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t."irMiii Miiriir -tr"""i 111 ""iiM M
PACIFIC COM M M E It C I A I4 A D V E R T I S E R. JUNE 21, 1832.
1 t i
Will Eomain Permanently in Tune !
This will interest A wlio con
template Purcliasiiig OJTI3 'of
these Household. Treasures,
THE MATHUSHEEC I
JUST BEEN IMPORTED BY GEO. F. WELLS
HIS MUSIC TORE !
J MAEVEL OP EXCELLENCE
As all will declare who have had the pleasure of hearing hem.
Several of tlicm Iisive lrc:ic1y been SoIl, ;inl lie
points vritfSi pritle to Eais Cvimtoiiier wlio Iisive
tlie Good Judgment to pnrelisise si lflXJE
IXST Ull i:T. It spesik well either
tor their Jiitlgmeut or
THE IROH FRAME,
is entirely Dew and novel, ruot substantial in its construction, with three
' cross bars, r.'iilorin it
Impregnable lo Any Pressure Ever Brought to Bear Upon It.
THE T U IH I BIG PINS,
"which, when once placed, are
LITKRALLY BIS:i.E IX X G It ASP OF IEtO. !
and there is now no chance tor the action of the atmosphere to lengthen or
contract the strings, -(as is the i-ase when the pins are inserted in the wood
frame), and yet they have all the advantage of a wood .hearing, and the piu is
firmly held to the very point at wh'u h the raring takes told. This is one of
the reasons why our Pianos require hut one-fourth of the tuning necessary
for others. j'
PERTIN'EN'T K KM A 11 K OF 1.K Thr rininrn arti.r, Ole I'ull, while examiiiine Ihe S-:i!e
of the M 4 Tilt II KK I'l A Nt, m it ilfifu'ly r-m rk 'l tun it. ht:..rj uf all o;h-r 1'i:;m ha.l he n (lowering his hand at
eacb worJ), 1ST UV.,
cr no w.n,
t'ntil lh inenticn of tmr Equal xin ?r it h 1 1 ! irn - -m f-i 'l I -i th n Hi- Piano, me .f tuiAt expen
sive manicwl instrument. ia ih- u.iiiit ot alt t fail.
iNo other maker by any seal" h vj? rxr -m to t Piano mai ! not .If pre late in a few yari that its
former loTe.l ana itupiring to ie irra.latlly (t4v p:av to a thw-.. wiry . iui.-I. reniit-rirjs I'.ano altnoat inloU-ral'le to any
GEO. P. WELLS, Iilo. 107 Port Street,
Sole Agent for many of .t'is Leading Pi mos r r Organs of the World.
Send, far Catalogue and Price List.
Gcrmania marlict, iilM Ac o.,
i.u iREsii, mm y.xir. i.vna v.
PORK SAUSAGES 2
Our Customers are informed that we
TO PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION
BRANCH ofOUR BUSINESS,
Will Guarantee -to Please wit'a Our Gaoas
AG1VE US A CM 2,1 j :
an. RAUPP & SCHnAEDER,
f0r'-, . S.-j llot.t .lull.
d d. or
stamp, -hjrty-two pie-.-s nil ! .iss -ji,-- :-. '.,
XT VSVA-ut por var.l. at !'. I'l-iiKi' r. i i -
AdJrem: The Fl
J lTXJLL, LINE
( 01 nrr Frl A- 1 1 ol 1 ulrrrliii
Are Constantly Receiving ?ew Additions
FIFt E AJ WELL ASSORTED STOCK
23 X- y G- o O X & ,
F.VNCV c;oiv. Ml lis. SATIXS
I.AC KN mill KM UIUIIIIKKIKS.
Following are a fev of the Leadins Lines :
it :(li. fitj.hh nr. 1 A mTican rilL in all colors,
f.::. i r-.ik i'i ail C'-Ior. P.-ncee Siik.
i. i t- I ..r.s. - Mlk ."li ris. Fine .lk I'lideishirli".
Lv it i Fancy Mu-iiiis. Lilgin.
I.:i i:t I- in- I r !rr ear
FI LL A-j.-OUTMENT OF
Men's and Youths' Clothin-r, Hats and Caps.
r l I.I. M ITS AT LOW PRICES.
JUST RECEIVED per DISCOVERY
Friii :ki 1 Trttnmiiiz.
La Fancy Ne. ktii-j, all colors t
I he- I" ij; r.i I y ev.ry Steam, r can s- II Trry low,
White I'ri.' 0I9 I .r l.nJirs.
A--. im--tit i f Fii.e llan.l nc!,:rls f r t "Iiristui.f.
:h--r t liri.-tiiMs (i.w.di.
c 'oine Ciiielv ibr I3arains- !
All tli- H'.'v- .ire Mne at the very LOWKST MAR
KIT IIM K. fselT ly) MOO KIM At CO
rnllE FOLI.OWIMJ BKBJ H AVR
1 been added to the t-ujrar
C. K. Kakani and M. Kilawa.
Honolulu, June 6. 1592.
,nt Mukaei.ui nf Ilaiu. M-iui.
m(ikakm:i srcit ;
1 I.I. IKR'SS r'OI XD TH KSI SSIXG
on or Mealing Melons, tujfar Cane, Pntitws r other
produce ol the farm of the un.iers pned , netr Mr. Mnrqnz
.ro,rty clos- to Punahnu. will g.-t hart ami pn upon the
reef if caught. tJ-3-4t LtNO l.NH C -
t'RG MV .AHSF.M-K FROM THIS
KiPgilim. I have appointeJ the following gvutlemen
J. T. WATERHOl i"K Jr., or Honolulu,
II. W.A rKKIIOl'SE of Honolulu.
II. P. Wood of Knhila.
m,27-lm J. WIGHT. Kohalit.
ITER TIIK 1 ST. I IV OF Jl'XK, 1882.
nnr store will close on Saturday' t 5 instt-ail
of 2 p.m. a formerly.
KUUWS & CO.
14 Merchant Street.
All MONO OF Vl!MO, HAWAII. HAS
old hi interest in the flii-n PlHiitatioti at Waijiio afoiv
aaid leased hy h.m from J. l. Ack-rmai.u to Pak Chce, trad
ins under the name of Yee Kong Way Ac Co. ,
VEK rOXO WAY & CO
Wipio, May 24, 1832. iny27-ltn.
Jnst Retnraed from SAN FRANCISCO
LOOK OUT FOE ADVERTISEMENT
NEXT WEEK !
A New Lot of
JIST UK(KIVI.I) l"FJi BH. KII. MAY.
A L .
New Xot of
SALVATOR BEER !
For Sale by
uiTim BROWN die CO.
J i;ST RECEIVED
EX M till II A IIIDKOL'T,
A. lliSTTH: LOT OIT"
7 FEET CEDAR POSTS !
Far Superinr to IlfilwuiiJ in all particuhirii.
FOR SALE T3Y
d3i tf ALLEN & ROBINSON.
I THE OLD CURIOSITY SHOP
! N O W C) !? E
j I'S TIIK MAKAI
i Cor. King and Nimanu Streets,
! OPPOSITE MOSSMAVS, AND
rViool ted Up !
i First-CIass Billard Tables
Hae been put into tho LARGK ana A1KV ROOM.
-A. Choice Assortment
Tobaccos and Cigars.
Pipes and Cigar Holders, etc.
CURIOSITIES FROM ALU PARTS OF THE WORLD
OS H.4.D A.VD FOR SALE.
Icocl CriuUH oT All xi.cl-
l12 If HART BROS.
Dr. Stangenwald's Report in
the Case of Mrs. Janner.
ilo.voLCLr, II. I., June 5, 1SS2.
H-.n. V. C. Xrre, IrBb&l of the Il&w&ii&n
Islands, ic, ic, &c.
Dear Sir, On March 13th, a. c, I received
ut the hands of Captain Fehlber, of the Honolulu
Police Force, two jars, tiz. :
A Oce eaialler jar, corked, tied, and sealed (the
seal showiDg a crown and cockatrice) ; and
B Oce larger jar with earthenware etopper,
fastened by iron bands.
The first-mentioned jar A, contained about 2
ouncea of a pasty, grumoua fluid, and human
small intestines reaching below the pyloric orifice
of il.e stomach to within a few inches of the cae
cum. The second jar B, contaiued a human
stoujitch, and about seven inches of email intes
tines, together with the caecum and appendix
vermiformis, and about thirtj-two inches of large
intestines attached. Also, about fourteen ounces
of a thin, reddish fluid, having the odor of alcohol
fnubint'd with carbolic acid. The -toiiiach and
intestines had bren slit open" by the medical
gentlemen who mid- the post mortem examina
tion. On the lining membrane of the ttornaeh there
were found a number ol inflamed spots, some of
them showing sil;nini ; but none of them of
Miffi'jient deptii to penetrate to the peritoneum.
On examination it the small intestines, they
hkewii-e showed a i. umber ol patches, softened,
red, and i nfl.i un 1 . n.a scattered over almost their
entire length. '1 wo . f these, of a roiidth form,
ami located in tiie middle third, penetrated
deeply through the tissues, and showed reddening
and discoloration on the peritoneal side.
The lare i: ;WMine, at the distance of about
nine inches I1..111 the caecum, showed a large, in
tensely reddened and rather- circumscribed patch
of about one inch in diameter, which likewise
had penetrated the mucous and muscular coats,
and ;nve indications ot inflammation on the peri
toneal si !e. A uumber of smaller reddened and
softened patches weie also found scattered over
the surface of the large intestine ; but none of
the latter penetrated to the peritoneum.
The appearance of the morbid changes that
had taken place in the texture of these organs
was certainly such as to justify the belief that
they might be the effects of a corrosive poison.
They did not resemble the lesions produced by
typhoid fever, or other ordinary diseases. And
yet I have seen at least one case in which a simi
lar condition of the said organs was found to
exist during a post mortem examination. Said
examination was made by Dr. Win. llillebrand
and myself a number of years ago, at the Queen's
Hospital, on the body of a llawaiinti who died of
some form of malarial fever, and who a short
time before being conveyed to the Hospital, and
whiie suffering from said fever, had been exposed
j tluii'ig a whole night in the open air to the rain.
I regret that 1 have no further memoranda con
cerning this case ; but I distinctly remember the
impression made upon Dr. llillebrand and myself
by the resemblance of the lesions in the stomach
and intestines to those produced by corrosive
Taken in connection with the evidence already
pioduced before the Coroner's jury, the appear
ance of these lesions was such as to impress
deeply upon my mind the importance of the work
before me, and the grave nature of the responsi
bility testing upon me; and this will explain
the reason why I have spent so much time and
labor upon this analysis. Again and again, even
alter I was about convinced that no poison could
be frtund, the remembrance of tho peculiar ap
pearance of these spots and patches made me
return to my task with renewed care and energy,
so that by this time the work has really been
done about five times over again, according to the
most approved processes known to modern
chemistry. The most searching and most care
fully pei loi tired analysis has, however, failed to
detect any traces of poison. The result is nega
tive. No poison has been found.
Although many other poisons such as anti
mony, corrosive chloride of mercury, salts of
copper, ziuo chiuriae.. A.C., were carefully Jookud
for, yet the nature of the lesions discovered in the
stomach and intestines, if referable to any poison
at all, jointed with strongest probability to
As I stated in my letter to you, dated March
lSih, 1882, this poison, with somo others which
1 named, may be completely and entirely elimi
nated from the system by perfectly natural pro
cess within fourteen or fifteen days, so that not a
trace of it might possibly be discovered within
the body after death, antl yet death might have
been produced as an undoubted effect of the
poison. A remarkable unanimity of opinion
prevailed upon this point amon our best au
thorities. It would follow from this that the
longer the patient survives the administration of
the poison the more difficult will it b? to demon
strate its presence after death. As the patient
in the case under consideration lived about
eighteen days after symptoms resembling those
produced by poisoning had manifested themselves,
I felt from Die beginning that my task would be
a difficult one even If a real poisoning case was
before me ; for the amount of poison, w hich could
reasonably be supposed to exist in the tissues of
the body alter such a length of time, could only
be very small indeed. And not alone this, but
another difficulty had been added to those already
existing. The medical gentlemen who made the
post mortem examination had washed the stomach
and intestines with water (?), in order examine
them, and then drenched them with alcohol and
carbolic acid. You will remember that this
statement was made to me by one of them in
your presence, and that at the time I strongly
expressed my disapproval of such a most extra
ordinary, proceedfng, which would lessen the
chances ol finding the poison, and might go far
to defeat the ends of justice.
Altogether, therefore, I was convinced that ex
traordinary care and caution, and extremely pure
chemical tests would be required for this analysis.
Much precious time was lost in testing the latter,
and purifying many of them that required it,
although they had been purchased and sent out
here as chemically pure. Another cause of delay
arose from the fact that the lease of my old office
in town expired on the last day of May. and that
the building of a new office, and my removal into
the same, unavoidably demanded a considerable
rortion of my time. Still, every moment that
could possibly be spared has been devoted to the
work, and a vast amount of patient labour has
been performed. Every precaution has been
taken to make this investigation as searching and
as thorough as it could possibly be made. I
subjoin a synopsis ef the more important pro
cesses employed by me in this investigation.
Manv oilier tests were likewise employed ; but
as the results were always negative, tlie following
will probably suffice.
It is quite true that early in the work I became
impressed with the fact that probably no pison
could be found, which impression 1 communi
cated to you as early as the middle of April. But
as there existed weighty reasons to have this
matter thoroughly tested, and in order to do full
justice to all. I asked your consent to be allowed
to continue the investigation until I was
thoroughly satisfied with the result. This I have
now done, and 1 submit my report, hoping that
the same will be found satisfactory, and that it
will serve to promote the ends ol right and jus
tice. I remain, dear Sir.
Very respectfully yours,
IlCOO STAXCENyyALfc, M D.
The synopsis of Dr. Stangenwald's investiga
tions gives a detailed account of sixteen of the
numerous methoJs of investigation adopted by
him, all with a negative result. We give as
samples of these his account of two of the more
intricate and interesting analyses :
'G. Ten fluid ounces from jar 'i were acidu
lated strongly with chemically-pure hydrochloric
acid, digested for two hours ujon a water bath,
boiled for ten minutes and filtered. The filtrate
was exposed in. a tall beaker glass nf German
glass to a continuous current of washed sulphu
retted hydrogen gas for five consecutive hours.
A dirty brownish precipitate took place, largely
composed of sulphurated organic matter, very
light, and easily determined through the fluid by
shaking. The beaker wag now covered with a
ground glass plate, and the liquid allowed to '
settle quietly for twenty nnd four hours. After j
tliis the precipitate wa9 collected upon a email
filter of Swedish paper, well washed, and treated !
while still moift. and while still upan the filter, j
with solution ot ammonia, and afterward washed
wuu dilute solutiQn of ammonia. The fiitiate
was placed in a porcelain capsule upon a water
bath, and evaporated to dryness by a gentle heat.
The residue -was treated with strongest pure
mtrie acid, and carefully evaporated to drvnWs ;
and this treatment with nitric acid, and the con
sequent evaporation, were repeated three times
successively. A few drops of a strong slutin
of caustic soda were now added to the residue,
and next one part of finely-pulverized pure nitrate
of soda. Tne mixture being carefully dried, was
heated gradually in a thin porcelain crucible
until it fused into a colorless mass, the heat
being guarded meanwhile with extreme care.
After cooling, some hot distilled water was added,
the fluid filtered, strorjgly acidified with pure
sulphuric acid, and evaporated in a porcelain
capsule upon the water rath until fumes of sul
phuric acid began to rise. To make sure of the
entire absence of nitric and nitrous acid com
pounds, the treatment with chemically. pure sul
phuric acid was repeated. The resulting solution
of a very acid reaction was now introduced into
an active Marsh's aparatu, while a part of the
reduction tube of the latter was kept in a state
of incandescence, and while the escaping hydrogen
gas was kept burning. No metallic mirror ap
peared upon the contracted portion of the com
bustion tube ; no change took place in the color
of the hydrogen flame, and no spots could be ob
tained upon cold porcelain plates exposed to the
latter flame. The flame being extinguished, and
the rectangular portion of the combustion tube
having been turned djwn into a very dilute solu
tion of nitrate of silver, very slightly acidulated
oy a suihu urop or pure nitric acid, no precipitate
was btained. and no change on subsequently
testing this solution with ammonia. The result
in every instance was negative."
" 11. A portion of the stomach, and tlie small
and large intestines from jtrs A and 15 were cut
into fine shreds and introduced into a tubulated
retort. About the same weight of pure hydro
chloric acid was added, ai d afierwaid sufficient
pure distilled waier to form a thin, pasty mass.
A tubulated receiver was attached to the "neck of
the retort by a perfect y tight fitting cork, nd a
bent glass tube was attached to the tubulure of
the receiver by a similarly -fitting coik. ami made
to dip under the surface of pure distilled water
Contained in a cylindnc glass vessel. The retort "
was placed upon a water-bath, and heat uppli. d
cautiously. From time to time smairquaiiiiiies
of pure powdered chlorate of potassa were now
added by the tubulure in the retort, and the pro
cess continued, gently shaking the mass occasion
ally until homogeneous and of a yellowish color.
The heat of the water-bath was continued until
all the free chlorine had been discharged, ulter
which the liquid was left to cool, and then
filtered. The filter was thoroughly washed with
pure distilled water, and the washings were con
centrated separately on a water-bath at a tem
perature not exceeding 170- Fahrenheit, and then
added to the rest. A continuous stream of
washed sulphurous acid gns was now passed
through the liquid to complete saturation, after
which it was exposed to the heat ot a water bath
until all the sulphurous odor had entirely disap
peared. The solution was filtered into a tall
beaker glass of hard German glass, free from lead.
A continuous cuirent of washed sulphuretted
hydrogen gas was now passed through the liquid
for twelve consecutive hours Toward the end of
the procesd, the liquid being fully saturated with
the gas, the beaker was heated to about 1G0
Fab., by surrounding it w itlihot water, tlie gas
passing meanwhile continuously aud uninter
ruptedly. Being allowed lo cool again, the cur
rent of the gas was allowed to pass lor two hours
longer, when it was stopped, and the beaker,
closely covered by a ground glass plate, was set
aside in a quiet place for twenty-four hours. The
dirty, brownish precipitate, very light, end easily
dispersed through the fluid by slight shaking,
and which was evidently largely composed of
sulphurated organic matter, was now collected
upon a small filter, and washed first with water
containing sulphuretted hydrogen, and, after the
washing gave no longer indications of the presence
of chlorine, with pure distilled water. The pre
cipitate thtiM obtained was divided into three un
equal parts. Part a wis treated with solution
ol ammonia, washed with dilute ammonia, fil
tered, and the fihrate evaporated at a gentle heat
over a water-bath. The residue was treated re
peatedly with fuming nitric acid, evaported to
dryness, and then lused with nitrate of soda, as
tJCTore Tje&ciiltcd, iir"aritilir porclniu capsule."
After treating the residue with pure distilled
water, the solution was ascidulaied with pure
sulphuric acid, filtered, washed, and evaporated
on a water bath until all the nitiie am) nitrous
acid compounds were eliminated On introducing
the highly acid solution into an active Marsh's
appiratus, which had been up and tested
with every precaution, no i'nii. :t ions of poison
were obtained." .The contents o; the filter used
as above-described, 111 eveiy in-tance, were ex
amined with great cue for antimony, corrosive
chloride of meic-.iry, and o:'n.r po sons, but al
ways with ne,',ai ive results. Pari It. the second
portion of 1 lie precipitate hy SuipMiiettcd Hy
drogen, was while still moist tranlei red to an
other small filter of Swedi.vi paper, and treated
with ammonia, and washed with dilute solution
of ammonia. The solution were mixed in a thin
Soroelain capsule, and uaiotully evaporated to
ryness upon a water bath. 1'ne residue was
washed wild not pure distilled waicr. After
decantation, it was repeatedly digested wiih pure
alcohol, again deca'.ited. and next treated with
chemically pure Hydrochloric acid, alter which
it was ugain washed with pure distilled water,
and carefully dried upon a water bath at a gentle
Dr. Stangenwuld concludes his account of his
analyses with the following remarks :
' It would probably be tedious to enumerate
any more of the tests employed, and therefore I
will merely add, that four different modification
Marsh's apparatus, suitable to deal with small
and large quantities, have been constructed for
this analysis, and that the purity of the tests em
ployed was such, that not in a single instance
spots of a doubtlul nature were obtained from
any of them, eveo after an exposure of several
hours' duration. (In mder to form a correct
idea of the accuracy and delicacy of these forms
of apparatus, as constructed for Jhis analysis, I
moved some of them into a distant apartment,
after all the work, pertaining lo the analysis proper
had been finished. A solution containing one
thousandth part of a grain (1-1000) of arsenious
acid in one fluid dram of distilled water was pro
pared, and when the apparatus was in perfect
order, the portion just in front of the first narrow
ing of the combustion lube in an incandescent
state, and while the escaping gas was burning,
this was poured into the bottle through the funnel
tube, and was washed down with a small quantity
of distilled water. Within a few minutes over
whelming proofs of the presence of arsenious
aeid were obtained, and not alone a well defined
metallic mirror in the contracted portion of the
combustion tube, but also four well defined de
posits upon cold porcelain plitos, each one large
enough to admit of further tosting by nitrate ol
silver and otter tests.) I therefore conclude,
that speaking within moderate limits, if the five
hundredth part of a grain (1-500) of the poison
had been present in the tissues sul jected to analy
sis, it could not well have e-caped detection dur
ing tlie very thorough and searching investigation
St. Paul's Chapel, Broadway, Now York,
lias tlie oltlest town clock in the city, hav
ing been ma'le in London in lTTS. It lias
two weights of 1,000 pounds each, ami it
takes tliree-ijuarters of an hour 4.0 wind it. j
Tlie clock in Trinity Church, made in
I84G, has three weights of l.oOO pounds
each, and is wound up in an hour and a
AMY ONE WI-SI IlXCi
ulO 3in PuhoiU, Puoa, Hawaii.
Mortgagee's Notice of Inten
tion to Poreclose.
VOTICK IS IIKKI.nV CIVEX Til T I t R-
naant l- a prin of ! contained In a certain cortfafe
dsfd dtkl fct.ruarr 4th. 1bT9. made bj W. Thomaa Martin
c.f Wan htn. K i. i:'l l rf Hawaii, to Anto lrro of
Honolulu. I!rid .t o.iha. of recnrtl in Ihe Office cf ttw Keria
trar cl Cnri-jrance.. hbtr 69, f..l.o 131 aoJ US; ami for a
t'reaoh of the Condition Id aiJ utorttrage deed contained, that
all and singular '.lie Ur.Jf. teo-nii ni an4 bereditaltie' lo
aid morlgace deed coir.ainstl ad described will, aft r the
t me limit.d t.jr l.w, be odd at public auction on accouut of
the breach ol the ouditioua aa heninbef'ire mmtiooed.
The prorwrio in (aid mortjrlte deacrilied bemf .itualed at
Kau. l!and of Hawaii, known aa the land of Klol'kaa. and
m ire particularly d-scrioed in K.ijal Patent, No. 3J10, and
a'o certain tract V.f Unl in aaid Kiolokaa. morw particularly
derritJ in Koval 1'atcnt, o. tOi, ami cootainlr.f an Area of
about 50 acre. ASIO.NE sKYARO.
CKCIL BROWN', iiivwf for Mortgage.
I'ated Hm;uiu. Jane 17th, jlT t
JLAXJD FOB SALE
In Maiioa Valley
178 1-2 Good Kula & Kalo Land,
Ahvi, in Manoa Valley,
House and T Acre Iot,
Iron Tank on Ihe pretniaea and 2 Wooden one.
A lso, fir ale,
aoo ii i: a i or cattle
More or le, running oo the f. rat mentioned land.
2 Open. W.igons.
2 Carriage Horses,
2 Saddle Horses.
3 pairs Working Oxen.
Apply n tin- .re?n c to
f HANK 8YLVA, or to
Corner Naunnu and Hotel atreeU.
For any Money Owing by W. FENNELL,
either on these Islands or in
To Planters, Expressmen & Otters !
YOU WANT A GOOD ARTICLE
WHERE YOU WILL GET IT.
i KINU srilKKT.
Of All Kiuda on Hand and Made to Order,
SOLD AT THE LOWEST PRICE I
QtT" Look Vt Tliis !
liouble Plough Harness ....From $20 00 up
ilo Carriage or f.xprefn llariii-ns 40OO
Single Carriage Harness 30 00
Break Harness 35 00
Dray Hurnea 32 60
Mexican Saddles lli 00
hnylish fc'udills 18 00
I adiiV MldJIrs & 00
ALL GOODS WARRANTED
AS KKi'K I'.iENTKU AND
Guaranteed For Six Months!
E7" I Superintend all Work tlat
leaves My Shop. I don't peddle Coae,
Hois. Hen Fruit or Cold Wa-er,
I Make Harness and sell them. Xes
fe4Um W. FENNELL.
GEORGE W. LINCOLN,
Contractor & Builder
SO KING ST., HONOLULU,
IAKMIIKS TO IN'POK.M HIS Pit I iC.VD
Jf and the public generally, that lie it now prepared to
accept toniracis I ir
Stores or Dwellings,
After AMERICAN KRENCH, ITALIAN. SWISVorOKK
MAN 8TVLK3. and fro.-n NEW IiK8K;NiS. which combine
all the necessary requisites for health and comfort, in warm
Orders Respectfully Solicited for
Designs, Plans and Specifications,
For Dwellings. Stores,
Public Buildings, Halls, Hotels,
Mills and Works of Every Description,
Wood, Brick, Iron or Stone Constructions.
1 pledge ACCURACY and COM PLETKN Kf 9 Ir. all rea
pects, and will visit any of the Islands in person to examine
oiiw.LUUAHu.ns.eic, upon payment of travelling tx
My arrangements enable me to supply competent men to
superintend the construction of Buildings and Works on any
of the Islands. Having formed a business connection with
one oi tne
Principal Mills on tho Coast,
I A.J PREPARED TO DO
First-Glass Work !
AT MODERATE RATIOS.
IJ" 'ne ot the Latest Inventions fur reioothirig PAWS has
ureii nnjuiin ny me iroin trie t;ost, ami old Customer! and
new ones, are invited to call on me with their old and r.riwmi
SAWS and I will make ihe.o as good as new, and at moderate
GIVH JMC'-rtl A. OVIjXji.nil
WIsHIKg TO INFORM TIIK
PUBLIC OF HONOLULU
Tli T UK
Imports Furniture !
F U ENITUBE !
Less than any Other Dealer
IV TIIK HAWAIIAN ISi.tMIS.
His Steam Pu-tr Facilities (nuiil.-rl witbthr Btst
Workmen, turn out Crttrr lrk. and at Lss
fot tli an any other Establishment. If yon
diia't believe It
GO fe PRICE HTS GOODS
GENUINE KOA COFFINS, $25.00 EACH
Cheaper than any other House In Town.
mr25 1y J. II. BRl'XS, Jr.
WHEREAS. TIIE I XOERSIG.EI HAVE
by Deed of Assignment, dated June In, 1882, been
appointed Assignees of the Estate of C. ASIU. all person!
baricf claims against the yi --te are hereby requested to
present the same without and all persons Indebted to
the said estate, to m.r immediate payment to the aald
Assignees. J. F. HACK7ELD,
F. T. LENEHAN.
Ilonoluln, June 3, 1842. WJrj
a'ES 6 LIQUORS
atn -Tw . ?
Europe and United States
mm, m & spirits, j
Henicssy Brandy, all Qualities y
UUl'TILLKAU BKAXIIV, all quality
MAKTCLL MKANOV. all uallilesi
IIOLVCR. COl'LKT ro. 1IKADV.
IORCVlL.IK it VO, BUAXnV.allqualltie.
1LJI.EI ROBIX O. UKAMV. all quallllea
A f IB BAR V CO. IIRAKI1V, all qoalltl.ai
MARAIIKSSK V CO. BRA Mill's qualities!
jlXIS I.KTR A XV t CO. UKAMIV. all
A.nd varicus other kinds of Me
dium aid Common Brands.
Cutter & Co. Whiskies, all Brands;
K EXTCCKT FAVORITE WHISKY.
O. P. ii fctlUK MASH.
f A III KT V II INK V.
I OR TDK t:KI,KI It ATKI
CYRIS NOBLE WHISKY
ALL WCALITIKS AND A(3Krt.
Alio, Sole Agents
Reben Earley's Whisky
ffn Loiratrllle, Kentucky. Itotli llrands being well.
known for there unsurpassed exrelleniv
KEY BRA1VD GIN I
lo Fmall Ilottlef. Stone Jugs and Large Pyuarea.-.
I uauon rai'Hag.ai
IlAiananss V CO. PRIZE MKIUI. J., very
i agooth and One;
Br crlrbrislrsl (ILI) IOAI
WalV'i fSCIIIKOA M and SOU .V A I' I'S.
OanlWlurr Si. Sou' rrlebrnlril "UUi V
S L.L.I O . bm tial s- C 1 !V
fr the Celebrated and World-Reoowtied
Sjafirato r Beer !
CaAoF BAMK IN PINTS AND UlUHTB,
OoiUfwitly on Hiuicl
Keeeivi, erery vessel from th Atlantic Putta.
ENLI SH ALE
jALV7.A3rt ON HAND.
PIG JItAiI IMBCTi:it
IN PINT3 AND QUARTS.
GUINNSS' DUBLIN STOUT I
IN PINTS AND ClUARrS.
CLARE WINE, in casks and hf-cak$ ;
CLARI WINE, in boxes, 1 dozen each
fta $3.50 to $25 00 per dozen.
DUC j M0NTEBELL0 CHAMPAGNE.
Pes and quarts ;
BttKB 6c KINNAHAN'S
inkm whisky t
" qTCH WHISKY !
" rm. Rankin & Son's
f CI1KRRV HKAMIV.
I t Ess' HEHI'KR M xT.
1. JAM Alt" t iiitri ....
tin T nisus
fyVAKSKR. ' KS"H 'Til,
r a .
Il M V. Jl ;K
W P B E s O x, T
T THE .
B LeJW W t CO.,
p.. . from th. other
ocj j Promptly attended to.
f.-Sm If latwIaaWaW '