Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 23, 1869, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
HAWAIIAN n GAZETTE,
BOOK AND JOB
Every Wednesday Horning,
AT SGJXl PER AXXT3I.
Hailed to Foreign XBhKlibrrs at S7.00.
Office On M erchant' street, west of
he Post Office, Honolulu, H. L
T-riated ad rS I Mcrr Sen, at the
OuitiiuMBt rrtatiar. OSce, vim all hasiaesa
cotamaaieaUectt Brest be addrewed.
THE "QAEETTK" OFFICE
la now prepared to stecote all orders for
W ill FAiCY niluK.
OF KTERY DESCRIPTION-,
WITH NBATXBBB AND DISPATCH
YOL. Y 23.1
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23, 1869.
6.00 PEE YEAR.
A- C BCFFCJI. yi. IK,
POET PEYSICLMT, AXTJ STJEGEOX.
Ofin u4 Bdlnn-X SJTVwt Street Raaolstn,
first kmx mar&i ef the Ctt&aiic Charrh.
At bom day aad "'f1. wnexi coi rrc&aucnally
iii.i,iac;ii ajti JL CO.,
nrpoEirss & dealers is hasjjwaee,
Onlcrr, IVt OaIs. Pfpt aad OjRaad CWT1
Sierrbai.,. No. W, Krnr t-treet, Ilcoolola- li-ly
i-saxx aaswx. casrsiT zeowx.
IIIMNVTV Jt CO..
1ZP0SXEES & TTHOIXSilX JJEALEES
la Mian, Spirits, Ale, Porter, it, Merchant St,
c. n. lewzis. 3. c. mexsox.
EEAATERS Ac niCKSOA,
IKPQ2IZSS AKD DEALERS UT 1TJ2CBER,
AadaU kisds of taaiiir Materials, Fort Stmt,
JOIEV S.MrfiKEAV. JL. I).,
FHYEICIAK AKD STJBGEOy,
Osie isll L CWe's PniMmr. Fort Street. OnVe.
boar. Iran EtgBt to Ten a w . and trees Three t
Vixe p . Keeiieamfplata Street, between
AILS. & CHUVLDTGWOaTH,
WtttiBBf ta Ganl Mcfeatlb an4 5hiKa
IwtBM at ta aberv vrt. miit l tber arr prrpr- j
1 ta Jamba tbt JUr nMwra KanQiae It- 1
taa, aa4 rach otaf craiu a are rriml br j
vbalMMiw. at tW MrtR aatk mai so the aaxt
rcaMblctcrw. FtrewaolalwaTtinbaaa. S-lr5 ,
JO HA T. IVAXEItHOCSE.
DCOETEE A5D DEAXEE XS GESEEAE
S Qmrm Son. IIoKohi, IL I. iji
AV. I GREFA,
GEKESAL COJQaSSIOS AGEST tBEOEEE
0& la ntv-srwf BdUian n Qam Sort,
J5 Haaofate. IL 1. Tj4
C. S. SrtTCElt. B. SACrASIJkXE.
CILVS. A. SPOCER A: CO..
GEXEEAL COHKISSIOjr 3IESCHA5TS,
14' OBftB Strwt njpalala. H. L fljl
McCOLCAS" A; JOIIASOA,
10 Tort A. n-jcelola. orjIteT. C IltKfi. lyi
C E. AVILI.IA.11S,
HAJnTFACrCBEE, ECPOKTEE & DEALES
In IVmitare of exefy deTiptwn. TaraHar tVare
Bmi as IVirt Street. o(aaite(&ae PtkitJcnpii
Gatterr. TVorttber. it tb aM itaad . Ilwel
Street, bear Fert. Order, ha the otaer
V.l btada reatl attended to. P.ei
E0OI AKD SHOE KAKEK,
Klnc Street, Hit tothBetaL Hooeltlc Pj$
3U X. DOAAELL,
CABINET yAETfl AKD CPHOLSTEEEE,
King Street, ll 'Voialc. epfueite Lewi,' Oxer Slwfk
U; WiC boT aad Mil eccnd-feaod romitif. lji
TTBBETS. THUS. fOCEXSOX.
TIItltETS Jfc SORE.ASOX.
SELP CASPENTEES fc CAULKERS
At D.roiUr&Co- Old Stand, ;
Sj Seart&aERMialalraaVrorki. (lri i
X1IEO. 11. DATIES,
Lilt Janur, Gua A Co.;
LUPOETEE & C0HX1SSI0X KEECEASX,
jLf jtiTT roa
Xi)wi aad ta tirerpool raoerwriters.
Critltk aad rdrcifa Maria lanzraaoe Ox. and
NortYera Aafcraacc Oooraaj. 3-lj
IIAJLV ltEOXlLEUS, I
XXPOBTEES ASD TH0LESALE DEALEES '
la raiatoaaMeOotaiac Hata. Cm. BooO. Sho, '
aad eerr vanetr f fie&UeaeQ' Fnraiaatac Goods.
SaoW, Balkaar, Merchant Street, Hopolala. 5J-lja
i.S. WALEEB. S. C. iUXS.
1VAJLKEK A: AXJLEX,
SHTPPISG A- COmSSIOSEEBCHASTS,
1 Qaeeo Street, Hteetala, H. X. flJ
L. L. TORBERT.
T1FAT.TR IX LUXEEE AXD ETEET EX7TD
OF EUILDIJfG JCATEEIAL.
IS Or no Ceraer Qaeea aad Sat streeta. ljl
BOLLEii At CO.,
SHIP CHAJTDLEES ASK C02CSLISSI0X
Qaeoo Street. Hngiolc. rarticalar attention paid
to the parcbai aad tale of Hawaiian Prodoce,
xxrxxs XT rxuassaeot to
CLUdurdsaCa, III lUfeld l Oo.
CBreweraOo, fC L Kieharisl Co,
D C Tf ateciaaa gjq, (Cat k Ooohe, fi-lrS
IKP0ETEH & TIFT.TTB 15 S00TS, SHOES,
And 6ntiemeas Faraisaiar Goods, corner of Fort
and Merchant Street,, HoDoeala. -1t5
ED A VIA JO.AES,
GROCER A2TI) SHIP CHAKDIER,
Slner and Eecraiti famished to Shir Co the taost
It tarorahle teraa. (Ira
CoasUxioa Kerciast aad General sr-t,
Isaitorter of Teas aad other Caiaeee aad rcera
GooU. WatlMu Dealer ia Hawaiba Frodsce. aad
Areat jr the Fanhaa aad Amaaals Socar Ftaata
tioDS. Fire-proof Store oa Xanana Street, below
Al'OAG At AC'niCK.
Iraporten, "Ssolciale azd Eetail Bealen
In General Merchaa&e aad China Goods, ia the
Fire-proof Six oaSaoiaa Street, ander the Fahiic
GEORGE G. IIOAVE,
Beiler is Ecdvsed d 5ortitreitLor,
Shiarita, Doors. Sashea, Bands, XaSs, Faiats.
at his old stand oa the .Esplanade.
F. A. SCIXAEFER At COm
IIoBcdala, Oaha. H. L Pjl
ED. HOFESCHLAEGER & CO.,
IXPOEIEES t fOTVVTReTriTVTP.r;trAXTS
4) Haaotaht. Cahw, H. L IrS
THEODORE C HECCK,
OCPOEZEZ & COJOaSSIOTT KEECHAXT. j
HoBorcra, Oaha. H. L flr !
II. HACKFELD At CO., j
GEXEEAE C0KHISSI0X A6S5TS.I
t-i Qaeea Haooic:x. IL I- Pr '
CHAIZACE1" C. BESXETT, j
DEALER IK XEWEPAFEES, KAGAZL5E5,
Ant rrfad3cala. Tart Street. Hapaata. tlJ-ljt
s. r. raixxs. A. JAEGZS.
K. F. ERXJSRS At CO.,
TtTiTt-ge IX DET GOODS ASD GESEEAL
Fire-proof Store ca Fort Street, abore Odd TeOim
M. A. AriDljJTACV,
t C5ce at tl Iaterior IVjaruacat. ItS
X. C. CniLLAXtL- 3t. A. SLOTX.
cii-vei-amex, a. co
EXPORTERS AXD DEALERS IS ULSES,
SpiriM. AW, it, Xo. S. Xnaann Street, rrite
MerebaatStreet. noooinln. li-le
D. H. KTTCKCOCE,
lij una. nait py
a. s. ceeghok.'v,
"SraOLEEAIE A53 BETATT. DEALER
la xlerebaadM. Fire-pm More, rerner rf Owo
aad Kas&rsaaw 5tmU Setail rrSiv,reeal. on
XBaaa& Stmt, aad oa tbe corner c Pert and Ilotd
HOUSE ASD SIG5 PAE5TER.
Kinr Street, between. Dcaf Atarket, and Canp
MTtTaibr Shop. U-ly
sxxxxax rzrx. h. a, r. caxtix-
C URC1TEE .t CO.,
SHIPPIS 5 A5B
noNOLCLr, n. i.
-AGE.VTS or Uc Uoataa and lion alula
ACEXTS For Uir 5ttK. VTaUnkn ami
AGEXTS For the Pnreliaae aad Sale of
laland ProdtK. 5-lj5
I A. SClIAiZFEIt.
ACKST for thr 11REJ1EX BOARD
Aptet br ta HtSa Board of Ta&nrritm,
Arrat far ta Twaaa Eouxl of Va&ttmnn.
r. r. ABAXS. 5. C- inUIEE.
AIAJIS A? -IVII.WEIt.
ATJCTIOK & COiOOEEIOir HESCHASTS
rr (Jsoca Strrrt. IIMialc, IL L fljl
C S. B.VKTOAV.
SalefTraaco, Qea Street, oae dxx-r from Kaaca-
JT. S. GRCOtAOI Ac CO..
UtPOSIESS ASD WHOLESALE DEALEES
la runwMt OoUtsc 1U. Ctpx, IMs. Sboet,
and eeerr Yarietr of tiatleakea'f sarerier Farai$h.
fac tud. Stv ia 2UAee EvxrV, Qco Street,
n.vola-is. IL L ?-lji
IUESPIEE STOEE CHOICE GEOCESLES
Csraer of Keuse A raaok TaSef T2-lr
J Oil A" II. P.VTV,
5ottry Piblit sd CcnTrnsioser of Deeds
Tor ta State Jt Caliinia. OSr at the lUaa of
ihop t Ox, Eaahcsnaa street. Hoaaeaig. 3-13
G. AV. SORTO.A.
C00PEE A2TD &AUGEK,
At tie Sew Stid o tie Esplaide.
lie b pieeared to attead ta all -wvek in hi, hn
at-th Sbof next to the Csstom Hoc, wfcere be can
te frcsd at ai' wrkia- aooxF. He ha, ha&d
aad foe taie. d. Oasli aad Barrel of dlSereat fiseK.
new aad oki, vhira he wuX aeS at tbe Tery Lowut
MartetEatea. All work doc iaataoroira raRaer
aad warruted to fire Mtikctx. AH kiad, of
0rric Material, asd Twf, fx sale. 1-9BB
r. II. fc G. SEGELKEA".
TUT, ZTSC A2TD COPPER SMITHS,
A5B SHEET LEOX 'WOEEEES,
Stai Street, tenretz Xtrcisat & Q-er
IlaTecuc'taattyoohaad, St.-Tt. fire. GaV
naited Ir.a r, riaia aad Hose BioW,
i a leafth, of S aad 50 feet, with cootdiar,
rtrtaadrirecoariete. Buh-Tare. aad alo a
Terr Urg ,toch f Haware of everj description.
rartmuu- atteabea riees ta Sp-TTorh. Orders
froea the aer IUad wfi! be carefdlT atteaded U.
ThinVfal U the Citixen, of Beaeiaia and the
Island, peaeraUr Ix their liberal ratrooae 13 the
IMt. we bff hr strict attenritai to hesiaes, to saerit
JAMES L. LEAA'IS.
COOPER AND GATIGER,
At the Old Suzd, corzer Ktrg & Bethel Sts.
A L&r-gv Stoci cf OQ SboAj and ml. kiod t Gwp
erlnf Matrriil euta&tT oa basd. He Lc-p by
atttfcQ to Huiacss to sxrit a costiscuttt cf U
patrv-Bac-p whicfc b baa herttcZx etsr-ne-l, and fcr
vbich k aow z-etsras hi thactf, l-Ca
a. ii. tuojipsox.
Qcees Stree. Eorolsls,
Haseoastaatljoahand aad fjr sale at the Lowest
Market Frke. a rood assrtseat of the Bert Kenned
EtrlraB, aad the Best BWTmnh's Ctah 3S-lrS
jso. sorr. sajtL sott.
JOICV SOTT & CO.,
COPPER AND TIN SMITHS,
TTitaTii trig, St, one door aiore FHtser'x,
Ber leare to iafjrsa the paVbe that thT are tee
pared to rarcMh aB Hods of Opffer TTorh, eeeh a,
StHl. Strihe Fans Sarcasm Fau, VToras. F-caira.
etc Alio oa haad. a fall assortaseat of Tia Ware,
which we ocVr&r axle at the Lowest Marhit FrScea.
All hinds of Eepairinr doo with XeataeM aad
Dispatch. Orders tram the other Islands wfiQ meet
with prarard atteaUeo. 1-2B
HOUSE A2TD SHIP PLTJHSEE,
Xlr.g St, nro doors trest of CasTje & Coo ie'i.
Has oa hand. Bath-Tabs, tattr-C"jsts. Wash-Ba-int.
Force aad lift ramps. Lead and Galraaixed
Iron Fifea. and FSc3itrs Brftss-wohs. Besae the
ale Plaaiher ia the drr. fce win execute aQ orders ea
trafted to Lis ia a wtrkmaaUae auumer. 1-za
MR. J. COSXA,
JEWELER ASD ENGRAVER.
Fart Street, opposite Odd FeEovs' Hall,
Is prepared to execote with retenptaeea. all eat ia
his hie of bcsineK. each as Watch aad CSoch rrrao
tar. VwrrTa-tartrcJewelrTaa43graTiiir. 1-3S1
LICE3TSED SELPPI5G AGEST,
0ce ca Jastei Eoaissoa & Co't 'Wlarf.
Contianeelh basxaeje ob his oidxCaaf settling
with cOrers and seaatra faaaediatelj on their saip
pinrat his ofie. Hariar ao direct or iadirecteon
aectue wirh any ootattinc estabhshsaeat, aad allow
lar DO debts to be collected ia his crfVe, he hopes to
rtre as rood rsrirTanVo ia tie fatare as he has ia
f 1XH1S PATOBTTE and -trell-fcnowrxt
JL stablishcieat is now open tor Boarders and
Tie Best the Market aSa-ds, of ereryTxrletT, win
Baud per week 36X0 np sair. 4-00dowa stairs.
ea AH BOX. Proprietor.
Piano-Forte maker & Tuner,
llaa ILetnrnetl Araln..
All crders left at the Drnr Store ct
EsEtKl. M. Szahh ACa, corcercf Fort aad
tf i ffHotel Streets, cr at a TtKher-s
1 Ftrairare Pnrr-s, Hotel Street, win
meet with haaediate irtentinn. Mate
House, Sign & Ship Painters,
Ivlnrr street, near Xmjxan.
, . Graciar. VirHinr, GihHrfc Calsoraiaiar.
RTaptr-haariar, Ac. &. execcted oa the
saortest aoctoc, irn m Tre.rvrs reasccaMe
LEOA It. MEYERS Jk CO..
IHPQETEES AND KAjrCTACTTTSEBS OF
rir Brxkv TUsnr. Jttv tu. 933 ilrtrt 5tnret, op-
SEVERANCE, CLASS & CO.,
AKB fTTTPPPfg AGENTS,
405 Trct Ss, reiser of CIit, Sis Frardjco. j
"T YiHattrad ta th sal of Scrr aad d kinds
of Idaad Fmiarr. also ti tli fvrrbansc aad fcr,
anfaac of 2trdaadise. Caii Adraam aaal oa
JTCSAZEH, HESSILL & CO,
Pcic. OrCre. etc. t ajnBUf- CUtfipuafOU -
lrwoeU ttKtiMt fl pud. ckxi vhkh ch
Chxrl T Bnx Sa Frucvco
J C ilrill k Co ... M
Frrd I m
Cjucw a Ifc&enhtrstr. .
Jubm Paunck i O
artnrw. IU):er i Co .
AlVa i lTis Pcrtliad
LfdQtfdftGrMSL. l-l t 5
E. 31. VJlA KEEI).
KaTiaf Wt fdfatx throca ax iatis&t ceo
cccuun ra u ttmc Kr Ibt past r&t
jear u ;arva 1 transact aj- Lckikm rctrc:ej
io carr, viui wpaa. Xa-1T4
a. x. roan, a- r. xuataxta, c a. jtrxaxx.
W3XLIAHS. ELAX CHARD & CO..
SHLPPECG t COiOaSSIOX XEECHASTS, j
fc SOS Front Street, Sxa Frastiieo. e I
1AKGLEY, CSOWELL & C0M
2 Cor. EAttery & CUt Sts, Sin Frxatisco. to
Saxiaomc Street, Saxt Krancl.co,
Zxteadiaf froa Sacraaeata St. to UaUech SaeeU
H.VA"G BEE. RECEXTLT HEX,
,nated aad aewlr Famished, auhes it the
i awt onset. eaAeaucsl aad. coo&ruhle FAMILY
HOTEL ju the Sate. Eemg ceatrallj located, it ,f-
ters ererr ladacesaect IJT tsnsiae&s 21ea aad tae
TW TaMee will be ccastactlr eapTiiod with ererr
rcxarj-the EMrxet aSords. TheAsnericaa xchaare
Gutch, with Ked lights, will be at the YTharres aad
IVpoC. to caree pftearers to the Hotel tree.
t-ij hmoiht sament, nvp-r.
FKESIl SUPPLIES OF
GARDEN, FLOWER, FRUIT
ASD TREE SEEDS
CRASS & CLOVER SEEDS, ;
Of saitahle Tarieties fcr this Ctimate, ccateiabse
Xlte lanret collection ol" Sectls, ;
To I found oo this Coast. Orders by Mail tr Ex
press rcisptle attended to la their tarn. Address
GEO. F SILTTSTKB, t
S-tne SK Washiarjon Street, Saa Francisco. '
BOARD OF USDEKW-ttlTHRS.
aHE rTOIERSIGXED baTln been '
aouilcii Afirnt? f-r tle Saa rraaiioo Board
of Ctkdtfvritcrs otspElisf the J
California Insurance Company. 1
3Irrrbnt' Mntnal Marine Ins. Co-.
Pacific Intnrance Company,
California Lloyd', and
Home 2Intnal Intnrance Company. 1
Bf: 1tt to lefjro Mtr cf TeaeU aaj tbe pclv
lie fmeraar. that aC Yejvel aad Carrot insured
ty eitbr of the at-are Ccsepaniej. afaiat peril? of
tbe sea a&d other rists, at cr near tae saadvidi
IfUad will LaTe to te Teric3 by tbert. I
ICa H. HACKFELD i CO.
THE r.VDER5IG.VED, AGEXTS of
tbe abore Oompanr. hare beea astboristed ta
iacre rist oa Cmxfo, Freit aad Trea
nre. bj Coaster, from Ucceiala ta all porta of .
tbe Hava&aa Groep, aad rke Tern. .
Mj4 H. HACKTTLD A CO. j
MAEIHE ISSUE C0HPABT
Of San Francisco.
THE rXDERSIGJTED lim-rinc been ,
appointed Areats f jt the abore Gnataay ore
prepared to tsae raxle oa Cargoes, lrelgnta
PTALKZK k AIXXX.
1-Sa t rents, Hsaolala.
INSURANCE CO MP ANT.
THE rSDEHSIGXED.AGESTS OP
the abore ComlonT. hare beea aatborixed to
iasareriska en Cargo, Freight and Treas
ure, Lies Hoadala to an porta sf the warid, aad
Tic Tersa. .
15-ly H. HACKFELD A OX
FIRE D.SUHASCE C02PA2fY.
FTAIIE L'l)EKSIGXEO ximwlng been
1. arouiated Axrnts of the abore Gonrpaay, are
xeeparrd to iarare risxs srtiftst Fire, ca Stone aad
illicit Bandings, and on -Merchandise
stored thereia, oa to saost CsTorable temu. For
particalars apply at the oSce cf
S-lji T. A SCHAXTEE A CC
rfTUE AG EXT FOIL THE BRITISH '
ef., haj receireid tnSractij& t redace the rates t
and is no rrrpareii to ajarae fotides -at tbe Xotretf
JtsTisfT, wiui stpetiwDOjmcaxrncu fwr stems
era, THXQ- IL XJATITS,
J,ycU Brii. Tr. Xxr. 2s. Ca, (LimHO)
TTTR T0H HO0EE HAYEKS,
S CoraerofKiag aad Fort Streets, ljl
"JkJ-O. 1 and COOLIE RICE always
a hand aad STsr sale br
ICoi WALELEE. A ATI.Ff.lgents.
. FOPvEJGN NOTICES.
LOOK AT THESE PRICES
The "P. S. Bartita'" taormect. witl extra
Jewels, Chroaoirrtcr Ba2ar.ee. Pateat But
Cap, Patext Sarer PiniOB. aad all ctitrUte
iciiroven.enti, in a lid Sox. Coin S liter
Hnntts Cafe, vtta Gold Jaxst5,$?r coin.
Tbe atne in -fox. cafe. S3. In iti. eae, $33
The Walthata Watch Co." tnereaeat, with
extra Jewels, Chrasctneier Balanee, Patent
Bait Cap. Paieat Safetr Piniec. Ac, in 3ox,
cue. with Gold Jaitt. $S0 coin.
The suae is 4ox. case, $33. Ia Sot. case,
The "ArpJeJaa- Tract- Jt Co." taoreaect, with
extra Jewels, Chreaaseter Balance, Palest
Bast Cap, Paieat Safcts- Piaioa, Ac, in Sot.
ease, with Gold Joists, $3t coin.
The sase ia 4ax. ca, $37. Ia Soi. case, $10
"P. S. Bartlett' lratei, in Ijox. IS karat
Gold Haatiar; Case, fSO coin.
"Waltiata WaUh Co." ITatch, ia IJox. IS
harat Gold Hactisp Case. $51 cots,
Arpletoa, Tracj i Co." VTatclt. in rjoi. IS
karat Gold llcrtiar Case, $7 coin.
Any additiasa! wcirht at $1 perdvt., cr $20
Ve trill sead acj- of the abere br ITTxiLS,
Faeco i Ca's Express, with bill to collect en
delirerj, and gire the lorehascr the pririlere
to exi Tie the IVaieh t-efire pajisr;. All Ex
press ciarpes. howerer, to he paid hj the par
chaser. Bat if the amecat of the price of the
Watch is re rattled to as with the order, we win
prepir the Express ciarrea to Saa Francisco
ccrseires. In sesdis sneer, drafts os "Wells,
Fargo A Co. are preferred.
Xe wish it distinctly taderstood that these
Watches are the Terr best, with all the latest
istprsTeraeaU, aad that ther are ia perfect
maaiar; order, aad if aj- one does cot per
form well, ve will exchaare it, er refund the
Please state that Ton saw this ia the Ha
HOAVARI A: CO.,
Jmlers fc SilTSrjsutia,
C19 llroadtray, X. V.
Oae Block abare the Metropolitan Hotel.
Ererj- one Ti-irir:- Xew York is taritcd to
call at onr eslxtlis koeat.
In order that all stay address as with coafi
decce, we refer, hj rjermissios, to
A. F. Jcsn, Est., Hoaolcla.
Wells, Fxego A Co., Saa Francisco,
I. W. EaTaS59. Es., Saa Fraccisco,
B. C Uowasi, Esq., Sax Frascisco,
T. K. Bctlee, Esq., V. 5. last. S. F.,
W. S. HoBA&r, Esq., Yirrinia City, Xerada,
aad in rite attention to the BawSsr :
OSceof VfnuvFaaoo A Ox. 1
S-t Broad way, Xew Tick, Oct. M, 15CS.
We can chcerfallr costaead ileiirj. How
aeo a Co., Xo. 619 Broadvav, Xew Tork, to
oar friends, a a reKahte and trastworthT rm.
with the asscrance that si orders seat them
will rewire faithful and pnsvpt attention.
lC-3ra C. ioDOAEO, Treat.
IS "X'H IIS SO?
Sound Health to be obtained at last !
The war to obtain Soand Health !
1ST CLEANSE the Stomach from ;
aB cf ecsir acciaSQlar. ?i which m cf sjlUt pro-'
dcre fiaiKtiiAal dtrranrnc?? ritiatinj: the f-x '
2 nd Pcrifr tbe Bond fr j aH acrid aad corropt .
heaters, aad Tra -viB rt Tr ht camea cf tbe prat- i
ect IUM cf the dueaej wLi aSict so maar of tb
A REMEDY, rrrrtd w tWrrr Tear eri- 1
eoce. capable of t-tin; nxh a ieiinlle and ia
pcrtaat pcrpOre. is suH US n tbe pebtic in
TEGET1BLE PrBlFTEVG PILLS.
This t azaocs Medidae hss wred its raise ia Fas
ease of the HEAD. CHEST 30WELSL LITER, and
DIGESTIVE OSG.OiS. KilNEYS, Ac Also, ia I
KHETJIATISM. VU.LR5. SOKES, aad SKIN DIS- t
EASES it Uinr A DIRECT riTUFYER OF THE )
BLOOOandotherssidsvf thebaauabody. I
Sa 2fa.ffiTIf j-frra acoy lj Jignit.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, ia boxes.
TOX AKI.V. S (Saa Coort. Fleet Street. London,
Aad mT be had cf Mr. J. T TATEKHOCSE, Bono
laic, aad of all Cheausts aal iledidne Tendon ia
Great Brruai and the Cotauex.
The cadersirrjed has heard sc xaach ia praise of
TfnXLTTOXS SAFE TEGETAL FILLS from par-
uc - iM- one cseu uezo, t xio caa reoomnseaa i
theaawithperiect ooaldeace. '
yi J0HX TEOJfAS VATEEH0USE.
CEATER OF gHAPSA, HAWAII.
fTh THIS ESTABL.ISHJIEST IS 3
JBow open tor the reception of risitors to "2Ef
ta Tolcaao Uocse, who assy rely ca iMfrf cons.
rtabie rooms, a rood talOe. and prompt attendance.
Experienced raide tor the Crater always on hand.
STEAM ASD STJLFHTJB BATHS !
Horses Grained sad S tailed if Desired
Partie risitiar the Tolcaao Tia Ililo. caa procare
anrmals warraated to raake the jocraey, br D. H.
Hircstxicx, Esf. X-lyS.
Sole and Saddle Leather,
Tanned Goat and Slircp SkiBS,
COXSTAXXLY OX IIASD and for
Sale, treat the weH-kaowa
WALStEA TAXXKltV c. XoUey,
by A. S. CLEGHOEX,
PIAXOS and other Mnaleai
jClastrcmeat Toned aad Irspaind, by
t-xi a vufii, as ue lixnaan
Lessons frlven on tne Piano A Gnltax.
The best cf sefettace pern. 51-lyo
BEST KAillLV PORK,
perlOLANX In i aad V. barrels. Farsa!
by O -3a) BOLLES A CO.
EST EXGLISII BoUed Paint OIL,
For sale by
BOLLES t CO.
BOXES KASTEILX CODFISH,
1-Cai BOLLES A CO.
CALTFORXTA. TABLE FRTJITS,
AsBurted ia niea aad 3C Rcans. Forsala
by (l-3ni BOLLES A CO.
Jt the seaaiae aravcle,"ter I0LAXL For aalo
bj fJ-Sa BOLLES A CO.
SPIRITS OF TrRPESTISE.
1-to, BOLLES A CO
Japanese Ccstovs. It was re-xrdrd by
the Japanoc asthoriliea as a remarkable con
cession to the coanuon people thtt, during
the recent procession of the Allkado from the
Sonlhcrn Capital to Yokohama, they were
allowed to leare their fconee as be passed
br, bet also, in case of rain, to elevate their
umbrellas. Hitherto, when snch journeys
were made, the doors of all the hocsc along
the route Tverc ecalcd up, and woe to the
man who broke the teal, and went out while
the sacred vacant was passlnr. The Mika
do's entry into Yokohama is thus described
by an eyt:witaes:
"All preparations were completed by the
S4th of November, on the afternoon of which
day nearly all Yokohama, native and foreign,
vent to the place appointed to witness the
spectacle. It was quite a mixed thronir. A
tnsltitade of natives lined the Yokaldo,
while in the prirrdpil ststlon a crowd of ior
eisners Ec-iith, American, French and Ger
man, with not a few Chinese were assem
bled. Placards were up iu conspicuous
places, requesting foreigners not to cheer
.when the llikado oassed. After waiting some
time, we got a hint that his Majesty was ap-
proichiny, from tne itct that native omctais
came aloe;, and required the Japanese, who
lined the road, Iu places clsht or ten deep,
all to take down their bats from high places,
and kneel or squat down. This they did
with difficulty, as more room is needed when
people kneel than w hen they stand. At length
the v were all down and quiet, the front rank,
at least, with their wooden ahoes off. They
must not be seen with their shoes or clOt
on at such a time. Soon the royal procession
came in shrht, headed by two men on horse
back, one alter the other, said to be Oalmlos.
Their toddles and bridles were richly gilded
and ornamented, and the riders wore very
Ions hats, of the shape seen in plctnres rep
resenting such scenes. Their robes were
very wide, and ten; and flowing, made of
red and purple and' yellow silk, with a pro
lusion of gilt ornaments. Those that fol
lowed on horseback, whether Daimlos or
knges, were all dressed in the same stile,
indicating that their rank was the same
though their wealth was different. Some
were mere youths, with pale, boyish faces,
not indicative of much energy or force of
character. There were, in all, about twenty
of these mounted nobility in the procession.
After the first two prmccs, and at intervals,
came companies of soldiers, headed by a
band, with native fifes and foreign music
I dosbt much whether such music his been
heard for some hundreds of years past. The
soldiers wore black coats and pants, made
something after the fashion of foreigners,
while their hats and shoes were purely Jap
anese; the latter were made of straw, and
hence their tread was almost noiseless.
About the centre of the procession was
the closed chair of the Mikado, richly orna
mented, and surmounted by a Urge gold pea
cock; but the curtains were down. It was
borne Terr t low ly and solemnly by a number
of men wearing swords, and at their tide
again walked men of rank, richly dressed.
The high chair bore the Mikado s coit-oT-aras.
aad all eyes were strained to pierce the
curtains, bnt to no purpose. His Majesty
was as invisible as he would have been had
we all, after the manner of the good old
times, been confined to oar houses, or he
confined to his palace at Kyoto. While the
box, in which his Majesty was supposed to
be, was carried past, foreigners observed
a commendable silence, the footsteps of the
bearers were inaudible, and the natives were
almost breathless with awe, inspired by the
great occasion. But when he was once past,
people began to give expression to their sev
eral opinions some declaring that it was a
great seU, aad others maintaining that this
show of the roval chair, its bearers and in
signia, was all that could have been reason
ably expected, and that it was a great step in
advance of anything yet witnessed In Japan.
So, entertaining different views of the scene,
and with different impressions and emotions,
some on foot and some on horseback, the
foreign population and the native, returned
to Tbkohima, jostling the carriers of the
royal baggage not a little by the way.
Shall wr Geowocb Tea a-d Scans ?
Tea-caps we long ago achieved In American
manufactures: the question now is, shall we
not grow on our own soil the ingredients of
our cups of tea
First, as to the tea-plant itself. TheKnox
Tille Prta has lately been urging, in a series
of noteworthy articles, the culture of tea on
American soil It shows that one enterpris
ing East Tennessee farmer has, for several
Tears, raised all the tea he needs for his
family, aad of a quality which several gen
tlemen pronounce equal to Young Hyson.
Whereupon a Rochester paper prints a com
munlcatlon from a gentleman who claim r
that he, too, has raised from his farm all the
tea his family requires. We should not be
surprised to hear other similar experiences
made public The question Is, therefore,
why, if as an amusement or a freak of fancy,
teaculture has been a sucsess in climates so
widelv different as those oi Tennessee and
Xew York, it can not become a serious and
Certainly, we hare in our middle or middle
southern states, a climate analogous to that
of China and Japan, with very long summers
and brief and temperate winters. The rich
soil of the river bottom-lands of Tennessee
is also favorable to success. Our Kcoiville
correspondent says very truly that " a climate
that shows a mean of SO or 35 in winter,
and 65 or 70 in summer, should be adapted
to the culture of tea, or almost anything
Next, as to beet-root sugar. Three places
in the United States have been shown to be
suitable lor its production: Southern Illinois,
East Tennessee, and Southwest Virginia.
Undoubtedly, experiment, as in tbe former
State, or careful observation, as in the two
latter, would disclose many other suitable
sous and climates for sugar production in
the Union. Tbe importance of sugar culti
vation U tenfold greater than that of tea.
Tbe Cuban insurgents declare that, as a last
resource, they will put the torch to every
bouse and can e eld, believing this terrible
as it would be possibly a necessary measure
to cripple the Spanish Government. It is tbe
old cotton question over again the Cuban
insurgents destroying sugar as the Confed
erate insurgents destroyed cotton. Our Ha
Ttaa correspondent his tersely pnt tbe case
thus: "Every box or hogshead of sugar
which the Cubans allow to reach any sea
port, is a piece of a soldier aad a piece of a
Remington rifle." The Government, from
them, gathers its sinews of war through the
Custom-house, while the country planters
and the city merchants get their wherewithal
to pay their heavy taxes to this same Gov
ernment. In fine, what with the peril of the total
ruin of the Cuban sugar-trade, and with the
existing certainty of the great decrease in
productiveness for many years, in conse
quence oi the war, it is clear that beet-sugar
raising is worth our thinking about. For
tea, there is less immediate need, and less
promise of large profits; but whatever will
add to our resources Is worth, at least, a
careful examination. X T. Tina.
The Lohd's Scffeb. At the Unitarian
church in this city, it has been decided to
dispense with tbe bread and wine in com
memoration of the Saviour's last supper.
The sacrament will not be gives np, bnt a
suitable memorial service will be held at tbe
usual time, with vocal exercises mainly as
before; and the time formerly occupied in
the diitribnlion of the elements will be de
voted to meditation and silent prayer.
Ber. Mr. Potter, the pastor, and a great
many connected with the society, were
Friends by birthright, and educated to a
disregard of formalities ; and the members
generally fall In with their belief that the
memorial service can be made just as effec
tive and real without the visible emblems
of tbe body and blood of Jesus. They think
that the change will be the means of bring,
lug about, more general engaging in the
exreises, especially among the young.
What is the difference between a looker
on at an auction mart and a mariner? One
sees the sale and tbe other sails the tea.
The Asulo-Saxox Woircr. It Is curious
that Aldhelm, and the other writers of that
class, say nothing of the practice of dvelng
the hair; though they accuse the ladles of
curling it, and of painting their cheeks.
Perhaps, however, these Anglo-Saxon Latin
writers were applying to their countrymen
aod countrywomen tbe denunciations of the
southern ecclesiastics of Gaul and Italy.
They seem to have overlooked a little what
n as going on at Dome, ana tney may care
thought only worthy of condemnation that
. which they found condemned by authorities
I nearer Rome; or, perhaps, they bad a tasto
i for blue hair. At all events, the existence
of blue hair is sot alluded to by the Anglo
' Saxon writers, whether In their own Tcruacu
, lar tongue, or In Latin. But, among the
Anglo-Saxons, as among tbe Franks, the hair
was an object of great Importance. In
earlier times, the cutting of the hair in either
sex indicated slavery, or crime which merited
the severest punishment. Even down to the
E resent day, the condemned criminal has his
cad shaved. Among the Anglo-Saxons,
long and loose hair in the female sex was
typical of freedom and of pure virginity,
j Hence, in earlier Saxon times, an unmarried
! girl was obliged to wear her hair In this con-
dltlon. Thcbuly Indulgence was, that, after
a certain age, she was allowed to plait It.
' On her wedding day, she nnplaited it, and
threw It loose and scattered over her shoul
ders, because this Indicated her nobleness of
birth as well as her virginity. After the mar
riage, however, the woman's hair was cut
short, to show that she had accepted a posi
tion of servitude towards her husband ; but,
as civilization developed Itself, this degrading
part oft bo marriage ceremony was dispensed
with, and brides were only required, after
the ceremony, to bind their hair in folds
round tbe bead. Loose hair continued to be
tbe distinction of an unmarried girl, while a
married woman was known by her hair being
bound up. Even this distinction seems to
have been kept up in practice till a very re
cent period. There is a part of the costume
to which I have not yet alluded the shoe
There appears to have been among the Anglo
Saxons no difference between the shoe (scco)
of the two sexes; both are usually repre
sented black, though at times various colors
arc Introduced ; and both are represented as
rising to the ankle, as having an opening
down the instep, and as fastened at the top
by a thong (sceo-pwang.) This form of shoe
was, in all probability, derived from the Ro
mans, as it Is exactly that of the Roman shoes
procured by Mr. Roach Smith from excava
tions In London. Among princes and no
bles, and especially among the higher cede
siastics, the upper leather appears, among
the Franks, and among the Anglo-Saxons, to
have been often stamped or punched with
elegant patterns, similar to those of the
shoes described by Mr. Smith. Perhaps,
also, the soles of tbe shoes were studded
with nails, like those of the Romans, for we
find in the Anglo-Saxon glossaries the word
" sceo-no?gcl," a shoe-nail. Tbe men, among
the Anglo-Saxons, certainly wore stockings,
and there can be little doubt that they were
worn by the women also. We know nothing
of the material of which they were made';
but those of the men appear, from the Illumi
nations of the time, to have been of different
colors. The Anglo-Saxons also wore gloves,
for the word ("glof," In the Saxon language,
and "glofi," in Old Xorse,) belongs to the
Anglo-Saxon and Northern languages. "We
trace them on the bands of ladles, in one or
two instances, in tbe drawings of Anglo
Saxon manuscripts, but tbe word Itself can
not have been of very common use, for we
find, especially in the older writeis, that
instead of using the correct names, they
speak of the glove by tbe rather singular
name of a hand-shoe, (' hind-sceo.")
Strange Gbace After Meat. Much
might be said about obsolete or almost
disused forms of thanksgiving after meat, one
of tbe strangest of which ancient forms is tbe
grace still acted instead of spoken, at the ter
minal dinners at Clement's Inn. After the
banquets of that learned society, members
and guests rise on tbe removal of the white
cloth and witness the following thanksgiving
In pantomime Before tbe President of the
second table tbe butler puts a mass oi bread,
consisting of four loaves adbaring to each
other by their klssing-c rusts. Taking this
mass of bread in his hand, the said President
of the second table slowly raises It above his
head to the full reach of his arm, and after a
few-moments pause brings it down with a
thunderous whack on the oaken tabic A
second time the bread Is elevated and struck
upon the resounding board. Yet a third
time the same feat is performed; and then
before strangers have had time to recover
from their astonishment the grace-actor has
thrown tbe bread so that it slides and spins
down to the bottom of the long table, where
it is caught np by the butler, who instantly
runs out of the dinlng-ball with it in his out
stretched hands. Tbe whole grace Is typical.
Tbe four loaves represent tbe Four Gospels;
the three elevations are In reverence of three
persons of the Sacred Trinity ; tbe manner
in which tbe bread is cast down the table
indicates the liberality with which the Bread
of Life was given to mankind; the alacrity
with which the bntler runs ont of tbe hall
exemplifies the alarity with which zealous
servants hasten to distribute the bread of
spiritual knowledge to those who bnnger
for it. The date of this singular grace is un
known ; but it is certainly of ancient origin,
and no one can question that it sprang from
devout sentiment. .tiAntarura.
"We spoke recently of tbe Saltans
Grand Council made in imitation of the
representative bodies of Western Europe.
The members are appointed by the Porte,
and one of those fixed upon for the pro
vinces waj a certain Israelite, Abraham,
who according to the Turkish fashion, wa3
known by bis partrial "of Salonica," al
though he had for many Tears been settled
ia Monastir, and there held a very influen
tial position. By mistake the authorities
at Salonica were telegraphed to return
"Abraham "to Constantinople. Abrahams
being thicker than hops in that city, and
one Jew probably seeming- as good as
another for the unknown purpose of the
Porte, tbe authorities laid hands oa an ig
norant fellow of the lowest station and
shipped him to Constantinople. The
ranch frighted Abraham instead of being
collard by the police, as he feared, found
himself on arrival made a grand councillor,
with 7,000 piastres a month for his sup
port. When he had taken his seat in the
council, however, the mistake betrayed it
self, an enquiry revealed the truth. Bat
Fnad Pasha settled the difficulty ; he de
clared that to whom God gives ofiice he
also gives nuderstandiog, and ordered that
both Abrahams ehoald be appointed. So
the quondam dealer in leeches and produce,
became a member of the committee oa
public instruction, and ought, one would
say, to be earnest for " practical " educa
tion. We hear another comical story from
the same quarter, and relating to a kindred
subject. In Egypt the Viceroy's deputies
had heard that in European parliaments
the supporters of the opposition sat upon
tbe left, while the supporters of the gov
ernmentat upon'the rigbtfe and their desire
to show their loyalty, on entering the hall
tbey pressed with so ranch eagerness to
the right tbat the left was entirely deser
ted. These deputies were elected,- batlt
13 dear tbat their ideas of constitutional
government are capable of sose develope
menL Satloes, though not generally a musical
class of men, are always able" to sound the C
Wmcn can smell a nt the quickest, the
man who knows the moat, or tie one who
has the most nose i
EoIn,T a AA'lfv).
Tho hour was approaching for tbe de
partnre or the Jew Have a steaakxrt
from her berth at Xew York, aad the
usual crowd of passengers, newsboys, frelt
Tendera. cabmen and dock loafers, were
assembled on and about the beat We
were gazing at tho motley group froa the
foot of tho promenade deck stairs, when
our attention was attracted by tho singular
action of a tall, brown Yankee, in an Im
mense wool hat, chocolate-colored coat and
pantaloons, and a fancy vest Be stood
near the starboard paddle-box, and sera
United sharply every female that came on
board, every now and then consultiop an
enormous silver bull's-eye watch, which he
raised from the depths of a capacious fob
by the means of a powerful steel chain.
After mounting guard in this rr.artaer, he
rushed furiously down: tbe gang-plank, and
np the wharf, re-appearing on board al
most instantaneously, with a flashed face,
exDressing the most intense anxiety. This
series of operations ho performed several
times, after which he rushed about the
boat, wildly and hopelessly ejaculating:
"What's the time er day! Wonder If
my repeaters last T "Whar's tho Cap'n
the boss that owns this ship !"
"What's the matter, sir I" weTentared
to ask him when he stopped.
Ilaint seen nothin of a gal in blia
sun bonnet, with a white Canton crape
shawl, (cost fitteen dollars,) pmlr gown and
brown boots, eh T came aboard while I
was looking for the Cap'n at tbe end of
the ship, have jet"
" Xo such person, I think, has coma
"Tormented lightnin', she's my wife V
ho screamed; "married yesterday. All
her trunks and mine are aboard under a
pile of baggage as tall as a Connecticut
steeple. The darned black nigger says ha
can't hand it out ; and I won't leave my
baggage, anyhow, ily wire, only thins
on't, was to come aboard at half-past four,
and here it's 'most five. "What 13 become
of her? She can't have eloped. You
don't think she's abducted, do yer.ilistcrt
Speak 1 answer I won't yert I'm ravin
distracted I What are they ringin that
bell for t Is the ship a-fire I"
" It's the signal for departure tho first
bell. Tho second bell will be rang in
about four minnles."
" Gracious, joa don't say so I bar 8
the Cap'n t"
" I be gentleman in the Dlae coat." .
The Yankee then darted to the Cap
" Captain, stop the ship for ten minutes,
" tan t do it, sir.
"But vou must, I tell yon. Ill pay
you for it. How much will ye take!"
-1 couiu not uo it.
" Cap'n, I'll give ye tew dollars," gasped
The Captain shook his head.
" IU rive ve five dollars and a half
and a half and a half and a half" ha
kept repeating, while he fairly danced in
" 1 he boat starts at ave, precisely, sata
the Captain shortly, and turned away.
"01 Ton stony hearted heathen 1" mur
mured the Yankee, and he almost burst
into tears ; " partin' man and wife, and we
just married." '
At this moment tne nnge paaaie wneeis
began to paw the water, and the walking
beam descended heavily, shaking the huge'
fabric to her centre. sAIl not going to
Xew Haven went ashore. The hands be
gan to haul in the gangway plank the
fasts were already cast loose.
" Leggo that plank 1" cried the Yankee
collaring one of the bands. " Drop it like
a hot potatoe, or III heave yon into the
" Yo, yo I" shouted the men in a chorus,
as they heaved on the gangway. '
" Shut np, you bray in' donkey si" yelled,
the maddened Yankee, " or there'll be an
ugly spot of work'"
Bat the plank was got aboard, and the
boat splashed by the pier.
In an instant tho Yankee polled off bis
coat, flung his hat beside it on the deck,
and rashea wildly to tbe guard.
"I'm going to fling myself into the
dock and go ashore," cried the Yankee.
" I ransn't leave Sally Ann alone in Xew
York City. You must divide the luggage
'mong you. Let me go 1 I can swim."
He straggled so furiously that the con
sequences of his rashness might have been,
fatal, had not a sadden apparition changed
his purpose. A very pretty young woman,,
in a bine bonnet, white Canton crape
shawl, pink dress and brown boots, came'
Tbe big, brown Yankee uttered one
stentorian shout of " Sally Ann 1" clasping
her in hi3 arms in spite of her straggling,
and kissed her heartily before all the pass
engers. "Where did you come from!" he in
quired. " From the ladies' cabin," answered the
bride. " Yap told me half-past four, bst I ,
thought 1'iJfc sure, and come at four."
" A little too puntooal," said the Yankee.
"But it's all right, now, I don't care
about stopping. Come nigh losing the
passage money and baggage ; bat it's all
right, now. Go ahead, steamboat! Bona
up, fireman I Barn the expense 1"
The Glastosbcbt Tnocs. Joseph -of
Arimathassct off from Palestine with tbe
determination to wander about the earth till
be bad found a second Mount Tabor. Event?
ually he landed on Wcaryall Hill, near Glas
tonbury, tbe lowxrounds in those days being
covered by theses, audio tbe Tor recognized
tbe object of hlssearcb. He stuck his stick
into the ground,(anotber tradition says a
thorn from tbe Crown of Thorns") where
immediately It took root, becoming, in fact,
the famous Glastonbury thorn, which, ac
cording to a most true and veritable chap
bock, budded on the morning of Christmas
Say, blossomed at noon and faded away at
night. The original tree existed f 11 the tlae
of Queen Elizabeth, when one of its two
trunks was destroyed by a Puritan, who
would hare cut down the other as welt, if. a
chip bad not jumped up, of Its own aecord
of course, and pnt bis eye out.
A "military taint." In tbe time of Charles
L completed Its destruction. Descen deals,
howerer, which still bloom at Cbristasu,
may be seen in the abbey grounds. Another
famous tree at Glastonbury was the walnut,
brought by a pilgrim from Palestine, wWek
came suddenly into leaf every 6t Baraaba
Day, fragment of which were htehly esteem
ed as charms against every tort of SHtfbrtBse.
King James, thosgh he did sot eeHcTe.iss
tobacco, was firm beHeverfa the Otetes
bury walnut. JW OnStHeiStftfthittttaV'
OitAe ComMl Magaxtnf.
"Whtcasi person occupied In canning fryrt.
"store away more ot K Uaa aajbedy -
Because they can.