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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, December 03, 1886, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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t J i i n AVinriT?TnwMi--irr ii iflirrv' "'--"''-' W-WW1"- --' -'i'- -?:.
ttigiil)i& Oo., UANKKHS
M I I '
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on the
Buuk ol Calilbvnlu, H. IT.
Ami their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Messrs. N. !. Rothschild & Son, London
- The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
t The Commercial Bunk Co., of Sydney,
The Bunk of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, and W elllnglon,
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or
Transact a Geueral Banking Business.
fledged to neither Beet ror tatty,
Bnt eitablitM for the benefit of all,
FRIDAY. DEC. . 1880.
STEAMBOAT TRAFFIC t86G-IBSb.
The increased pccrt of sen-going
steamers lias been, ami is, one of
the greatest wonders of the age.
During the past foity years, and
since the llrst steamboat crossed the
Atlantic, there has been a constant
demand for a reduction in the time
occupied by bteatnboats between
their lebpective destinations, and
perhaps nowhere nioie so than be
tween New York and Liverpool.
Tho llrst company to display any
enterprise in ocean travel was the
celebrated Uunard Company, their
example being soon followed by
other companies, which occasion
ally surpassed the Cumud line in
speed, but never in regulaiity. In
fact the legularity of the Cunard
line is proverbial, and has been
maintained in the face of many
dilliculties. The service was at first
carried out by side-wheel boats, of
which the S. S. Persia proved the
fastest, and held the palm for about
ten years 1850-18G0.
Ths boats of the Cunard Com
pany ran alternately with an Ameri
can line of side-wheel and walking
beam class, know as the Collins line.
The average time made by each line
was 8H to 10 days, the Persia occa
sionally doing it in i) days.
For some reason unknown to the
writer, the American Compnnj soon
collapsed, while the rapidly increas
ing passenger and freight trafllc be
tween Europe and the United Stales
was further supplemented by enter
prising Liverpool Merchants, who
formed the White Star line, the
Inman line, and a few intermediate
boats that were anxious to share in
the enormous profits of a constantly
The old packet ships, as they were
called, sailing under tiie United
States flag, and known as tho Black
Ball liners, were fast being with
drawn. They were losing money.
In fact the competition soon became
so keen, that for a time it was sup
posed that everyone engaged in the
Atlantic trade was adding to the
debit side of the ledger. The re
'bcllion aided to kill the packet ship
Steamboats meanwhile increased,
and those propelled by a screw were
found to be best adapted to the
trade, and during Hie CO's the side
wheelers became a thing of the past.
The Cunard Company made what
money was to be made, being
heavily subsidized by the British
Government. The Clyde was the
scene of unusual activity. Steamers
of enormous tonnage and unheard
of horse-poner were launched al
most weekly, the C'unnrd Company
always obtaining the best to be had.
They had made money, and they
spent it freely for a good purpose.
Their new boats soon i educed the
time to eight days passage. Steam
boatowneis and engineers only know
what it cost to save this one day. A
ten-knot bout was then considered
veiy fast indeed, but to incienso the
speed to 11 or even 111 knots per
hour, iiccesifcitati d an enoimously
incieused consumption of coal. Now
came the Continental shipowners to
share' in the tiade, with the Ant
weip, Hi emeu (North German
Lloyds) and Iiavie boats.
But thin hloodtlmsty race for
money, (it was nothing more nor
less) resulted in some sad catas
trophes. The collisions at sea, the
buisting of boiler, Ihe founderings
of over-laden steamers, the boats
that were never heaid of after leav
ing poit, and the accompanying loss
of lile and piopeity, become appall
ing. Numerous though the losses were,
strange to soy the Cunaid line, who
had run mote steamers, and made
more passages than any other exist
ing line, had what is called icx
tremely "good luck." It was not
till the year 1886 that the sad loss
ot tho grey hound of the Atlantic,
the S. S. Oregon was Ihe first to bo
placed on the lccordi The circum
stances tiro of such recent date, that
they are known to till. Strange to
say, the Oregon was what might bo
termed an extra boat. She was not
built for the Cunard Company,
neither was she of the same style as
their magnificent line of steamers,
but nevertheless she wit's a Cunarder
when lost, having passed into their
hands, owing to the settlement of
some monetary transactions.
And now come tho steamers of the
present day. The Cunard company
still lead the van. The S.S. Etrurla,
though not liked by many who have
travelled on her, has made the time
from New Yolk to Liverpool and
tv'ce versa in six i ml it half tfays.
She is a floating palace, judging
from descriptions, and beats any
boat on the Atlantic. Whether she
pay or not, is another question.
Her consumption of coal is 320 tons
per day, or over 2,000 tons of coal
on the voyage. The S. S. Britannic
running in the inteiests. of an oppo
sition company, makes the trip on
an average of M days, ami an aver
age consumption of 100 tons of coal
per day, or 8o0 tons for the oyage.
and has more available space for
It is on the Pacific, however, that
we are naturally most interested,
lleie the steamboat traffic is still in
its infancy, with a large field of
possibilities before it. Going south
to Australasia, we find a wonderful
increase within the past twenty
yeais. . Coming Noith to the regions
that embrace the Hawaiian Islands,
we sec the beginning of steamship
enterprise which promises to develop
to laige proportions. The splendid
steamers of the O. S. S. Co., con
necting America with Australasia
and taking Hawaii into the circuit,
floating the American and Hawaiian
flags, are but the fore-runners of a
more active future. The Canadian
transcontinental railway will in all
probability shortly prove an import
ant agency in the growth of steam
boat enterprise in this ocean. Ha
waii, from her geographical position,
is likely to profit largely by the de
velopment. The policy of the gov
ernment should be to do everything
in their power to secure to the coun
try as large a share as possible of
THE PRESS TAKES A BACK SEAT.
A function of the newspaper press
is to report the proceedings of
public gatherings or semi-public
gathering, and so desirous are
those who have the management of
affairs, of having proceedings re
ported, in all civilized countries,
that they usually afford reporters
every possible facility. Not only
are reporters admitted free of
charge where a fee is collectable
from the general public, but a posi
tion convenient for seeing and hear
ing is allotted to them, and tables
provided, when possible, for their
use in taking notes. Where mem
bers of the press are excluded, or
attempted to be excluded, the public
usually regard it as a suspicions
circumstance, to the discredit of the
In Honolulu there is, as a rule,
a readiness to admit reporters, and
on easy terms, too: in fact, a desire
that publicity should be given,
through the newspapers, to pro
ceedings. And if the reporter is
not on hand, or the report is not
forthcoming in due time, don't we
get a wigging through the tele
phone! Of course, it occasionally
happens that tho courtesy of an in
vitation, or a ticket, or a notifica
tion is inadvertently omitted; but
generally the event is expected to
be noticed all the same, and if not,
the reason why not demanded. It
also sometimes occurs that one
paper may be unfairly privileged to
the exclusion of others, which, of
course, the privileged party always
regards as an unjust partiality that
he himself is liable, in turn, to be
subjected to. Generally speaking,
these are small matters which Hono
lulu papers are magnanimous
enough to ignore, on .the principle
that " it pleases them and docs us
There is, however, one little peeu
liaiity iii the treatment of reporters
by the people here, who welcome
their piesence and desire their re
ports, that men experienced in the
profession in other countries are un
accustomed to, It is this: conveni
ences for accurately reporting an
address, a play, a concert, etc., arc
distinguishable with signal clear
ness by their entiro absence. A
reporters' table! Whoever heaid
of such u thing in Honolulu, out
bide of tho-Legislutive Hall? A
l'esbrvcd scat for" reporters" ili il
front position, where they can see
and hear and report accurately?
Preposterous nonsense I That is
the place for tho Colonels, Majors,
Captains, Excellencies, and tho
swaggering wind-bags that never
learnt the manners nor acquired the
habits of gentlemen 1 The honest
reporter who strives hard to furnish
the outside world with a correct
account of proceedings, and is
soundly abused if he fails in his
duty, is relegated to a back seat.
A long as this custom prevails it
is unreasonable nud unjust to blame
the reporter for imperfections that
arise from not properly hearing or
seeing. No doubt, the lack of faci
lities of which wo complain, and in
which we believe every paper in
Honolulu will agree with us, is
mostly the result of thoughtlessness.
ELECTRIC LIGHTS FOR MARINE PUR
POSES. It is not Mirprising if a casual
newspaper reader, from inattentive
nessv occasionally misconstrues what
he reads; bnt for those experienced
in editorial work to commit similar
mistakes and from the same cause,
is inexcusable. In reference to the
use of electric light for lighthouse
purposes, the Advertiser of this
morning says that we had " unac
countably construed " its statement
of yesterday morning, relating to
the use of the light at Sydney
harbor, " into an urgent advocacy
of its adoption at the Honolulu
lighthouse." How could our neigh
bor have made such a palpable mis
take? Really, we never put such a
construction on his words. The
utmost we said respecting our con
temporary's statement was that our
previous remarks " have been dis
paraged." There is no intimation
of " urgent advocacy." It would
be very gratifying to us if our coil
temporary could acquire the habit
of carefully reading anything in our
columns, that he may feel called
upon to reply to, before beginning
the reply. It would save him from
some sad blunders, and ourselves
the trouble of correcting him.
In reference to the subject of
harbor lighting by electricity, a
friend, to whom we tender our best
thanks, has just sent us a copy of
the New York Times, of October
2-1, from which we extract the fol
lowing marked article:
Washington, Oct. 23. The elec
tric light that has been maintained
at Hell Gate by the Lighthouse
Board has been ordered discon
tinued. The light is 250 feet high,
on an iron skeleton tower, is of
about 50,000 candle-power, and is
placed there for the purpose of
making artificial daylight, so that
vessels going through can avoid the
rocks. It was put up nearly two
years ago at the request of those
navigating Long Island Sound, and
it is the only one of the kind in the
world. There arc many electric
lights in foreign waters, but they
are simply marks to steer by, while
this is to make artificial daylight.
Last summer a tow-boat company
petitioned the Lighthouse Board to
discontinue the light, on the ground
that it was a hindrance rather than
a help. Then the board issued a
circular letter addressed to all the
companies sending steamers through
Hell Gate, asking their opinion.
Some 30 of tho replies received were
against the light. Among the com
panies against it were those send
ing the big boats to Newport, Fall
River, New London, New Haven,
Stonington, and other Sound ports.
The reasons assigned were that
while the pilots could see well in
side the circle of the electric light,
they could not see beyond it ; that
beyond it was a wall of blackness ;
that they emerged from that circle
of light with eyes dazzled, blinded,
and almost useless ; and that hence
the light was a hindrance, rather
than a help, in fact a nuisance, and
a .positiv.o danger to navigation.
Some eight or ten small companies
whose boats ply in tho circlo of tho
electrio light almost entirely, replied
in favor of its retention. Tho board
has not fixed the date of the dis
continuance, but it is to be shut off
soon. The board is still open, how
ever, to reason, and if it should bo
shown that tho electrio light ought
to be continued, the board could
W. 0. T. U.
The annual public meeting of tho
Union was held last evening, in the
Y. M. C. A. Hall, the President,
Mrs. J. M. Whitney in tho chair.
Over the platform hung a neat
banner, inscribed in illuminated
letters, with the motto, "Foiu God,
Foit Homk and Humanity." Under
'the banner hung a scroll with tho
monogram of tho society in tho
center. A mass of French jasmine,
surmounted by a crown of roses,
stood on tho front of tho platform,
and floral decorations were placed
at other points about tho hall.
The exercises opened with read
ing of the Scriptures and prayer, by
Rev. J. A. Crttzaili" A fine Violin
nml piano duct, by Professor Yarnd
ley and Mrs. Handford followed.
Reports by tho President, tho Sec
rotary, tho Superintendent of mis
sion work ninong native llawaiians,
and tltc Treasurer, were read, and
were listened to with interest, and
close nttcntion. The reading of
reports was varied by a fine vocal
solo by Miss Anna Austin, with
piano accompaniment by Mrs. A. V.
,Iudd, and a grand piano solo by
Following is tho report of the
Treasurer, Mrs. C. Mt Hyde:
Membership Fee 8 5" 00
Honorary Membership 10 00
Monthly Contributions 204 85
Special Donatlm.e. 10. f0
bale ol Literature
Subscription to Union Signal.
if inc. an
llalauce from last yt
Salary Mis M. 10. Green
Coffee to Fircmtti
Grant to Youug People's
O -L Ut
Contribution to Worlds W. C.
Cash on hand.
The other leports will appear,
from day to day, as space will
permit. -That of Miss Mary Green,
which is a very interesting paper,
being made up of details of actual
observation and temperance mission
entcipiise all over the Islands, may
bedooked for to-morrow.
AN INTERESTING OLD LADY.
An interesting old Hawaiian
woman, Nakoko, resides on Emma
street, whose age probably exceeds
90. Of course, she does not know
precisely when she was born, nor
where ; but she-refers to events that
are known to have taken place
nearly 80 years ago, as having oc
curred when she was quite a big
girl. She has a distinct remem
brance of King Kamehameha the
First. Her teeth are still in her
mouth, and as sound as those of a
young girl of 15. Her hair is white
as silver, and as thick as a new
broom. She is never, sick, has a
good appetite, and possesses a
stomach equal to every emergency.
Her memory and other intellectual
faculties arc bright and vigorous.
The old lady is a devout adherent
of the Roman Catholic Church, and
never neglects an opportunity of
public worship, rain or shine.
One of the establishments which
may be set down as a credit to the
city and Kingdom, is Mr. F. Horn's
great candy factory and bakery. As
usual, at this season of the year,
the proprietor excels himself in the
production of delectable articles in
myriad forms for Christmas and
New Year's days. The stock of
articles is immense in quantity,
variety and style. The show cases
and windows arc among the finest
exhibitions of artistic skill to be seen
in the city.
ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH ASSOCIATION.
This body met at the house of
Captain Luce, on Punchbowl street,
last evening. There was a very good
attendance of members and visitors.
The principal feature of tho evening
was a paper on 'church organization ,"
read by the Rev. George Wallace,
the President. Several now mem
bers joined the Association and the
usual order of business was gone
'TWERE WII L RE A MEETING F
A. the Honolulu Yacht and Ilont ( lul
at their lott house THIS EVENING
at 7:S0 o'clock, All member are ru.
quested to attend. J. li. FISHER,
WJ li Bec'y.
THERE WILL IvE A MEETING OF
the Hawaiian Rifle Association ut
Mutual Telephone Building, SATUR
DAY, Dee, 4th, at 7:30 p. m. All mem.
bors aie requested lo attend.
OK't J. II. FISHER, Scc'y
Jutt recpied per Balk " W. II.
Watson," from Liverpool,
iMx.lHJ, Kxtra Jleuvy.
For sale by
F. A.SCHAEFER & CO.
nr-A AN ENGLISH SADDLE.
fcrjHie Owner (an have the same by
lMI,M Jl.WJfl.. ... j , ..
Aiipiv at me uosmopoii'mi
. H03tJ J. St. CLAIR
JUST OPENED !
rpilK FIRST CONSIGNMENT
X IVirlilo CoaBt Dlurles for 1887.
dp Diaries, Oflleo Dlarlc,
Quiii lo Diaries, Ladles Pocket Diaries,
Ocnts Poeket Diaries, wllh Valuable
Call early, as they are sellltiK very fast.
J. II. SOPER,
til Merchant St,
1 ' ' " ' ",
JUST arrived, a LiiU'KC.JLot or
Cijj'U'H, iiianufaeliiud by Tin gel.
bicolii,Hon & Co The jully celebrated
"fSiimplcr" "i-ccnt Olj,nrs; strictly
Havana Clicioot, of a beautiful flavor a
lien smokir, and not ofl'onsivo to ladles,
ven In n oloio loom This li a beauti
ful Cigar. A imnll lot of Vullo do
Cuba. That Cigar makes a in an feci
when mioklng nn though ho was. little,
aliovo tho common stock. You may nl.
ways notice him on tho street by iho way
he struts. Also, thosu small llaniliiH,
something different from any before In
A Fino Lot of Smokers'
CxOOiIm, juit received from London.
These, together with the wuIoih other
goods niako the SMOKERS EMPOR
IUM the ft tit si place to purchase in the
city. Customer servid In a gentleman,
'7 lw 71 Foil Street.
Has received from fc'tin Francisco, per
Mariposa and other late arrival a choice
selection of Amirlcnti and Hav.ma Cig.tis
unions; which are
Wedge, C: crabs, Triplets, Cheroots,
Operas, Duetts, Bed Gross and
the Flor de Cuba.
Full IrcH9, Pet, ttwoct Corporal mid
oilier IlrniulH of (HgarcttcH.
D.m't fell 1 1 try his celebrated ,ittltt
Wades. They are belter than ever.
ior vdxvr s'-tkisict,
IS Opposite WilUnnn'G tilery. 2w
JOHtf 11. SUPER lenmMs that nil.
oiders for ihe ChristninNM IMc
toria) papi'i'M bj sent in bufine the
ilcpaituie of tlits next mall fo the Coast
10 avoid disappointment. 7.i
"VpHTOK H HEHEBY GIVEN TO
i.1 whiirw It hh concern, III I I cniry
on my business of Sliaic Planter o the
Kilauea Sugar Co. Iiy myself.
07 ;!t ARTHUR E. II. S .VIFT.
NEWLY LUILT, COJlKOlvTA
b e IIdiimj ol It looms, Willi modern
improvements itiut good yard. Pinnieh.
cl or iinliiinlslied; a fine location, and a
im.sl di siruble place A long term ten
ant desired. Apply to
Ileal Estate Agent and Collector, No.
42 Merchant Stud. Btf.
THE well kno
own wia corner
Apply at ihe BKA
ROOM TO LET.
A NICE lURNISHED FRONT
loom in a i liv.ite family on Sdiool
Stiect, between Nuunnu and Fort; third
home Ircm comer ot Nuuai.u. 97U
HOUSE TO LET.
HOUSE TO LET'AND FURNITURE
for sale, m I'alaiiiii. Apply ut
Weuner & Co.'s Jewelry Store.
i-7 lw X. E. S.
TO LET OR LEASE.
A HOUSE AND COTTAGE, ( ON
tiuniiij,' four lar.ije room-, nud four
tin ill rooms; ulso, Mall, c.irnae;j house,
Uli ne.uly one t.cie of pastille and gir
den, ailtsian water, etc. l'eims oiy
moderate Apply to Gno. II. HonEitT
sox Piiuiiliini, for key, etc. D5 lm
COTTAGE TO LET.
AT No 8 EU2IA STREET.
XJL nuiro on the nrunibep.
CA1T. 13. Willi NEY.
ROOMS TO LET.
JURMs-IIED 1100. S TO LET AT
. Kew .lo, by the day, ween or mouth
-pplv on premises to
t-8 Inr W I. ICAHALBMAUNA.
COTTAGE TO LET.
FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED.
ACotiagi on Luiialilo and l'iikoi
Streits, lurnished complete tot House,
keeping. Uno of horse and carriage;
large guidon. Apply to
43 tf Cor. FOrt & Hotel 9ts
THE COTTAGE now occupied by
Mr. K. W. Tucker, containing six
rooms, luih mom, pantry, veianda mom,
eic. Theiu nio ulo stables, caniage
house, teivant's room, all in good order.
Apply to E. R. HENDRY, ut Pacific
Hardware Co,'- Sloic, Fori St. IH'tf
STOCK FOR SALE.
qrEN L.YHGK SIZE HAWAIIAN
X Mule', binUcn in (.addle; bred at
Kualoa Rmeli, Piieo $100 i ach. Also
tivoiul two-ycitr.old Hoiso Colts sired
by 'Tiiumph," son of 'Caliih M Clay,
Ji." Apply to O. 11. JUDD,
Oil lm or Alex. J, U.irtwright.
A NEW SLOOP, 2tfeel
long, 7 feet U inched beam,
i) feet depih of hold, and H
tons burden, with kails com.
plete. 'Ihu vessel is in pel feci older
and will be sold cheap. Apply to
ON N UUAN U S rilEET, BETWEEN
Kukni and Hotel, mi unllnishi-d
Butln Smoking Cup. Findtr will please
leave ut Huu.LTlN Ofkioi:. 8)8 2t
rpHE PROPERTY OP HER ROYAL
X lligtiness I'll i cess Lllluokalani, a
i.uco Handkerchief, with tho initials fi.
P. U. Tne Under will bu suitably re.
warded, on tucount oi'peibonul value at.
Inched by owner. Return to Chamber'
Iain's otl'ce. 03
IN FRENCH AND SPANISH LAN
gunges taught, Prluttu l(s,ons
given to ladies at their own residences.
For paitlculnis apply tn
OS lw Op. Chinebe Church, Fort St.
' ' ' ' ''"-" " ' "- i . i i -
J3HAS. J. FISHEL, .V'
Has just received ex Zeulandin, a beautiful Stock of
Fans, 10-Buttoti Kid Gloves!
Ruchings, Ladies' White Kid Slippers
Also Misses White Slippers.
A Fine stoct of
SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, HOSIERY, ETC.
GO AND SEE HIS NEW STOGEC!
No. CO "Nuuanu fctrect.
King Street, between Fort ad Alakea Streets,
Has reeeivid t er "Claus Spree kels," "Discovery ," and "Alameda,'' a choice as
sortment of new goods consisting in partof
Fre h Anples, Cape Cod Cranberrie?, Mince Meat in Tubs and Tin?, Plum Pud
ilititr. 1. 2 and 31b tins; Maple Pyrup, fctar Drips, Eureka Drips, Honed Turkey and
Chicken, Lunch 'I ongue. Han, llueon, Salmon in Kits and Tins, Pig Pork, Cal.
Cheese, Lard, Codllsh, Table Rai.-ins, Cunants, Dates, Nuts, Dmet's Olive Oil,
Sugar Corn, Peas, Shrimnf, Soured Mackerel, 0 slurs, Assorted Exiincls, Choco
ute, Pn.ne?, Baking Powder, Tta, Flour, Wheat, Corn, Poiatocs, unions, Saloon
Briti'l, Crackers add Cnkis, Sweet and Sour Pickle-, Choice French Pas, Blooms,
Cattile Soap To. let Soap, ICurnsinu Oil, Bran iul Cats and'a g2ucial assortment pi
first-clats gcods. ' " -
leave your Orders, or Ring up 119. 74tf
Telephone aw. P. O. Box 297.
LEWIS & CO., GROCERS,
111 JToi-t Street,
Have just received ex British bark " Iron Crag," a fine assortment of
Crosse & Blackwell's and J. T. Morton's Fancy Groceries,
Creme & BlackwoH- Got d, consisting of Mixul Pickles, Pickled Onions, Jams,
Jellie-, Anchovy Paste, Pi.te a diililp, Bit liter Pas-te, Pol ted Beef, Potted
Tougur, lotted Ham ai.d Chicken, Potted Game, Divilled Hum, tins Sheep
Tutigitcti, tins collared Ox TonguiH, Largo tin Bologna .Si.u-agts. Philippe &
Canand's Truffled 1'a'o Partridge.-', do Quail, do LarUs, do Si'ipcs, do 'Vtood.
cocks, do I liver; 1 1 lb tins Canoway 8eeil, Bottles .MajonniiiseSauee, Mnsh
rciom Catsup, John Bull Sauce. India Soy, Essence Anehoviii-, Bengal Chuiney
Tom no (.otutive, Bottles French Tiuillcs, French Olive.-, Spanish Olives,
l'urmason incise. Jordan Almonds. Philllpo & Cnnund'n Ttuflled Puto de fnis
Hr.is,Tin whole Roast Pnrtiidne.doGiouso.do Phenfnis.Tln.Biusi-elsBprouts,
Tiu Sigo and Onions, Preserved Mushrooms, 1 1! tin Curried Fowl, 1 lb tin
Ctoc & Blackwell's Asparagus-, 1 lb lin Bcei Marrow Fat,l lb Jugged Hare,
I lb lin fllince Moat, Jg-it) tin Kngiibii Airowroot, i no m , x-iubio i anno, x-iu
tin Prawn', Heal Yuimouth Bloaters, Lib tin Fnsb Cod Roes, 1.1b tin Lngllth
Spiced Bict, 2-ili Bottle Fiemh Plum?, J-lb tin Chuinp'gnoiis, 2 oz Boltlo
Caput Capers, 4 oz do, J-lb BottieB India Cmiy Powdei, 4 tz do. I'hil'ire &
CanandM Petit Pals, Lib tin Crosse & Blackwell's Ox ail Soup, !o Mi ck Tur
tie Soup, do Julienne Soup, do thicken Broth, Lib tin Mulllgninwi y Soup, do
Grouse Soup, do Glblet Soup, do Hot Potch f-oup, do Veeetublo fcoup, do
Cut'klo Lekie Soup, do Green "i m Soup do Mutton Broth, do Bout) and Hotillll
do Beast Fowl, do Cairotb, do l'aisn'ps, do Turnips, do Onlont, J,lb tin Black
Leiccfcter.-hire Mushrooms', Mb tin Fresh Tripe, do Irish Slew, do Alumodo
Beef, do Boiled Mutton, do Hnrricot Mutton, do stewed Kidneys, do Calfshead,
do Calfshead and 11am, do Roast Mutton, do Roast Vil, 4-lb tins Boiled Beof
do Boiled Mutton, Jars Salted Tripe.
J. T, Morton's Goods. anoom. Mutcatcli-, .Chi toons Muscatels, Quarts Mont,
hi-riat Lime Juice, J.l'int WotciBtershire Sauce, Pints do do, J tins Cocca
and Milk, di Moire's Chocolate nud Milk, Tins Sn lth' Cpfleo and Milk, do
Cocoa and Milk, Smnll Bottles Smiths httence Collee, Tint- Patent Gtoiits,
1.1b tins Symlngt' u Pea Flour, if-tins Van Houston's Cocoa, 2.) b Vail fccntch
Oatmeal, if.Jb pnpeis Epp's Hiiuieopuihio Cocoa, 7-lb tins Epp's Vitnllla. Choo.
olatc, if.lb packages; Lll lb tins Couialina, 80 do do. Oakley's Knife Polish,
1 lb tins Pearl Sago, do Giotind liico, do Flnku Tapioca, do Cambridge Sau.
Migcs, Small Tina Oxford Sau-ages, Large tins do, Gob mini English Mustard
in Bottles, do in Tins, Dried Thjine, Dried r-'nuin, Savorj, Dried Mnrjoram,
i tins Pigeon Pie, Cayenne Pepper, pints Sii ei lor Talilo Vinegar, Latilng'a
Edam Ohcise, Bottle Da, & Mattin's Liquid Shoo Blacking, Tins do Paste
do, tln Potted Ham and Tongue, Jtin Pottul Tuikoy i.nd Tongue, Pints
Durei's French t-alnd Oil, J.plnls do. fio-to & Blackwell's Salad Ol), and
much more too numerous to ni'dilion, all of which we (Her for sale at rtasou
able ilgure-i. Fresh loo House Goods by Every Steamer,
H. E. MclNTYRE & BRO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
EAST CORNER FORT AND KING STREETS.
New Goods received by every Packet fioni tho FaEtcin Sltiles and Europo
Fresh California Produce by eery Slcamer. All o;ders faiihfully attended to.
and Goods delivered lo any part of tlio oily free of charge. Island orders roll,
cited. Satisfaction guaranteed, Post Olllco Bor 14P, Telephono No. 03. 1C8 ly
.! -...,,.,,. , ..I miii i i itk1
Gents9 Neckwear in
"New Photograph Itooms.
OVER Nichol's Hore, Fort street,
next the Shooting Gulleiy, Pic
tures, I'orlraitb and Viows. Fiist class
woik. Satisfaction guaranteed.
SOly J.A. GONBALVES.
,41ii$Jkm- 4i- -vW'
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, Jltefc rtJ