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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 28, 1874, Image 4',
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HIDES, SKINS, TALLOW.
nwt rxcimsiGXEii covrrxrr tc
X waw tfc Wsrfces arfcn frier H? IVv HMel
w Sana. u4tldn.
TO WOOL GROWERS.
pKE trvnKKj.n."i;r coxtixuk to
JL o Wmli mt ja pnet TT4s ceocs; te
apsis nilmlim asstiH 1 aui
C. BRETT KB A CO.
i22i r'tTrr-TI.S.VTj, Tilt
fprS if ip Mipp on tfct Esplanade,
Ite Hcfesrtfeg win be Carried On
In all Il 11 ran ch o.
rUtmter lltnUra Intd i
S GOAL and IBOlf
Mv Ilsmsl stsMl Iter Nsilc
FOR THE LADIES !
CASTLE & COOKE
ST LATE AE RIVALS !
rIME QAXBttIC AJTD HASBURG EIK5-
Van VMM Isawva. wkitc tm CsSt.
VhsaesVeel asj4 tJWWvaaa! Hmfff
r Who HaadlersWef,.
mi Ika. LMe Bartie.
i ssmsTi T Otr'i 3feNaagt's 5pel i
FdR THE GENTLEMEN !
Fine Black Cloths,
Fine Black Doeskins,
Tfae sfl "Wed Tweeds &BucksMn
ViW MWW, tii Mum aad. fate tsattjej,
A T ,7 . "WOOL. WATERPROOF
tow lira SHR,
JMttNicltli' aaal m'i wacktag
;! X-strxr Uan llsLndke-rrhirtv Llnrn
i orro&' oasitsBiKTf.
ALSO ON HAND,
a rwi nmmin in unr karbware
AD JLSnSlCULV KADDLES I
a. IME VJ.EIKTT F
3rofls-s, ITMte and Fancy Soaps.
Bearer's aad Deroe's Kerosene Oil,
A nse AnKtaes f
PwHT'ta riTtca. Oils i
3Trr sixxnxD to-day.
Kess sf Extra Fiss Mala Sugars,
From Claina !
1X4 &o" FSAyasvo.
PEE J. W. SEAVEE,"
SHE FOB. DEESSES,
MOSQUITO NETTING I !
A c5 PT-OTTT
Fswy SRiicts fer Laiies k GtElluaen.
Fjqe Oarred Sandalwood & Ivory
Pk: OSSi. Sexes,
AE kind of Tubs, 1
Fori, Cornelian and Ivory Sleeve j
itatlo&t and Madi. J
MTI EHW1 IrM!;
China and japan i
fcc &c fcc
Afong & Achuck,
fceVtra!iCTiic;HtitTC:r tie list
Cusaa JEkU, Irsati ssi Tegetablet
CT OF THJ
BOUXS A CO.
Fresh French OliTe Oil,
Extensive Assortm't of other Groceries
PMt SALE BY
H. HACKFELD & Co.
Columbia River Red Salmon!
Of tho Pocking of 1873.
FerSaleJir imtf U. 1IAC3DXU) & CO.
Deilinger's Pilot Bread I
Just Beceived per 3". A. Falkinbnr.
I Slr h Hli IT, g. HACgTELD A CO.
JEFFREY & CO.'S EDINBURGH ALE,
IN QCAKTS AND TOSTS.
"V"11VEUIA- ALE. IX QCAKTS AXI
Oeerai Air. Krr Brand, ti cnara mad pints.
HBu4 Oia. (Mar Jon In bukt&
IlelUad Ssla. square botUes ta cam.
Ateefeet. m ea and drtntBtcs.
3aret et different Quailaea.
Llobfrauenmilch, Rhino Wino 1
Ncliacr Water. In Stone Jnpi.
For S-f by fUltT -IL ItACKl-ELD A CO.
A Small Lot of Westphalia Hams,
A Prime? Article,
Just Beceived ex B. C. Wylie,
A 1x2 fer hair hi Cjuantttlea to oK. by
tt IL HACKFELD A CO.
IX 100 lb. KEUS
fOB MIX BT
II. HACKFELD A CO.
ALL SORTS, SIZES & DESCRIPTIONS
BUILDING MATERIALS !
The Yard and on the Wharf!
iVor'Wcst Scantling, Timber !
REDWOOD SCANTLING, TIMBER,
&c. Sec, &zc.
White Cedar and Redwood Shingles
White Fine Boards,
Doors, & P. lmo., 2nio., & Sash
SASH AND BLINDS,
NAILS AND GLASS,
Wall Paper and Border
In Lux VnT.
PAINTS, OILS, TURPENTINE, VARNISH,
Point and IThitefrasIi Brashes,
Sash Weighti & line.
A 1 PUULOA SALT, ETC.. ETC
E00DS DELftlRED JIUWIIFfiEE OF CK1RSE,
WILDER & CO.,
4 la Comer Fort and Queen Streets
A. W. P JEIRCE & CO.
Offer for Sale
WHALE BOATS AND BOAT STOCK!
Ej Stcaner from San Francisco,
Potatoes, Onions, &c.
"V snnts for
Brand's Borib Lances,
Perry Davis' PtinHller,
PuBloa Bait Works
The Pope's Encyclical.
A translation of tbc encyclical letter of
the Pope to "all patriarchs, primates,
archhishops and other ordinaries in favor
and fellowship with the Apostolic Sec" is
published. It is a long and melancholy
document, enumerating the trials and tri
bulations of the Church, and remarking
the progress made by its enemies all over
the world. "In these late years," he
says in the opening paragraph, " our sor
rows have so increased that, were we not
upheld by the mercy of God, we should
be almost overwhelmed bv them-" Since
Kome was taken awav bv the force of
arms, hardly a day has passed, he says,
with out inflicting some new wound. Home
has passed under the sway of men " who
despise law, who are enemies of religion,
who confound all thincs, human and
divine." Among other Italian aggress
ions which he most deplores is thafthcy
have abolished the Roman University,
which conld alone impart that erfccl and
irreproachable instruction necessary for
universal maintenance of the Catholic
faith, lie insists that the especial object
of its abolition was the subversion of the
Pontifical authority and the destruction,
if possible, of the Catholic religion itself,
lie deplores the condition of affairs in
Switzerland. Busy sectarians of his own
fold have overturned the order and un
dermined the foundations of the Church
of Christ. He bitterly complains that
Geneva has banished the new bishop and
reformed the constitution of the churclu
He enumerates the usurpations of the civil
power in Geneva, culminating in every
parish priest being required To take an
oath, involving, he says, actual apostasy;
and be enjoins all laitmul people toregam
strangers such priests as comply with the
terms imposed by the Government of the
countries. The "authorities he terms "fe
rocious wolves." In Germany, and es
pecially in Prussia, a similar prosecution,
he declares, rages more and more bitterly.
The civil power has there usurped even
the instruction and education of the cler
gy, and claims to collate them to cures and
to deprive them at its pleasure. The
Prussian Government is Jnll of hostility
to the church. In noticing the Emperors
accusation of some of the Catholic clercy,
in the correspondence that passed
tween himself and His .Majesty, that they
had, for some time taken a line incompa
tible with the respect due to the Civil
Government, he speaks as if their offence
consisted only in their resistance to the
new laws. The work of wron, in con
clusion, the Pope points out, is the evil
done by the new heretics who call them
selves Old Catholics. In the documents
published by their pseudo-bishop, he finds
that thcr wish to transler to tue populace
the autnontv inherited lrom ct.
and the apostles ; that thev stubbornly re-:
ject and assail 'the infallible teachinjr of
the Roman Pontiff, audaciously affirm
that he and his adherents have fallen into
heresy by sanctioning and professing the i
definitions of the (Ecumenical Vatican
Council. This he says, amounts to denv-
inc the iudefectibilitv of the Church, and
assertiuir that the Church has perished
thorougbout the world. As there is only
one Church, if that has fallen into error,
then there is no Church. Such is the
blasphemy, as he calls it, which has drawn
down the condemnation of Christ on " that
notorious apostate," Joseph Hubert Kein
kens, who dares to call himself a bishop,
and is publicly acknowledged as such by
the Most Serene Emperor of Germany.
That he is a bishop is simply impossible,
the Pope says, inasmuch as he is not
joined to the rock on which the Church is
built He declares the pretended conse
cration sacrilegious and invalid; he ex
communicates, anathematizes and cnts off ;
from the Church of Christ both him and
all who took part in his election and sac
rilegious consecration, and whosoever ad
here to or follow the same, giving aid,
favor, or consent. The faithful are to ab
stain from all fellowship with them, and
are not so much as to S3V to them "God
speed. They are, in fact, outcasts from
the Christian religion. .Matters are no
more favorable in America than in Europe,
the Pope thinks. "There," he says, "for
some years bitter war has been stirred np
against the Church and its institutions
and against the rights of this Apostolic
See." This is so grave a question, the at
titude of America towards the Church,
that he promises to write a special address
on it. Then he approaches his conclusion
with the following shaft at Free Masons
or " other sects :"
"Some of you may, perhaps, be sur
prised, veneraoie brethren, mat me war
which is carried on at this time against
the Catholic Church extends so far and
wide. Bnt, whoever is acquainted with
the character, the aims, and the purposes
of the sects be they Freemasons or by
whatever name they are known and
compares them with the character and
extent of the strife which throughout
nearly the old world is waged against
the Church, cannot hesitate to assign the
cause of our present calamities to the craft
and conspiracy of the S3me sects. From
them is made np the synagogue of Satan,
which is marshalling its lorces and prepar
ing to engage hand to hand against the
Church of Christ, From their first be
ginnings they have been denounced to
to me mngs and to me nations bv our
predecessors who have watched over Is
real; aain and again nave they con
demned them, nor have we ourselves
failed in this our duty. Would that the
supreme pastors of the Church had been
more firmly believed bv those who could
have warded off so terrible a plague!
But the sect, winding alons bv crooked
ways, never ceasing its task, beguiling
manv with its cunning craft, is now burst
ing forth from its hiding places and boast
ing itself to be ali-powenoL Ihese sinful
associations, having greatly increased the
number of their adherents, fancy that
they have now attained their ends and all
but reached the goal set before them.
Succeeding in this object, after which
they have so long hankered the posses
sion of the chief power in many places
they are now boldlv using the strength
and power they have acquired that the
Church of God may be reduced to the
most grinding slaveir, that it may be np
torn from its foundations and defaced in
the divine marks with which it shines
conspicuous; in a word, that, shaken,
shattered and overthrown by many
blows, it may, if possible, be ntterly blot
ted out from the world."
The Pope closes with a vigorous appeal
to his venerable brothers not to despair,
but to press on. There is nothing migh
tier than the Church, he says: It" is
stronger than heaven itself. The letter
is dated November 21, 1873.
The Warms Cljrnr Steamer.
C C. Fulton contributes to the Balti
more American the following in regard to
the "Winans cigar ship: While coming out
of the harbor of Southampton a singular
looking steamer was descried in the dis
tance approaching us, which attracted
ceneral attention from the peculiarity of
its manner of construction. It was steam
ing toward Southampton from a trial
cruise in the British Channel, and we soon
discovered it to be tho Winans cigar
steamer, built npon the Clyde. She pass
ed within a few hundred yards of ns, and
we had a very good view of her. The
whole plan of" her construction has been
changed from that of the first steamer
built"by Winans in Baltimore, which still
lies at his wharf in South Baltimore.
The cigar shape of the hull has been re
tained, and seemed to be full '100 feet
long, but instead of a wheel in the center,
it has two propellers at the extreme points
of the cigar, fore and aft, only half of
which were submerged. The propellers
seemed to have but three flanges, and
were slowlv flapping on the water, look
ins' almost like the flukes of a whale. In
deed, its whole appearance as it moved
along was that of an ordinary ocean
steamer perched on the hack of a whale.
The ckrar uortion of the hull was of much
create? width in the center than the deck,
and was the only portion of the vessel
that was submerged. The ends of the
cisjar on which the propellers are fixed
protrude bevond the deck, fully forty feet
lore ana ait, ana me nun is suppuea wun
masts, rigging and sails. It was moving
towards the docks slowly, and we had no
opportunity of judging of its speed.
Xo one seemed to knowanvtninr about
its speed, its operations being conducted
under strict secrecy. Indeed, it not only
slowed down, but actually stopped for a
lew minutes whilst we were passing, ap
parently for the purpose of preventing us
from forming any opinion as to its capa
I citv. This is said to be its usual custom
when passing any vessel.
We hope our townsman may be ulti
mately able to astonish the world by at
taining a speed of twenty miles an hour
by propulsion alone, which is said to be
his hope and expectation. The other
steamer, which was built at Cherbourg in
Frauce, is also at Southampton. It is call
ee the Walter Winans, and both arefully
oflkered, and make frequent trial trips in
the English Channel. It will thus be
seen that the application of Winans to
Congress for the renewal of his patent is
with the full expectation of yet accom
plishing a great revolution in steam navi
A nul'K Lore for a Child.
There is in Whitehall village a family
who have a little daughter, two and a half
years old, who has formed a singular at
tachment for a rat. Every day this little
one goes into the woodshed, adjoinins the
house, where a larsre, venerable-lookinsr
1 rat makes its appearance, when the inno-
cent-looking child proceeds to feed it from
i her chubbv hand. The parents have
caught their little one feeding its protege
several times oflate, yet, on the approach
of any other than the little girl the rat
scampers off to its hole. Several efforts
have been made by the child's parents to
aispaicn me singular companion oi meir
little darling, for it was feared that the
child may get bitten by it. Last Sunday
the rat showed its affection and guardian
care of the little one's comfort, as the fol
lowing will show: The child's mother
put it to sleep in its cradle in the kitchen,
going to another room in the house, leav
ing the sleeping child alone. She was
gone some time. On her return she cast
her eve at the child, when she was sur
prised to observe the rat standing perched
upon the top ot the cradle, moving its tail
over the little sleeper. The mother, wish
ing to see what the " varmint was up to,"
stood and watched its movements, peep-
ing through the door, which was only
partly owned. She observed a number
of flies about the child's face, when two
lit on the little one, whereat the kind rat
whisked them on with its taiL ishins
to make sure, the lady quietly called her
husband, and the two stood watching the
proceedings for at least ten minutes. Ev
ery time a fly dared to alight on the little
oue's face that old rat's friendly tail would
brush it away, like the guardbn angel
hovering about ns, who, we believe, is
constantly brushing away dangers that
threaten us poor mortals. It was thought
safe by the child's parents to. leave the
child in charge of its singular nurse, and
for one hour the little one slept When
it awoke its mother went to take il np,
and the rat jumped from the cradle and
sped away through the half-opened door
to the woodshed, fcince that time the
child has been put to sleep in the kitchen
to ascertain if the experiment would be
repeated. Each time when left alone,
with the shed door partially open, the old
rat would enter and take np its position
over the top of the cradle, watching the
little sleeper and brushing away the flies
which dared to trouble its precious charge.
Whitehall N. Y.) Time.
We are trying hard to believe this
story. As yet we have only partially
succeeded. Ed. Gaz.
Wnr Mejt 2Ceed Wives What does
a man need a wife for? It is not merely
to sweep the house, and make the beds,
and darn the socks, and cook the meals,
chiefly that a man wants a wife. If this
is all when a young man calls to see a
lady, send him into the pantry to taste
the bread and cake she has made ; send
him to inspect the needlework and bed
making; or put a broom into her hands
and send him to witness its nse. Such
things are important, and the wise young
men will quietly look after them. But
what the true man next -ants of a wife is
her companionship, sympathy and love.
The way of life has many dreary places
in it, and man needs a companion to go
with him. A man is sometimes ot eftaken
with misfortune; he meets with tail are
and defeat; trials and temptationsbeset
him, and he needs one to stand by and
sympathize. He has some stern battles
to fight with poverty, with enemies, and
with sin, and he needs 3 woman that,
while he puts his arm aroand her, and
feels that he has something to fight for,
will help him fight; that will put her lips
to his ear and whisper words of counsel,
and her hand to his heart and impart new
inspirations. All through life through
storm and through sunshine, conflict and
victory, through adverse and favoring
winds man needs a woman's love ; the
heart yearns for it A sister's or a moth
er's love will hardly supply the need. Yet
many seek for nothing further than suc
cess in housework. Justly enough, half
of these get nothing more. The other
half, surprised above measure, have gotten
more than thev souaht Their wives sur
prise them by bringing a nobler idea of
marriage and disclosing: a treasury of cour
age, sympathy and love. JZechange.
Xiirachtcr as Itlcdtcinc.
A short time sinca two individuals wcro
lying in ono room, very sick, one with
brain fever, and tho other with an aggra
vated caso of tho mumps. They were so
low that watchers were needed every
night, and it was thought doubtful if tho
one sick with fever would recover. A
gentleman was engaged to watch over
night, his dntv being to wake tho nnrso
whenever it became necessary to adminis
ter medicine. In tho course of tho night
both watcher and nurse fell asleep. The
man with tho mumps lay watching the
clock, and saw that it was time to give
the fever patient his jotion. Ho was un
ablo to speak aloud, or to move any por
tion of his body, except his arms, but
seizing a pillow, ho managed to strike tho
watcher in tho face. Thus suddenly
awakened tho watcher sprang from his
seat, falling to the floor, and awakened
both tho nurse and fever patient Tho
incident struck the men as very ludicrous,
and they laughed heartily at it for some
filtecn or twenty minutes. When tho
doctor came in the morning, ho found his
patients vastly improved ; said he never
knew so sudden a turn for the better; and
now both are up aud well. Who says
laughter is not the best of medicines?
And this reminds tho writer of another
case. A gentleman was suffering from an
ulceration in the throat, which at length
became so swollen that his life was de
spaired of. His household came to his
bedside to bid him farewell. Each indi
vidual shook hands with the dying man,
and then went away weeping. Last of
all came a pet ape, and, shaking the man's
hand, went away also with its hands over
its eyes. It was so ludicrous a sight that
the "patient was forced to laugh, and
laughed so heartily that the nicer broke,
and his life was saved.
Protection of Lire at Sea.
A correspondent of the London Tele
ffraph, in reference to providing means of
escape in accidents at sea, thinks it ought
to be more extensively known that there
is one line of transatlantic packets which
provides in all its ships,-not only tho usual
boats, but also life rafts sufficient to carry
all the crew and passengers. I refer, he
continues, to the Pennsylvania line, run
ning between Liverpool and Philadelphia,
and it ought to be stated that it is an ex
clusively American company. Xow, what
the Americans can do can also be effected
by the English, French and German lines,
and, if the public desire to be spared a
repetition of such appalling catastrophes
as that connected with the Ville du
Havre, they will demand that similar
provisions be provided in all the ships.
The rafts arc placed each side of the deck
under the davits; there is nothing to do
in case of emergency but to cut tho ropes,
by which they are lashed to the deck,
which can be affected in one minute either
by a hatchet or a sailor's knife. Two or
three men can tumble them over the bul
warks into the sea. It matters not which
side comes uppermost, they ride above the
waves even when covered with human
beings, and there are ropes lashed all
round, to which drowning men can cling
until lifted on the rafts. While others
have been theorizing on the question, our
practical transatlantic cousins havosolved
the problem, and for eight or nine months
have been running their vessels. so provid
ed with life rafts. To make this plan
widely known may be the best way to
secure its general adoption.
Wealthy Speculators IImned. All
of the wealthy speculators who for years
have operated in stocks, have been wiped
out by the decline. There is consequent
ly no one to uphold and sustain the mar
ket Of the crippled wealthy speculators
James Banker was the chief! Beginning
life a poor boy, he was " coached" bv
Commodore vanderbilt until his income
became between S300,000 and $400,000
annually. Ho scattered his money with
a most lavish hand, making princely be
quests to his relatives and friends. It is
not long ago that he presented to his sis
ter, Mrs. Judge Hilton, a brown stone
front honsc up town, for which he paid
$100,000. To-day he is compelled to make
over all his property to Commodore Van
derbilt to insure the Litter against losses
brought on by his own speculations.
Daniel Drew, who operated so largely in
years gone by, has been (so report says)
wiped out Richard Schell, one of the
recognized bulls for years, has gone nnder.
Stockwell, the noted Pacific Jlail manipu
lator, has collapsed. John Stuart, a king
pin in the speculative ring, has been, re
port says, cleaned out. And so I might
continue to name one heavy speculator
after another that has been swept nnder
by the present financial storm. The with
drawal of these men from the speculative
mart takes large schools of smaller fish
who have been accustomed to follow in
their wake, and have been crippled along
with them. As a result, the street is
pretty well cleaned of speculators, and
the brokers predict that there will belittle
or no speculation until an entirely new
set of men make their appearance in the
market fAC Y. Cor. Chicago Journal.
DR. J. COLLIS BROWNE'S
IS THE OBIGETAL ACT) 0HLY GENttlHE.
THE PUBLIC ARB CAUTIONED AGAINST
the unfounded itatementi frequently tnzie, "thit
the conporilioa of CI1LR0DTNE u known to Chem
ist and the Medical profusion." The fiet is, Chlo
rodyne u diieorered and iniented by Dr. J. COL
LIS BROWNE (ex Army Medical Staff), and o
named by him, and it hu bifled all attempt! at anI
yiu by the nt Chemist of the day. The method
aad leeret of the preparation hare serer been pub
lished. It 11 obrioni, therefore, that anything sold
nnder the same, sxie Sr. J. COLLIS BROWNE'S
I CHLORODTNE. ij a ipnriooi imitation.
b&u xxuis . v ice-unancetior c ir . r. n oon ctaiea
that Dr. ColUs Browne war sndoabtedly the invsator
REMEDIAL U3E3 AXD ACTIOS.
This loTxIsable remedy produce qefet, refreshing sleep,
rtlieTtf pain, calms tne system, restores the deranged fsnc
tions, and stimulate healthy action of the secretions cf the
body, without ctealiDsany of those cnpleasaat resnlts at
tending the nse of epiom. Old and young may tax.. U at sil
hours and times wbea renUite. Tboosands of persons tes
tify to Its marrellosi good effect aad wonderfbl cores, while
medical men sate! its sirtoes most eztensiTtly, cslnc it In
great onantities In the foUowingcUiaje:cif era, Dysen
tery. DiarrhoM, CoOcs, Coughs, Asthma, BhenmaUim, ffea
ralgta, Whooping Coogh, Cramp n ysteris, tc
EXTRACTS' 7E0M MEDICAL 0PT5I0SE.
The Eight Bon. Eul KoseeU communicated to the CoUegs
of FnrsicUss, and J. T. DaTenport, that be had received ia
formatioo to the effect that the oytr remedy of any serrlce in
Cholera was CUL0RODTSE. S Xsxccf Dee. 31, 18M.
Dr. love, lledkal Histiorary in India, reports (Dec, 1 MS)
that in nearly every esse of Cholera in which Dr. J. C0LLI3
JJEOnrXITS COLOaQDTXE was administered, the patient
Extract from lltdial Tina, Jtn 12, liCt 14 Chlorodyne Is
prescribed by scores cf orthodox medkal practitioners. Of
cccrse it woald not thus he singularly popalar did It not
'aorply a want and fill a place.
Extract from the General Board oC Health, London, as to
it eSescyla Cholera. "So strongly are wo convinced of the
immense valoe of this remedy, that we cannot too forcibly
nrge the necessity cf adopting It In aU cases,"
CATJTIOjr. Sons gesnlae wtiboot the words MDr, J.
COLLIS EEOWXE on the Government Stamp. Overwhelm
ing medical testimony accompanies each bottle.
Soleltanafsctnrrr, J. T. D AVE POUT,
3, Great EnsseU St-, Eloonulmry, London.
Sold In Bottles at Is. 1J$L, Sa. d, and 4s. Cd.
Agent ia New Tori, W. IL Usazmat Co. and J. C.
ASSORTED filZES, PUT UP IK CARTOONS,
aad warranted tho gesaisa article.
Foraale by (6) B0LLES t CO.
NEW 6000S! NEW HOODS!
PER SHIP SYREN, FROM BOSTON
AND FOR SALE BY
E. O. HALL &c SON.
HOLI.Off.WAnE. Vii ; Saaeepaat. Tea Kettle, Fry Pant. Iron Pot. Galvanised Iron Tabs aaJ
Dockets, all lltei. But French Tinned Saaeepan aad Kitchen Utensils of many kinds.
WOODEN" WARE Chopping Tray, Roond Bowlt, TTaih Bowli, Rolling Pint, Tub, Broomii.Mopt.
llingbam Backet and Boxes, Jo.
KEROSENE OIL Downer' and DeToe'i, Otnnlae and Fresh.
CARD HATCUES-Byim's S-Card.
FISH HOOKS The best Assortment In the Country.
FISH LINES AND SEINE TWINE A Fine AtJOttment won xpeetd,rniintEnglana and Betoa.
FAINTS White Lead, Hubbnck' No. 1 and Pure; liubbnck's White Ztno, Belt Parlor Zlnej PafaU
ground In Oil, of all colors s Dry Faints, also of all colors Litharge, Patent Dryer, belt Oloe, Chalk. Whit
ing, Soap Stone, Rotten Stone. Pnmico Stono, As., Ao.
Turpentine, Faint Oil, Boiled and Raw ; Varnishes, assorted.
Carbolic Soaps Toilet, Medical, Bath, Dental, Shaving, Medicated, Ac.
Toilet Sonps A Fins Assortment of Colegate' make.
II rushes Paint, Horse, Tooth, Whitewash, Saih, YarnUh, Dast, Centrifugal. Shoe, Glae. Ad.
llnndlcs-rici, Ax of icveral qualities, Flow, Rake, Hammer, CMiel, Awl, Talent Mop, Ac.
Shoe Blacking Army nnd Navy, Peerlest, Day and Martin.
Harness Oil, Leather PreserTative, Axle Create.
Leather Uarne, Ruuet Skirting, Oak Tanned Sole. Sheep Sk!n, Lining Skim. ,Alio,finUtof
French Calf Skins in perfect order.
Revolving Hose Sprinklers An article that should bo'uied In every garden in Honolulu.
Lawn Mowers Tho bett kind for cutting ManUnia gran plats.
Charcoal Irons Blisses' Pattern, largo site. Spars Mexiean and Tinned, assorted.
Bridles, Wooden Stirrup, Girth, Ac. Carriage nnd Tire Bolts, a roll artmeat-
Horsn Shoes and Nails English and American. Cnt Nails Clinch, Finish, Clout, and all Mai.
Screws Iron and Brail of all description. Wrapplnc Fnper Assorted sixes.
Including a very large and choice assortment of Goods wanted by
Tjont Forsetto Call zxxxcL Esamlno
Our Assortment of Elegant SilYcr-Plated Ware
COMPRISING JIANT ARTICLES
Suitable for Christmas and New Year's Gifts, Wedding and Birthday Presents
ALL USEFUL AND ORNAMENTAL,
DRY & O O 11 S
Amoskcag and English Denims. Bleached and Unbleached Cotton, Cotton Sheeting and PHlotr Case Cotton
Linen Table Damask and Napkin, Ticking. A few cases of
PRINTS--DlaIii,FiVd Canary and Light Ground of Fine Quality
And Fast Colors. Plaid Shawls. Also, Silk Handkerchief.
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF COOK STOVES !
INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING VARIETIES.
Our Stoves are from one of the largest and best Store Foundries In the United States, and have verr
complete set oi Iron and Tin Furniture. J
Store Pipe and Elbows, of all sties on hand. American Broilers .old at eostto those ear.
ehuiDg Stores. Farmer? iloirs A few left, sold cheap. F
All the above Goods -will be Sold on the most Reasonable Terms
And all parties wishing to purchase Good in onr line will be wise In gUing ns the first call '
At the Brick Store, Corner of Fort and King Streets.
PUBLISHED AND FOR SALE BT
XI o. 14 Merchant Street,
(Adjolnlns; Fost OrBee,)
HONOLULU, H. I.
A DICTIONARY OF THE HAWAIIAN
Language, to which Is added a vocabulary of
English words rendered in Hawaiian, and a chrono
logical table of principal events in Hawaiian history.
By Lorrin Andrews. Price, in sheep binding, $5 : or
tt In half morocco library style. This work will be
mailed to any part of the United States, frea of Ha
waiian or American postage, for $1 in U. S. postage
stamps, in addition to the rrice of the book.
JARVE3' BISTORT OF THE HAWAIIAN I5L
ands. By J. J. Jarres. Fourth edition, 1872.
To which is added an appendix, showing the pres
ent commercial and agricultural condition of the
Islands, with a sketch of the volcanic eruptions,
by II. M. Whitney, editor of the Hawaiian news,
paper Xuotoa. With a full length photograph of
King Kamehameha V. Price $2.50 ; mailed free,
STNOPSIS OF THE MOST ESSENTIAL POINTS
in Hawaiian Grammar. For the nse of the pupils
In Oaha College. Second edition, revised, by W.
D. Alexander, President of Oaha College. Prise
HAWAIIAN PHRASE BOOK. A manual of collo
quial phrases in the Hawaiian language. By Rer.
A. Bishop. Second edition. SO cent.
ANDREWS' HAWA HAN GRAMMAR. By Lorrin
Andrews. An indispensable aid for foreigners in
acquiring the native tongue. In it arrangement
of the part of speech, and its illustrations of the
peculiarities of the language, it Is better adapted
to give a clear and correct insight Into it than any
work published. Price, in flexible covers, $1.50.
HAWAIIAN FORM BOOK. By 3. W. KauwahL
A manual of forma required in drawing up agree
ments, bond, will, and all kind of legal docu
ment required in court. Price, (3.
LALEIKAWAI, THE LADT OF THE TWILIGHT.
In Hawaiian. A novel founded on the tradition of
one of the ancient Hawaiian Princesses, illustrating
Hawaiian antiquities, habit and sayings. $1.
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER. Vols.
1 to II, inclusive ; embracing from the years 1858
to 1870, and giving a concise and impartial history
of the political and social progress of the Kingdom
during that period. $6 per volume.
KA NUPEPA KUOKOA (THE INDEPENDENT
PRESS). A weekly newspaper in Hawaiian, de
voted to new aad local literature, and independent
in politic. $2 a year ; $3.50 bound.
CHART OF THE SANDWICH ISLANDS. En
graved on steel, aad printed at Washington,
expressly for the sndersigned. This is the most
correct chart published. Price, Jl JO.
Also, jFeozr Sale,
HAWAIIAN BIBLES (to and 8vo., bound in fancy
morocco cover, with records for marriage, birihs
and deaths, satiable for family bibles. Price, ac
cording to style of binding, from $5 to $12.
HAWAIIAN HTMNS For social and church ser
riee Price, cloth, $1; full bound morocco, gilt,
KA'hAE HOONANI-A collection of Sabbath
School hymns and tnnei. Price, ii cents.
17. B. Any books published in the Hawaiian lan
guage, or any book pertaining to the Island, if
obtainable, win be procured for persons desiring them.
For sale by
H. M. WHITNEY.
PLOWS Pari. Eagle No. 2 and 59; IITand 11 f Steel
Flosri Nbi. 30 and XOOt AMotted PIow Pofatn
CULTIVATOItS and Hone noes. Plantation and stent
leel Garden lloei. Spade aad Shovels, Rake and Cos.
OX BOWS, 1, 1 and 2 Inch.
YANKEE CORN SIlELLEnS.
Agricultural Implements of all ftintls.
1 to 5,
HtnCe. No, O nnd 3,
Lilly Dnlr, So. 0,
rnttern Coofc, Xo. 3 nnd 3,
XIchIcI Took, No, a, 3 and 4,
Jtantow Cook, Jf cm. s and 3,
Sample Cook, No. 3,
Cabooses, Nos. O, !,2. 3 and a.
THE GREAT BOOK
OT tlio Sootsozx.
HOW i foundTivingstone
By II. sr. STAJILST,
One large tetaTO rolume. 730 pages, superbly 31a
Sixty Enr;raTlngs and Slaps,
Thi Volume contains the latest and most autocalls
information regarding the Central Region ,f Africa,
aad should be ia every man's library. '
A Few Volumes only on hand.
A i0 H. if. WHITNEY.
Diek's Encyclopaedia of over MOO Practical Re
ceipts acd Processes,
Bickersteeth'. Yesterday, To-day and Forever.
The Japanese in America.
Beecber' Yale Lectures.
Miller' Songs of the Sierras.
Brooks' Seven Months Ran Around the World
Cooper's Leather Stoekiog Tales.
The Chureh Hymn Book.
Bound Volume of the Nursery.
The BaeriJee of Praise, with tunea.
For sale by n. M. WHITNEY.
AH ASSORTMENT OF STATIONERY!
Ream Ruled Cap Paper,
Reams Ruled Letter Paper,
Beams Ruled Not Paper,
Boxe Initial Note Paper.
Boxes Envelopes, assorted,
l -' CT. at. WHITJf EYi.
HAWAIIAN MESS BEE!?,
C. BEHTXEHAHH, KATJAK '
--n-3. W arranted.
For Sale by
A. W. PEIKCX 46 CO.
Water I Water!
From 7 to 9 A. ST.. and froa 4 ta 5,P. H.
, , iniKs. Luzm, aopL Water Wort.
Honotuln, 2for. II, 173. ,a
The mustrated Christian Weeidy
TK firrtDrrrn xt tFr
B-ssuaiawMs A a, niilUVAlOIsHA sir SLiW
Oil SALE BY
B0LLE3 A CO.
U. S. Postal Cards.
TRIOR HALE trill CE 3 CENTS EACH., BT
1J u, it. warrsirr.