DIRECTOR OFTHE GOVERNMENT PRESS
"WEDNESDAY, J AX. 11, 1871.
Dtriim or Fokzigx Affairs.
O&eUI Notice bit been received at this Depart
ment &m Bit Italian Majesty's Government to the
faUrwinr; effect: That the Roman Provinces (the
Peaatt&cal State!,) by Royal Decree of October last,
t aaetitstisg the Plebieke which had been taken in
than Piwrioee. had becetne an integral part of the
Kisgdam rf Italy. . Cnas. C. IUbris.
Minister cf Foreign Affairs.
Heaataia. Sec 31, 1ST0.
DErannicar or Foreign Arraiits.
Be H knewn to aH whom it may concern : That
Cairo . Matron., Esq., of Ohio, through the rae
dwo tf lib Excellency II eve r A. Pcibce, Minister
Seetdrst af the United States at this Court, having
pretested U this Depannent his Commission from U'u
Exccileeey the President of the United SUtes of
America. Wblcb is feund to be in due lorm ; be, the
said Cil.ni S. HaTToe.f. is hereby acknowledged by
order af Ilia JlaJEsrr toe Ki!tG, as Consul of the
batted States at Henelulu ; and all bis official acts as
ZBefc, are ordered to receive full faith and credit by
the Aathaxstici af II is Majesty's Government.
Siren coder my hand and the Seal of the Foreign
OSee at Hanalcln, this 1 6th day or Dec'r A.P. 1870.
fLS. C. C. IUreis,
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
I aeeardaste with Section 14 of "An set to repeal
Chapter it af tie Ciril Cede, and to regulate the Bu
reau af PabKc Instruction," approved January 10th,
A. B. 15S, Eer. W. P. Alexander has been appoint
ed Sctjaat Agent far the 2nd school district (Wailuku)
ef tke Isaud af Maul.
By arder of the Beard of Education,
W. Jas. Smith, Sec'y,
nasaMs. Jan. ltth. 1871.
" ,Tlsc 'AulruIIuti Steam Lino.
""e polilblied last week all llie corrcs
potHtarCe which hid taken place between
this Government, 3Ir. AV. Xcilsou and
otlters, on tlx; subject of the lute of 3Iail
Steamers between San Francisco and the
Xew Zealand and Australian Colonies.
"We did so from the fact that Mr. Xeilson
had, as wc understood, thought flt to pub
lish in the Advertiser of the M eek previ
ous a Krtion of" the correspondence in
question, apparently with the view of
dutnoifetrating to the public that this
Government had shown a most remarka
ble apathy in grasping the advantages to
this country, which he in his character as
Agent of a Steam Ship Company in
San Francisco, most graciously offered
it. We are entitled to express this
opinion inasmuch as he bitterly de
nounced the Governhient in a public
room of this city, a few hours after
Lis arrival here on his return from
Xcw Zealand. "Vc say in his capacity
as Agent of a Steam Ship Company in San
Francisco with some little hesitation and
misgiving, although we must believe that
be Stowed some authority to Mr. Vogel,
the Postmaster General of Xcw Zealand,
or it is not probable that that gentleman
would have negotiated the contract which
he undoubtedly did with Mr. Xcilson, as
agent for Messrs. Holladay & Brenham,
for the establishment of a steam route
between San Francisco and. Xcw Zea
land. Still it is somewhat remarkable
that although Mr. Xeilson, in his
letter of October 24th, represents that
he "is acting in the interest of the
North Pacific Transportation Company
and "Win. II. Webb, which are consoli
dated," and that Mr. Yosel says in his
communication of November 22d, that he
''has made an agreement on the part of
the Government of New Zealand, with
Mr. Xeilson, acting as agent of Mr. Webb
of New York, and Messrs. Holladay, Bren
ham & Co. of San Francisco," yet Mr.
Xeilson sigued the contract only " for and
on behalf and in the name of Holladay &
Brenham." To say the least, there is con
siderable inconsistency in this state of
tilings; but then the gentleman appears
to have considered himself the embodi
ment of the Company President, Board
of Directors, Mauager and Agent, in fact,
sole owner of all the steamers now occu
pied on the various routes of the Company,
as well as those belonging to Mr. Webb,
now in the harbor of San Francisco. His
style of negotiation was remarkably osten
tatious ; indeed, so far as this Government
is concerned, negotiation is hardly the
properterm ; a demand for tribute would
be a better way of expressing his mode of
It is not, however, important at present
to ascertain and define Mr. X.'s exact re
lations tb the Company (or Companies) in
question; he may own the "whole con
cern," or the Company may have dele
gated to' him full authority to regulate
steam navigation fii the Pacific Ocean to
suit himself, as the case may be. It is
rather cur intention at present to call the
attention -of our readers to the correspond
ence In question, and point out as clearly
as possible the real position of affairs, and
to demonstrate that no one here has left
anything undonej which should have1een
done to secure the advantages which are
sere to follow the permanent establish
ment of a"line of steamers between San
lYanciscrfand the Colonies, which shall
stop here a sufficient length of time to take
and discharge freight both' ways. With
out this latter condition we fail to see the
Incalculable advantages which would flow
in upon us from the establishment of such
a line of steamers.
The King's Ministers asked the last
JjegisLuive Assembly tb place at the dis
posal of the Execativea sam oififty thou
sand dollars for the ab3izing of a line
of steamers between the Colonies of Aus
tralia, New Zealand and this port, to be
used at the discretionof the King in Cabi
net Council, to which request that body
cheerfully responded, and inserted in the
Appropriation Bill the sum asked for, with
the following words attached : " To be
paid at the discretion of H. M.'s Cabinet
with the consent of the Privy Council, in
sums 'not exceeding two thousand dollars
per month, to any line of steamers running
between the ports of Honolulu, Anstralia
and New Zealand, making Honolulu a ter
minus or stopping place for receiving and
delivering cargo." It will therefore be
apparent that no appropriation was made
directly toa line of steamers (as has been
claimed), but simply gave authority to the
'Government to contract with responsible
parties willing to make this place a port of
call, should the advantages likely to ac
crue from the outlay of a sum of money
(large in proportion to our revenue), ap
pear, to justify its action ; there can be no
doubt that the Legislature expected care
and thoughtfulness iat the expenditure ol
the funds voted, by the Cabinet and Privy
Council, and placed implicit trust in their
discretion. On so important a subject, it
behooves the Government to see that the
faith thus given, should not be abused.
What is the history of the matter? Mr.
Xeilson arrived in this city by the Moses
Taylor in October, and on the 24th of that
month addressed a letter to the Minister
of the Interior, after a personal interview,
in which he states that he represents the
consolidated interests of Mr. Webb and
Messrs. Holladay, Brenham & Co., but as
we understand produced no document to
show he had authority to act for them.
He received an answer from the Govern
ment assuring him of its wish to establish
a permanent steam service between Hono
lulu and-Australia, and giving assurances
of their intention to meet the wishes of the
Legislature, should a reasonable guaran
tee be given that cargo could be shipped
and delivered, and that they did not find
themselves left out in the cold on some day
that should meet the convenience of the
Company. Whilst Mr. Xeilson was ab
sent on his mission, Mr. Collie, who was
well known to have made a tour of the
Colonies in the interests of Mr. Webb, and
was no doubt his agent in the steam busi
ness,arrived here and remained some days,
but we have been told that ho did not
make himself known to any memberof the
Government; which, if a fact, does not
show great anxiety on' his part to receive
our co-operation ; but however that may
be, Mr. Xcilson returned to this town on
the 24th of December, by the Wonga
Wonga, bringing with him a printed copy
of the contract made between himself and
Mr. Vogel for the establishment of a line
of steamers between Xcw Zealand and
San Francisco ; which copy he transmitted
to the Government on the 2th, not on
the 20th, as printed in the Advertiser, giv
ing this Government notice that he was
prepared tp notify the Xew Zealand Gov
ernment at once that he named Honolulu
as a port of call, calling especial attention
at the same time to the 7th clause of the
contract. Said clause reading as follows :
"7. The said steam vessels may call at two Inter
mediate places and no mure between Auckland and
San Francisco and between San Francisco and Auc
land and such two places may be at any of the Ha
waiian Society Navigators or Fijian Islands as Wil
liam Ncllson whose signature Is hereto ' affixed as
agent of the Contractors shall think lit and appoint
and such ports after being appointed may be altered
from time to time by the Contractor with the con
sent of the Postmaster-General but not otherwise."
We call special attention to the last
clause of the section, which shows clearly
that an agreement made by Mr. W. Xeil
son, on the terms proposed by himself,
would have stultified our Government
and would justly have rendered them a
laughing stock to the world
AVc have seen "above that the Legisla
ture and. Government anticipated steam
intercourse with both Xew Zealand and
the Australian Colonies, the latter being
in fact the market in which our Planters
and Farmers are more especially interest
ed. But what shall we say of the docu
ment, to which the attention of our Gov
ernment was invited, when we 'read the
following 25th and 2Gth Articles of the
"25. No mails whatever to or from "any of the
Colonies of Australia or to or from New Caledonia
except as hereinbefore provided shall be received on
board or carried in any of the steam vessels etnploy
cd uuder this contract without the written consent
of the Postmaster-General and fur every breach of
this stipulation with the consent cr connivance or
through the negligence of the Contractors they shall
forfeit the sum of 500 as liquadated damages to be
deducted from any sums then dneor to becomedue
by way of subsidy tinder this contract."
" 20. In pursuance of the Postal Convention exist
ing between the United States Government and the
Colonial Government of New ealand and In order
to ensure reasonable contributions from.tbe Austra
lian Colonies and New Caledonia for mail-servicus
to be performed for them whether under the terms
of this Contract such contributions would be para
ble to the Government of New Zealand or the Con
tractors neither the Postmaster-General nor the
Contractors shall or will transmit or permit to be
transmitted and will use their best endeavors to
prevent the transmission of all malls to or from
any of the Australian Colonies or to or from New
Caledonia unless such Colony or New Caledonia
repectlvely shall t;ive such a contribution as afore
said and in case of any wilful breach of this stipula
tion the party breaking the same shall forfeit and
pay to the other the sum of 500 as liquidated."
After our readers have read and
pondered on the" three articles presented
here, we think they will be satisfied that
some caution is necessary before making
an agreement with any person, more es
pecially one who does not produce author
ity to bind his principals
There is much more to be said on this
subject, but our space forbids a thorough
examination of the contract in this issue.
In the New York Journal of Commerce
of Dec $t, we find the text of a letter of
Hon. Reverdy Johnson to the President
of the Great Western Insurancejnpany,
on the subject of the Alabama, claims.
This company.lost,$326,000 upon vessels
insured by them and captured by the
Alabama, and in common with other
claimants, the gross of ,whose claims is
about $13,000,000, had fifed their claims
in the State Department in Washington
to be pressed and recovered by the Xa
The negotiations between the American
and English governments, having been
brought to a "pro forma " close, without
any mutual agreement as regards a settle
ment; "or any reasonable hope that the
private claimants will at any time obtain
indemnity through the action of their
government;" Mr. Johnson advises, as
these claimants "are informed and believe,
that applications made by themselves di
rectly to the British Government for such
satisfaction will be successful," that they
should avail themselves of this method.
He gives his opiuion that the Administra
tion cannot interpose any legal objection
to the claimants pursuing this course, and
cannot reasonably prevent them from so
doing. He concludes his argument by say
ing : " My advice to the underwriters is,
that they withdraw the claims which they
hold from the fijatc Department, and seek
satisfaction from Great Britain. This I
cannot suppose will be refused them, or
that the Administration, if they will con
sult their law officer, will not be advised
that to refuse would be alike illegal and
unjust." In view of this opinion it is
probable that the Insurance Companies
will attempt, at least, to manage their own
claims; and if tJiey mdet with success, all
private claims for losses by the Alabama
will follow in the same course for settle
ment, freed from the disputed points of
international law, or politicilcomplications
that have been mixed in the negotiations
between the Governments thus far.
In his account of the abandoned nego
tiations, Mr. Johnson asserts that the
whole scope of his instructions, as well as
that of his predecessor, Mr. Adams, was
to obtain payment of the claims of private
sufferers only; and that under the Con
vention concluded with Lord Clarendon on
the 14th of January, 1809, he has no doubt
" that all the losses would long since have
been fully discharged."
He says alsothat claims for public dam
ages, though set up after the Convention
had been concluded, were proposed by
him to Lord Clarendon for adjustment by
a supplementary Convention, and the pro
position had been favorably viewed, and
would have been acceded to, if his instruc
tions "had been modified so as to enable
him to ask such a supplement.
The letter also examines the point that
has been raised, that the claims in the pos
session of the underwriters belong to the
United States, and that the underwriters
are not entitled to them because they were
satisfied by the premium they received.
He claims, that under the well settled prin
ciple of law, that in cases of total loss the
underwriter is subrogated to all the rights
of assurance : that neither the original
owners of the vessel nor the United States
have any property in them, and that only
the underwriters have the right to insti
tute claims for restitution. The Journal
comments: " We hope the underwriters
will seek satisfaction from Great Britain
direct, and so put the bothering Alabama
business on the road to at least a partial
Considerable has been said in the pa
pers, here and in San Francisco, in regard
to the distances between the various
points on the route between San Francis
co and the Xew Zealand and Australian
Colonies. AVc give below, what we be
lieve to be the actual distances : ,
S:in Francisco to Honolulu 2,100 miles
Honolulu to Fiji . 2.S30
Fiji to Auckland 9J0
Total San Francisco to Auckland 5,220
From Aucklaud to Sydney 1,280
Total ban F'co to Sydney via Auckland 7,100
From San Francisco to Fiji via Honolulu 4,030
From Fiji to Sydney: 1,510
Total from Sau Francisco to Sydney via
Honolulu and Fiji 0,450
It- will be seen by the above distances
that Sydney is really but 530 miles furth
er from San Francisco, via Honolulu and
the Fijis, (both of wliich are in the direct
line), than Auckland, a distance equal to
about two days steauiiug of the vessels
now employed on the route. This makes
a dillereiicc in favor of a direct "route to
Sydney of 750 miles, or three days steam
ing. It therefore looks reasonable that
the Australian Colonies, being the most
flourishing and populous, will eventually
insist upon the main line ot steamers run
ning direct, with a branch line to Auck
land from the Fijis. Indeed, the distance
from San Francisco to Melbourne via, Syd
ney, by the direct line, would be less by
about 200 miles than that to Sydney, via-
Auckland. Tahiti has been spoken off as
a probable port of call instead of Hono
lulu. It is true that the route via Pape
ete is about 35 miles shorter to Auckland
than Honolulu, but the danger of the
navigation over the direct route is much
greater than by this route, besides, it
seems to be one of the objects of the colo
nists to develop by the new line of steam
ers the commerce of the Fijis. These Is
lands are about 1500 miles directly" west
of Tahiti, and to visit them would take
steamers out of their direct path from 800
to 1,000 miles, a delay which is not to be
thought of when time is one of the princi
pal objects. .
What She objects to. The articles of the treaty
of Paris most obnoxious to Ratela, and forced upon
her by the alliance of France, England and Tnrkey,
are, of course, those which prevent her from fortify
Ing her southern coast, or entering the Black Sea
velfu her navy. These articles are as follows:
Art. 11. The Black Sea is neutralized. While open
io the mercantile marines of.all notions, its waters
and ports are formally and in perpetuity interdicted
to vessels of war, whether belongiuc to nations
Uarinc territory bordering on it or otherwise.
Arf. 13. The Black Sea Leinz neutralized bva fore
going provision, Russia and Turkey engspe neltVr
to construct nor maintain aoy caval or. military
arsvBSJ upon Its coasts.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW- YORK,
GASH ASSETS, OYER FORTY-ONE. MILLION DOLLARS
This Company Transacts Business entirely
Ami its 841,000,000 include no Premium iYote, Fancy Stock
or other imaginary or questionable Security.
J. R. HELEN,
, . Special Agent for the Sandwich-Islands.
Itofors, Toy IPormlssion, to
Hit Ex. Hesrt A
Resident Minister 6f V. S. of AtuerH
J. S. WalkeTS.
--ftTrtRMR COUI11 of lm
he Estate of Iter late
25 In rrubate. Io the matter of the Estate of Her late
K.iral IlllhnMS V1CTOIUA K.
Ctuer Justice Allen in i mnuers.
On remlini; and Bling tli petition of John O. Domints, Ad
ministrator of the Estate f Her late Rojal llighnes that his
final account as soch Adainistralor may be allowed, and
that he mar be dUcharpcd rrora the said trust.
It is ordered bj the Conn, that SATURDAY, the seTenth
day of January, A. D. 1871 at 11 o'cluck In the forenoon, be
aud the same hereby la app.inted for hearingthe uid petition
before the Mid Chief Justue at bis Chambers in Honolulu,
at which time and place al persons interested may appear
and show cause if any tley hart, why the same should
not be granted. L. McCCLLY,
u Clerk of the Supremo Court.
Datetl Honolulu, Dec. 16U, 1S70. 3t
THE UNDERSIGNED, IACIIEL0P. OF SCIENCES AND
Arts, respectfnlly begsto inform the public of Honolulu
that he is prep ired to giro Itssons In the French, Spanish and
Latin languages. EM. FENARD, B. S. A. '
Address Post Office Box 4' M
Dissolution' of Partnership.
-fajOTICE IS HEREBY CIYEN THAT THE TARTNER-
ship eiistlns heretofoi between Messrs. Samuel Allen
Wood and Daniel Munro, ns . tel Keepers, yonse, Land and
General Agents, fs this day. 21t December, 18.0, diwolfed
by mutual consent, Jlr. Sannel Allen tocarry on the
business and piy "'I debts tjjijtracted by the .foresaid firm,
and collect all debts due to the firm to the aliTe date.
S. A. WOOD,
Witness : DANIEL.MUNRO.
Honolulu, December, 1179 8ll3te
niHC CO-l'AIlTSEItSHIP heretofore ex
JL isting between tlie undersigned, under the firm
name of ADAMS WILDER, has this day been dis
solved hv mutual consett.
Mr. E. P. Adams will continue the business and
setile all outstanding ascounts.
E. P. ADAMS,
SAM'L 0. WILDER
Honolulu, Dec. 31,1810. 51-4t
milK INTEREST of Mr. I. B. FETERSON in
JL in our House, ceases this day by mutual consent,
C. BREWER A CO.
HonolulH, Dee. 31, 1870. 5Wt
"jVTK. P. C. JONES, Jr., is a partner in
1YJL our House from this date.
C. BREWER CO.
Honolulu, Jan. 1, 1871. 51-lt
Dissolution of Partnership.
milE PAKTNEUSIIir heretofore cxist-
JL iug under the nauie and style of C. L. RICH
ARDS A CO, is this day dissolved Ujr limitation,
Mr. P. C. Jones, Jr., will liquidate the affairs of
the late firm,
C. L. RICHARDS,
(By his Attorney in fact, P. 0. Jones, Jr.)
P. C. JONES. Jb.,
ABRAHAM W. PEIRCE.
Honolulu, Dee. 31, 1870. 51-4t
THE UNDERSIGNED, having purchased
the Business, Stock' and Good-Will of the late
firm of C. b. Richards 4 Co., have entered into a co
partnership for tho purpose of carrying on a Ship
Chandlery and Ueneral Commission Business, under
the name and style of A. W. PEIRCE A CO.
ABRAHAM W. PEIRCE,
I. li. PETERSON.
Honolulu, Jon. 1.1S71 5I-4t
, A COTTAGE AT WAIKIKI.
fjiijj 50-3t Apply to Dn. HILLEBRAND.
A Large and Varied Assortment of
Havana & Gftman CIGARS !
Per A. J. Pope, fm Bremen.,
NOW OPEN FOE INSPECTION
AT THE STORE OF
48-lme F. A. SCHAEFER Jfc CO.
300 C S E S O J?
As Good as Downers
AS IT HAS BEEN FAIRLY TESTED AND
found to give entire satisfaction.
For Sale iu Quantities to Suit PurchaseraJ
AND AT LOW ItATJJS, AT
48-lm F. A. SCHAEFER A CP'S.
POPE, FROM BREMEN.
" ALSO .
A WELL ASSORTED STOCK
Ex. Late. Arrivals,
For Safe at Reasonable Rates
Liberal- Terms to Suit the Times
F. A. SCHAEFER Sc. t'O'S.
FOR SALE !
THE COTTAGE iPIAJfO
FORTE, belonginc to MADAME CAR-
Messrs. C. R. Bisnop i Co., Bankers, Honolulu.
A. J. Cabtwrigbt, Esq., Honolulu.
STEAM IN THE PACIFIC
1 1871 Hit 1ST1
PERIODICAL AND NEWS AGENCY
FOR THE NORTH PACIFIC.
HAVING I! HEX FOR TWENTY YEARS
established in this city as Agent for the leading Ameri
can and European
Magazines and Newspapers,
Enjoying the best Facilities for Supplying Sub
scribers al the Lowest Possible Cost,
The uudcre!goel solicits the continuance of the patron?go of
his fi lends aud )atrotis, who will he fcerred vitt promptness
aud entire sntisfjction, even in the smallest matters.
As the steam line is nuw established, connecting Honolulu
with Sau Fliici(-o Nnd the Colonies, monthly .Vir YORK.
LOXDOX AND AUSTRALIAN 1'CBLICAl IOSS will be
furnished to subscribers
Within 10 to 2U days from the date oC publi
cation, Aud at prices that barely corer the cost of subscription and
Papers Delivered Free of Postage or other Charges
in any part of the Group.
Back numbers of the leading Monthlies aud Weeklies al
ways on luud. Files made up at phort notice fur whalemen
Subscription Faynble Always In Advance.
Xew York Weekly llt-rld ....$500
M ekty Tribune . ... 6 CO
" Weekly Times r. 500
41 Weekly Ledger, (a story pnpcr)....i. 5 00
The New York Weekly, (a story paper) 6 00
The New York Irish American 500
i lie Home Journal .. 500
Scientific American 400
koxtoii weekly Journal 5 00
llostoii Ueeklv Advertiser
Krery l-aturday illustrated, monthly.paru)
Boston Weekly liueTlag
The New York Nation
The Citlien and Hound Table .., .
New York Courier des Etals Unls (French)
New York Weekly ZeltnnR (Uerman)
New York O Novo Mondu (Portuguese, illustrated) ...
Harper's Illustrated Weekly. 6 00
Bazar 6 00
Leslie's " Weekly 5 00
. " " Zeltung (German) 500
"- " Chimney Corner 5 00
" " Budget of Fun 5 00
Appleton'e Illustrated Journal (monthly parts).. 6 00
Boston J5rery Saturday (monthly pirts) 6 00
Hearth and Home (for the family and farm) 5 00
London Illustrated News. .. .. t.1100
" " Oraphic 1100
" Weekly l'unch 8 00
News ofthe World, 12 nonibers,.23 cents each...-. 300
Ktearaer Bnl.etin, " " 300
The American Agriculturist (monthly) 2 60
Ltslle's Bndget of Fuu (uumthly) 2 50
The fccleu (fie American j... 400
.The Country Gentleman (weekly) 300
Itural New Yorker (weekly)... 4 00
Army and Nary Journal ...00
Our Young Folks (monthly) , .... 3 00
The Youth's Companion (weekly) 260
Demorest's Young America (moutttly) 300
The Chicsgn Little Corporal (weekly) . 2 60
The Boston Nursery (monthly) 2 50
Jierrys uueum, uotion (monimyj..
San Francisco Weekly Bulletin '.
" " Alia
Sacramento Weekly Union.. .-,
San Francisco Commercial erali
" Weekly raciflo
' News Letter.....
Overland Monthly ,
Daily Alta Californii.
New York Independeut tConCTeirationa! organ)
Christian Union (IT. W. lieecher's paper) 400
Chicago AilTance (Congregational) 4 00
iHMiui, iA,ijgregiLio;itti.. ........ , ..... .
New York ubserrer(t'resbyterian)
" Erauirelist, 41
" Tablet (Catholic)
Boston Pilot (Catholic) ,
London Illustrated New- ,
' I'all Jlall Oazette
41 Examiner .
" Evening- Mail (tri-weekly Times) ..
" Bell't Life . ;
u Saturday Review
Lloyd's Weekly Times
London Art Journal 14 00
" Society Magazine. sw 7 00
Coruhiil Magazine 7 00
BeleravU Magazine f.... 7 00
Temple Bar Magazine 7 00
English Society. 7 00
Ail the Year Kound, (Dickens' Magazine). 0 00
Black wuod"saMoiithly... ......3.... . 6G0
Chandlers' Journal... ... 5oo
GuodWords .v. 4t4y
Loudon Quarterly... . . . ........ 400
Westminster Quarterly, 400
Edinburgh Quarterly XT.....,.....'.. 400
North British Qiurteily 4 00
American Monthlies.. .
Kttfll's" Living Age (weekly)... .? V." 1000
Boston Warerlr Magazine 800
Ectectie Magazine 6 00
Hunt s Jlercuanl s sisgazine ...... ...... 600
Harper's Magazine ..5 00
Atlantic Monthly ; 5 00
Scribuer's Monthly ... 5 00
Leslie's 3iaazlne oo
GoCeyLadysBook; 5 00
Demorest's Monthly.... 4... 500
TheGaUsy 5 00'
Overlan-t Monthly 5 00
Peterson's Magazine 300
Arthur's Lady's Magazine 3 00
Our Young Folks ...aa....... 3 00
Sabbath at Home (Tract SoclWy'a Monthly). 400
The Australasian (weekly). 1Q 00
The Town and Country Journal 10 w
Melbourne Illnstratrated News 10 CO
The Weekly Sydney Herald CO
Devoted Exclusively to Music.
mtchcock's Magazine...; t..:..'.:t ..:".. 400
Peter's Musical Monthly .. 400
ey-Any Periodicals, net in this Iiii,-wiU'be'"ordereI at
any time, and supplied at cost and charges. Vyn
Address ' II. M. -WlirTSET.
Honolulu, 1STL 513mc
I WILL PA' NO DEBTS contracted in
my name without my written order. ' '
HENRY S. SWISTONJb.
Honolulu, Des. 23, 1870. 51-3t "
TUB Undersigned having been appointed
Administrator of the Estate of the late Peter
Smith, of Honolnln, be'ebj requests all person to
present th-jir claims .trithin six months from the date
f thi publication, or they will be forever "birred ;
and all persqas indebted to the above Estate are re-',
quested to make Immediate payment to
, W. C. PARKE,
r stnztnlnla. TW iftfsK . CAItail IJ-r-:.t-, '-
r " J iTf
- -Bins ASS AV
A Penny Saved is
TEE UNDERSIGNED ARE PREPARRED TO GIVE SATISFACTION .
TO AIAj dealers aivd consumers
HARDWARE AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Who will favor us with their Trade.
FROM MANUFACTURERS IN ENCLAND AND UNITED 'STATES1
-n-l will Soil a Bod 33.oclt' prices, , v'
int; roLiowisa and
A THOUSAND! ONE OTHER ARTICLES OF HARDWARE, Etc
That neither time nor space will allow ns to enamerate.
Carpenter's, Cooper's, Machinists and Agriculturist's Tools of. all Kinds,
DUST'S (AKItOTIIEIt MAKERS) AXES AND HATCHETS, of CTery riescripltei. -NAILS
cct, boat, wr.ocanT, mnisu. sp I KES-cct, ttkocoht, ship, plal? and oalVasized, .
03 5 o cq
o s s
o n -
,S 10 1 "
- -5 :
B M " ,
2 - S
w - 1 g
81 m P
3 K 6
Z H f
A LARGE ASSORTMENT. OF BITS, BRIDLES. SPURS, &C- &c:
SILVElt PLATED Snaffle and Metropolitan Dririntr Bits. Light Harness MOUNTINGS, Sllrer
Plated and Japanned. QIO SADDLE TREES, Japanned and Silter Mountings.
MARKET BASKETS, assorted sites. STOCKS AND DIES, fall assortment, tbo larsest will cat tip to 2 In.'
Keg, Barrel and Cask RIVETS. A rerj large asortment of American MACHINE BOLTS.
Best Hickory Spokes, from 1 to 21 inch. Best Hickory Rims, from 1 to I inch. Axles, half patent and
common, from 1 to 2 inch. Cart Axles, .1 by 14. Best Morticed Elm Hubs, from 3x8 to 9x12.
Best Hickory Boggy and Express Shafts. Best Hickory Poles. Best Hickory Whiffletrees and Crcsi Ban.
Best Hickory Bows for llnggies nnd Carriages. Seat Spindles. Tire and Spring Steel.
Carriage Springs, Elliptic and Side or Concord. Fifth Wheels and Anti-Rattlers. Anti-Shaft Rattlers.
Rubber Spring Protectors. Silver Plated Hub Bands. Silver Plated Shaft, Pole and Toke Tips, each plain
and vctagon. Stump Joints, Top Props, Slat Irons,
Felloe I'latea, Clip King Bolts, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Axle Clips. - "
BRIDLE AND SADDLE ORNAMENTS, IN GREAT VARIETY
Saddle Kails, Carriage Lining Nails,
Silver Plated Japanned
Harness Buckles and Rings.
A CHI 1 AQCnDTUCUT
n 1 uibh nvvuiiimbivi v t i nuisb uu khii i
Plated Forks and Spoons, each Tea, Dessert and Table.
SCISSORS AND RAZORS.
Carriage and Hunting or Riding Whips!
A great variety, pat up in Oil, in cans from i to 25 lb
cans, all ot tbe VUX Ui-.Sl.
Also, a Good Assortment of Dry Pajpts
And Putty, Chalk, Whiting-,
French Red and Yellow Ochre,
Ilubbuck's Pore White Zino and Lead.'
Boiled Linseed Oil.
Devoes1 Copal and Damar Varnish,
Turpentine, Black Jspan, j
IRON FURNACE BOILERS, fiom 6 to 20 Gallons.
Iron Negro Pots, from 3 to 10 gallons,
Sauce Pans, Tin and Porcelain lined, 1 pt, to 3 galls.
Fry Pans, all sizes. Tea Kettles, cast and sheet iron,
from .1 to C quarts.
Bracket Lamps, Stand Lamps, all sizes,
CHANDELIERS, 1. 2 and 3 burners.
All Sizes Chimneys.
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
CJIAHCOAL SIIIHI,D irtONS.
BELLOWS, Blacksmith, from 14 to 40 in.
I1RONZE IKON HltACKETS, all
FANCY WALL BK
ACKETS, east iron, colored imitation ol Black Walnut, onite as handsome as the--;
Walnut, not half as expensive, and wilt not-soil tbe wall paper. Tf
Also, A. Great "Vai-iety
MASTERS OF SHIPS
Should Call at No. 95 King Street,
WHKRE THEY CN GET
Double and Single Barrel Shot
Shot louclie, I'o-srder Flunks,
And a half dozen other styles and qualities to suit, from 100 to 100,0(0. CHEAP FILES, all sizes and kinds.
Butcher Knives, got out expressly fur trade. Batcher Steels, S to It inch.
An ttndless Variety of Pocket Cutlery, Sail Needles aotHooks, Marlin Sjtit.
Sewing and Roping Palms, Sail Twine, best
connecting .liiiks, xopsau unains, uoopers
ALL OF WHICH WILL BE
at Prices that
sk a .
TACKS of all kinds, tinned, commuadfon, Swedes Iron, patent double pointed
COFFIK TACKS, SCREWS, PLATES AW HDIES,
A full J-Mortintot,
CARTER'S COPYING INK !
, In plats and quarts.
Steani . O-aiig-es
Cruet Stands, Electro Plated,
Wrought Staples for Wire Fencing,
The Beal Manila Cordage, J, J, 1, 1J, 1, J j, 2 Inch.
The Ileal Baling Rope, two strand.
Any one wishing tojet DRY GOODS it a Bargain
Balance of ""Stock of Caujmfn,. Horrock's
J iic " ? le vioms, nmtsxoilet Taoto Uorer. WUte mi,,Mm.iT .
"V Jv"tMo .letting, bpool CottasMSewiag mI!m. i.ioea sv4
SUk Shoe Lacings, THOMPSpS'pLOVE FITTIXG C0KSKT8, Brows
Linerf Table Damask, Faruiture Damaak aad Gimp, Bwt Wfcile
Linen Fronting, Gents' Whit Linen Handkerchiefs,
Tbese witk tke Tkewmi aa Ose thiogs sat
fc ' g
Two - Pence Earned I
ALL OUR GOODS
e b B
2 2 5"
2 txl IC
m?2 5 i -2
o -3 gl , sm ra
Q X O
a H - a fM C
Large Hule Collars and Harness,
Plow and Horse Cart Harness,
Trace Chains, &c &e.
HE TAD1 P.IITI CDV f
UNIVERSAL STEEL PLOS, .
D Handled Round Pointed Spades and SboTels,
Long Handle Spades and Shovels,
Hay and Manure Furls, 00S. best Cast Steel
Steel, Iron and Wooden Rakes,
Scythes and Snaths, Ox Bows, 11. U, 2 inch.
Ox Chains, Log Chains.
Dog Chains, Monkey Chains.
WOODEN HANDLES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION..
Locks, a great variety of every, kind
HEAVY BRASS SHIP BUTTS,
Copper Hods, from 1-4 to 1 1-4 in., for Bolts,
Square and Octagon, from J to 1J In.
WIRE Bright, Iron, Brass and Copper, from No J
to No.24 t Wire for Fencing, No. -Mo.8. "
Cedar Tubs and Pails, Brass and Iron Hooped, al! sites
Painted Wooden Tubs and PaMs. J i ' '
Galvanized Iron Tubs and Palls, ust'd sises.
LAMP BLACK, VERMILLION, (China.)
PUMICE STONE, Lump and Powdered,'. , . . "
Rotten Stone, Soap Stone, Gum Sbellac'etc.
Platform, different sizes, -
Platform, Tea Spring Balances,'
Steel Yards, Cbatillon's Scale Beami
MILLS, CoSceTlarge assortment. . sT '
MILLS, Spice. Cora.or Wheat. .
Crowbars,' all sizes, 20 to 60
Horse Hoes, Oultivators, Eagle Plows, .
No. A. 2 and 20.
sizes, something very elegant and cheap-. f
of Seine Twine!
Fish Hooks of every rise.
Guns, Powder, Skit if ail sizes .
IercHIosi Cp, Elcy'ss Mcait, .
Copper Tacks, Ship's, Scrapers, thick steel.
xtaaraers ana xinvers, ana o$
bnelton s Upholsterers Kound Mead and Gimp.
By Piece or Bale. . .s .
Byam's 8 Card Matches!
Brown Cottons by tbe Piece or Bale.. .
Beary's CarVinac and Eifiet, Parlor aV4M, '
Cartridges fer Henry's BiSes, the Parts KisKwo"
and Kevolvers. it4,
mTTTI TITSST far a w a V a mai a wmm al .
A few thousand ot mithh eHl olose oat,
a Cheap brthnlut. Jj,
Bfaok Bosia.forfihip'.Use. . . r,
rum Hasin, . 1 Csautte &o.
will please Call Immediately. we wk t oba:l
White Cottoa. and other hrimi. FurnitaM frmiL
seatioatti, wttt to Said to
vkiws. ajr a
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