases, Crackers.
A full asortment. For ta'.e by
jal '79 BOLLES A: CO.
IY3ASM.LLA CIGARS !
The Genuine Article,
Ex Crusader,from Hongkong Direct
A FEW THOUSAND; PUT UP IN BOXES
of IOO. 200and oOO. JUST LANDED and
apl2 For Sale by BOLLES & CO.
EXTRA MESS BEEF!
N HALF BARRELS FOR FAMILY USE.
Pis Pork in i and j bbls. per Steamer. For sale by
mhl BOLLES k CO
ROILED AND RAW PAINT OIL. .
TOCK HOLM TAR. WILMINGTON TAR,
Coal Tar, Pitch, Tar Oil, Black Varnish, tor ga e by
my24 . uullu yju.
V LARGE ASSORMENT AND CAN BE
jal 79 By BOLLES ic CO.
m. LARGE ASSORTMENT. INCLUDING:
Roast Beef. Boiled Beef. Roast Mutton, Boiled Mutton,
Compressed Corned Beef, Pips Feet, Lambs Torgues. Beef
Tongues, Tripe, risn chowder, fore ana Beans, vounsn
Balls, Ac, Ac. tor Sale by
jal '79 BOLLES CO.
; " There is Always Two Sides to a Story,"
j niTrURAI.I. 1IIIT THE I NDtRSIONKD
m-w 129 ritiriKtu 1U UU 1U
ANY PART OF THE ISLANDS
PHOTOGRAPHIC VIEWS OR PORTRAITS.
; Ii First Class StjSr, U Ordtr,
; Vt ronsouablo prlcoai.
: C-aT" TERMS i Cah nr Draft oo Honolulu at the tims lbs
KeyatiTear taken. Orders promptly attended lo.
II. L. I'll ASK.
King Street, near Fort.
j. JOHN NEILL. MACHINIST. BATING
(fL returned to Honolulu, would rerprcttully annovnc la
nfc? Dt former palroos and the public generally, that he
tr has re-commenced buinea ia his old Una at the
aboTe place. and will five bia attention to th
Repairing of all kinds of Light Machinery
and Metal Work.
Fire-Arms and Stwlng Mathlnf a Spftltltj 1
Ju23 Steel Simmy Mi- f Orfr.
TO BK HAD AT
THOS. G. THRUM'S FORT ST. STORE,
Some of which are Rare and ent of Print.
A Jourarr Rewind ihe Vrll(by Pir Geo. Pitnptoo,
l'alynr.isn Rrwnrrhn. by Rt. VT. Kllia. 4 vols. In
2. and 1 set only remaining of the 4 roll, separate.
A Tour f llnwaii. by Her. W. Lllis, 1 vol. Original
edition of IS 25.
Kin an. a romance of the Sandwich Islands, by J. J. Jarvis.
Tne Maad World ol I be Pacific, by Be. 11. T,
Jar ri II iwlory of I he Hitvraiinn Iilnada re-
Oar Jonrnry ia Ihe Fariflc. by 8. Eardley-Wllmot,
II. U. M. 8 Zealous.
Northern California, Oregon and the Sand
wirk l.lnndm by Cbas. Nordln lT.
Hawaiian A rrhipriax. by Miss Bird.
A round I tie W or Id iu (be 1 arhl Sunbeam, by
Through and Through Ihe Tropica, by Frank
Csok'a Voyage Round Ihe World in 1 vol.
Sc nenin ilic llawaiiaa UlauiU. by Mary C. An
derson. South Sea Idylw. by Chas. W Ptoddard. -The
1'olyneaian Race, vol 1. by A. Fornander.
Andrewa" Hawaiian Dictionary.
Ki.hsp's " Hhraur Hook.
Whitney's Guide Hook.
Hawaiian Annual and Almanacs for 1876, 76.
77, 78 and 79,
Together with many other Int treating and t'alunblt Book
BLANK BOOKS, &c.-
And a Fine Stock of
Windsor a, Newton's Oil Colors, Palettes, Crashes,
jylO Caps, &r., &e. mj3 79
DOES TREG LOAN IM
PORT all his Goods Direct from
New York, London and Paris, select,
ini all the Newest Htylea, the Choi
cest Pattern! and the Finest Makes f
TUB BEST ABE ALWAYS THE
ALL MEN MI' ST FEEL
an additional pleasure on seeing
a Larse Assortment of Elegant Goods,
Perfectly New, and Warranted to be
the Finest Produce of the Loom.
tITELL KNOW THA
a perfect knowledge of Cut
ting not only ensures (larments
Moulded to the Form, but immense
economy oo malerlsl.
ANOTHER PROFIT BAYED.
npREO LOAN'S EXPERI-
I KNCEasa Ituyer, Cutter and
Fitter hundreds of the Inhabitants
of these Hand, in every crade of so
ciety, are willing to testify.
BE I NO ONE OP THE
nvst considerable items of a
man's expenditure, it behooves him to
study economy, combined with dura
bility and style. In the purchase
thereof Ptl?fction Guaranteed on
those Three Points.
HEADS OP FAMILIES
desire an opportunity of put
ting their linys into a well made huit
of Genuine Scotch Twed .o durable
that even Bys cannot wear them out.
A FULL LINE HAS JUST
IF POSSIBLE, A MAKE
of Good as the Genuine Sentch
Seree. made expressly for the Tropi-
ical Climate cool, strong, all wiol
jam! unxtl-cted by dust; or the Real
West of England Suprrflr.e Cloth
Inothinp can beat these Goods.
j CALL AND PEE THEM.
IIREGLOAN'S ALL TnE
I fe Nw GfVifl.. Mirh s IJeflford
.Corda, Scotch Tweda. J"rffs. iMasro
:n!l. Koyw Hijilinr., Trrtw.-rine.
; Veitinirs. C't.it'nL'i'. liroa'lr'nths. At.,
' wiil be liro'e'i of ful!y Thirty IVr
:(nt. ' hfaf r ilian ev r l f ire offV-r-Vd
ifWlEVr SPITS MADE TO
j Order i"Cit-h Tw-ed War
ranted All Wool, $:j0 00.
TRTEG LOAN, Tailor and Out-fitter,
aui Fort ft., Honolulu. 3m
Ne Plus Ultra Spring Bed
ONLY FIFTEEN DOLLARS
So CJieap thai all can hare it, and yd
THE BEST IN THE MARKET
XT Try one, and ii not satisfactory, money wiil be refund
ed. On exhibition and for sale by DILLINGHAM i. CO.
mhl or of the manufacturer, B. F. FARRAR.
IN BOXES OF 500. 200, AND 1 OO EACH.
The Genuine Article. For sale by
my24 BOLLES CO
IVTOTICE THIS I
CANDY MANUFACTORY !
Ilotcl Btmt, toiwi Hnui ao4 rrt.
AH Candies Manufactured
At kis KalabUahcMt ar warrtt4 to fc
Free from all Poisonous Substances
And sir HO LD CHEAPER thaa laspwrtsv
TO MY PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC
Tn AT I II AYE CCCCRID
A First Class Horse-Shoer !
SECOND TO NOSE IN THE CWTV, AND
1 am prepared to carry on this branch of any bwaiusaa la
manner saii.factory to my pairuna.
Owners rf llorsos will save money by glvlnf Sat a wall si my
Brick Huildinf , oral lb Coatua House.
ijt am J. T. CHAVTFR.
HA VI NO SI.CI' R ED Til E 8EK VICE Of
the well known V I'lU'LsrkK fcK a UK A CF. K, AIR. J.
MAKIMtlKK. ths only Brt class lho).twc In the kin,
dom, (late ol ban fraocisoo), I mm prsparwd to do all kinds gf
F.tf., la the tattt an. text t)lr.
WORK WARRANTED. CAII. AND DEB
RED LOP NO Eft.
SOFA II EDS, tVc.
N. B. Mr. M. hat selected fine 'lot of rphnlsterteg
Goods, Par tor fulta and lui. pees, Chairs. Ac, of the latest
styles, which have just arrlrrd from Haa Francisco. I bar
also just received a new lot of
The Latest Styles of Furniture,
W I N DO W SHAD ES.
PIANO AND TABLE COVERS,'
PICTURE CORD, NAILS, ate.
All of which will be for sale cheap. cr It will rr
you to call at NO. Ol Fort street, and examine lbs food
before purchasing elsewhere. C. K. W 1 LLI A M H.
No. 1 Manila Clears, Beat Halting-, Lac as or Ware,
I Tory Ware, Camphor Wood Trunk,
Bandal Wood Ware, Tortoise Bhell and Feather Fan,
la (real Tarlely i
' Crape Bhawls, Bilk and Grass Cloth Dandkerehlrn,
Grass Cloth, Fin Gran Cloth,
Best White Pongee, Beat Striped Cause,
TARIOUS OTHER MCI ARTICLES
And Novelties. t
yl2 2m C. AFOiUC. , )
OF THE '
GERMAN BARK " LOUISE,"
Consisting of a Large Assortment of NEW
England Germany and Franco
Print, Domestics, Tailors and Dress Goods,
Silks, Velvets, Merinos,
Mixed, Linens, Cottous,
H. O THIN
Shawls, Shirts, Handkerchiefs,
Hosiery, Umbrellas, Towels, Ac, &0.
Quilts, Table Covers, Rugs,
IMITATION SYDNEY SADDLES j
Calfakine, Leather Belting,
CACS AND BACCINC,
BLHD W AEE !
Hoop Iron, Fcnco Wire,
Galvanizod Hoofing, 0, 7, 8 nnd9 ft. lengths;
Duckets, Tubs, Charcoal Iron,
Cutlery, (Jalvatiized Pipes, Tin Plates,
Sheet Iron, ielJow Mctul,
Powder and Shot, Printing Paper,
C O R D A. G- E ,
Pianos, from L. Nenfeld, Berlin
Candles, tc. Caustic Soda, Paints.
Cognac, de Laage fits and Routcllcaux, 1, 2,
?. unci 4. diamond:
Chamrwzne, Ileidsiec-k and Thoreau; !
Clarets Potnneys, Gorse, St. Julien;
PJecr St. Paul's Uavarian, Muller's, 4.C.,
quarts and pints;
Gin, Etc., Etc.
FOIt SAL.U 111'
Orders from tho other Islands promptly tifz-L
cuted and satisfaction guaranteed.
fel mylT 19 '
A Full Line of Ship Stores and Groceries,
tlRKSKRVEU FKI ITS. MEATS, SOV 19.
&c.rTc. my2 BOLLIB Co.
OXR NEW KASTERNsnl'lliT FOUR
Wheeled Oz Cart ot very superior makei )at the cart
for plantation use. Q1Z) C. BKKW Lll CO,
STAPLE Al FANCY