Newspaper Page Text
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THE FINE IRON
BARQUE " CARN TUAL
AJI INPKPKXPKXT JOrKXAL,
PEVOTEP TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
:inUrj' llrmar Unlilc
Is landing her Cargo in
?"illiilil Ordor !
H. HACKFELD 4 CO. II AW All AN GAZETTE
Offer for Sale
The Following Goods.
PEB HAWAIIAN BARK KA MOI
TPyom Bremen !
DF.Er PINK PRINTS, LAROB PATTERN'S.
VERY Fill ASSORTMENT
curiT rinr rnc ttus MiRrPT'
UlaliAi V n 11' 1 wu I if hi mi i ii
OK FAVORITE AM'
BROWS AXD WHITE COTTOXS, PEXIJIS,
WOOLLENS. UXEX5, VELVET RUGS,
FILES, LACES. HABERDASHEKT,
LAMES- AND GENTLEMEN'S SCARFS,
M TSLINS, BATISTES. Ac, Ac., Ac
Bajsins. Saddles and Canvas.
Toys, Books, Piano Fortes!
Ale. ElooeV Al aad Pecanr.
At. Ind Coopc Co.'f At,
i. licaDeorj'i, end Robin' Brands of
i Bean, lartbeswarf . Glumn,
Pipes. Fcixitart. Paints. OH,
BRASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS
tvt, t. 1 1 n nope,
srweOJawi Casa mil, Corragaied Iron, Hoop Iron,
Ferjcisg Win, Hollow-ware,
Due Fair of
WESTON'S PATENT CENTRIFUGALS!
With ittpTrred Wroagfat Iron Monitor Cm
aff , Eiffl toi. Proof,
NOW OX VIEW.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
ALL SORTS, SIZES & DESCRIPTIONS
BUILDING MATERIALS !
The Yard and on the Wharf!
WWm Scantliis. Timber !
REDWODD SCANTLING, TIMBER,
fcc.. &c.. &c.
White Cedar and Redwood Shingles.
White Fine Boards,
Doors,RP.lmo., 2mo, dLSasli
SASH AND BUNDS,
NAILS AND 6L iSS,
Wall Paper and Border.
Is Lacrr VftrteiT.
PAIITS. OILS. TURPEimiE, VARNISH.
ratat ud Waucwaaa Braaaea,
oaih Weigfcti ft Line.
I PUULOA SALT. ETC., ETC
UTOWI FREE SFCMUCE,
Assortment Fancy Tiinu. new styles,
White Groand Prist,
Black and Whit rnBts. French MnsliBl,
Itcarr Blur Denims, ft .in and trijd,
Bio ud Whit Striped Ticking.
Itrrwn Oft'C'B., as. rcd qualities,
B;u Cottons, White Cottons.
Ucrreekse Whit Long Cloth, A on J B, 36 inch
mod 21 inch vide.
Linen Sheeting. 71, SJ. 90 ud 100 inch wide.
Cotton Sheeting. 63. 72. 0 ud inch wide.
Victoria Ltwns.T-yard piece, assorted qualities.
Indigo B.o Flannel. Black Silk Alpaca,
Black En and medico,
Scitcb Waterproof Tweed , all color.
Silk Corah Har i kerchief..
Tnrkey Rd and Yeliw Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Ladies' Cotton Handkerchief,
AMorted Coiton Slocking, and Sock I,
Linen Thread a .or ted,
Blaek ud Colored Silk Necktie, new style.
Honker Jaeket. assorted qaalilie,
Ilearr Woolen Blankets, Scarlet, Orange, Bloc
luirt Flannel Shirt. Linen Shirt. Cotton do.
Merino Finish Indershirt, Cotton Undershirt.
Aseorted Barlaps. French Calfkins,
Gennine Eaa de Cologne.
Macassar Ilair Oil. Lnbin Extract.
Fine India Rubber Dressing Comb,
Fine Woolen Shawl, and Trareling Plaid,
Fine ud Common Fen and Pocket Knives,
Fine Steel Scior. Common Sci.or,
Tinned Spur on Cards. Iron Teakettle,
Oalruiied Pail. 10 ud 1! inch.
Ga'.racixed Washing Tob,
Perforated Meta! for Centrifngal Machines,
Charcoal Box Iron,
Bright Fencing Wire. No. 4, 5 ud 6,
Fall Aarortm't of But Refined English Bar Iron,
Menu' Yellow Mtal Sheathing, ud Composi
tion Nails. Block Tin,
Galraniied Iron Pipe, Hoop Iron.
Porous Water Monkeys, Pressed Tumblers,
Cut Porter Glasses.
Hubbnck's Patent White Zinc Paint,
IlubbueV, Patent White Lead Paint,
Hubbnck's Pale Boiled Linseed Oil,
Black Paint, Pari Green, Red Lead.
Caustic Soda, Best Lags Palm 03.
A large Assortment of
German, English and French Groceries
Liebig's Extract of Meat.
Stearin Cud'.es, 4, f. ud 6 to a pound.
Castor Oil, in tins and glass,
Epsom Salt in bulk ud box.
Xest of Trunk. Birch Broom,
Wrapping Paper. Market Basket,
Assortment of Bluk Books,
Press Cop; Books, Shipping Receipt Books.
Assorted siies Horte Rope, Hemp Packing,
Spunrarn, Flag Liue, Log Line,
Marline ud Housing,
Swedish Safety Matches,
Deroe's Kerosene Oil, in patent cans.
Heidsieek A Co' Champagne, in qt ud pt.
Buinart Per i File' Champagne, do. do.
Sparkling liock. in qnart ud pint,
Genuine Holland Gin, in jug ud baskets,
Gennine Hollud Gin, in glass, green boxes,
Boutelleau f Co.' Brandy, in glass, 1 to 4
Bontelleau I Co.'s Brand, in casks,
German Ale ud Lager Bier, in qt. ud pts.
Jenrty" Edinburgh Ale ud Stout, qt ud pts.
Assorted Claret, very fine to common,
Liebfrauecmilch A Laubenheimer Rhine Wines.
Small assortment of Hcngarian Wine.
Bitten, Alcohol in 1 gal. desv.iohns, i6 per cent.
German ud Harasa Cigar.
Fir Oaf. Coal Tar, Stockholm Tar,
Empty Petroleum Barrel for Tallow Containers,
Oak Boats for Coasters,
Etc., Etc., Etc, Etc.,
Etc, Etc, Etc.,
The a bore specified Goods, together with a well
waartad Stock now u hand ex recent arrirals, are
offered for sale in quantities to suit the trade.
J Orders from the other Is land.- filled at lowest
market rates. $29
NEW GOODS !
Just Received by
AFONG & ACHUGK,
WILDER A CO.,
Whitt? & Colored Rattan Matting,
matting. Rattan -. --.
Manila Rope, Peanut Oil,
Nests Camphor Trunks,
Fine Tea, Basket Tea,
China Hams, Nankin Cloth,
Japanese Umbrellas, Assorted Silk,
Silver Ware, Ivory Ware,
Sandal Wood Ware, Lacquered Ware,
China Ware, Canvas Shoes,
Straw Slippers, Clothes Baskets,
Flower Pot. Wrapping Paper,
Dried Ligee, Dried Dates,
Gold A Silver Jewelry,
Tortoise Shell fc Crystal Jewelry,
Gentlemen A- Ladies Paty Hats,
China Brick fc Side-walk Stones
SIXGLE AXD DOUBLE
SUGAR IAT BAGS
A Great VarirtT at
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
BtO MB I aHlaaa
FOB SALE BY
APOXG A At'HUV
ymauiu Htreet. near King.
SIZES FROM 5-8 TO I 5-8 INCH. SHALL
Chain in quantities to saiL For sale by
BOLLB8 A CO.
History of the Great Rrllsrlnai Meeting run.
In. i"l br Thews lw the i lil. f tllles of Great
Tiir cable telegrams declare that from
16,000 to 18,000 persons daily attend the
religious meetings conducted by Messrs.
Moody and Sankey in London. A review
of the meetincs conducted by those Ameri
can evangelists in Great Britain during the
past year may be of interest. They have
brought about one of the greatest religious
movements ever known in Scotland or Ire
land, and their recent apjcarance in Eng
land has attracted a degree of attention
in that country seldom given to a religious
revival of this kind. The meetings at
Manchester, Liverpool and London have
been ot such a character and magnitude as
to command from the newspapers columns
of descriptive and editorial articles. In
America, the progress of Moody and San
key has been watched from the first, in re
ligious circles, with profound interest.
Mr. Moody was born in Massachusetts
in 1S37. He expressed faith in Christian
ity when 1? years of age, and soon after
his conversion he went to Chicago, where
he engaged in Sunday School work. In
this he was so successful that he gave up
his business and devoted all his time to it.
During the war he acted as a missionary
aniong the soldiers. At the close of the
rebellion, he returned to his work in Chi
cago. During the great fire his church
was burned. A large church is now built
in its place, at a cost of $100,000. Most
of this amount was contributed by Sunday
School children, and was obtained in smail
sums in various places. In the summer of
1S73, in response to an invitation, Mr.
Moody went to England, accompanied by
Mr. Sankey, whom he had met in Penn
sylvania a few years before and had en
gaged as a singer to assist him, Sankey
having an excellent voice.
The two raeu held their first meetings in
York, England, where they had only slight
success, not obtaining the co-operation of
the clergy, who seemed somewhat suspi
cious of their visitors. In other towns of
the North of England especially in New
castle they made a deeper impression,
aud met with such success that news of
the revival spread to Scotland, and they
wire invited to visit Edinbunr. Thev ar
rived in that city in November, 1873, and
were at once taken into the favorand con
fidence of clergy and laity. The first
week, congregations numbering 2,000 per
sons attended the services every night,
and the people were greatly moved by
Mr. Moody's fervent exhortations aud Mr.
Sankey's songs. Noon prayer meetings
were also held, these being attended by
about 700 persons dailv. In the second
week it was found necessary to open sev
oral churches to accommodate the con
stantly increasing number of persons wish
ing to attend the exercises. Ministers of
the different Protestant denominations en
tered heartily into active co-operation with
the evangelists, the number of converts
rapidly increased, and larger places of
assembly were required. The Corn Ex
change building was used every Sunday,
and was filled with 5,000 persons while
halls and churches were crowded as
never before, Mr. Moody preached sev
eral times on Sunday, December 2Sth. to
audiences amounting to 15,000 persons.
In January, 1$74, the evangelists left Edin
burg, and visited Dundee and Glasgow.
In the latter city they spent over two
jnonths, their singing and preaching from
the first producing wonderful results.
Here, as in El in burg, the churches were
too small to admit all who desired to at
tend, and even the Crystal Palace, which
is capable of holding over seven thousand
persons, was not large enough to accom
modate all who came, and hundreds were
turned away. In some instances meet
ings were held both in and outside the pal
ace at the same time, the entrance space
between the palace and the gate of the
Botanic Gardens being occupied by; the
assemblage. The number of people who at
tended these services was estimated at from
15,000 to 20,000. In the same place a
Christian Convention was held which, Dr.
Cairns said, was unparalleled in the histo
ry of Scotch Christianity, It is reported
that 2,000 ministers and other church of
ficials, some of whom were from England,
were present on this occasion. Meetings
were held in ship-building yards, and
were attended by thousands of persons.
It was stated that there were 10,000 con
versions during Moody's stay in that city.
In May he returned to Edinburg, and af
ter a short period of successful work there
visitd Aberdeen, Dundee and many other
places, remaining in Scotland until Sep
tember. He then crossed the sea to Ire
land, and, beginning in Belfast, stimulated
by his preaching great revivals in ihat
place, and in Londonderry, Dublin and
other cities. At Dublin the public inter
est excited was beyond even what had
been hoped for. Mr. Moody's farewell
meetings there continued through three
days. On the second day he addressed a
gathering of 2,000 converts, and on the
third day he met in conference 600 minis
ters from all parts of Ireland.
In November the evangelists went to
England. Their first meetings were held
in Manchester, where extensive prepara
tions had been made for their coming.
They first attended a communion service in
which 2,000 Christians of various denomi
nations joined. They had the active co
operation of both the clergy and laity of
the city, and for four weeks great congre
gations met daily for prayer, Bible read
ing and to hear preaching. Free Trade
Hall was opened to the meetings, and there
were no indications of a decline of interest
when Moody and Sankey departed to at
tend meetings at Sheffield, Birmingham
and Liverpool The meetings in Birming
ham were very successful. The local
newspapers said that never before in the
history of their city had two men drawn
such large numbers of people together.
The Town Hall, Carr's Lane Chapel, and
Bingley Hall are estimated to have been
occupied during the first two weeks by at
least 250,000 persons. After spending
three weeks at Birmingham, Moody and
Sankey went to Liverpool and began ser
vices in Victoria Hall, February 7th
This was a temporary building, put up at
a cost of $20,000, and capable of contain
mg S,UUU or y,uoo people, ureal expec
tations had been aroused by the news of
the success of the evangelists elsewhere
and at tiietr tirst meetiui me hall was
crowded, many persons having come a dis
tancc of thirty miles to attend the services.
During the first week two daily services
were held a prayer meeting at noon
with 0,000 persons usually present, and
preaching at night, with a large congre
gation present. On tho second Sunday
in addition to the usual morning and even
ing meetings, Mr. Moody addressed 8,500
women in the afternoon. During the sec
ond week three meetings daily were held
and a constantly increasing interest was
manifested. Moody and Sankey remained
in Liverpool until the close of the first
week in March, and then departed to con
duct meetinirs in London. It is said that
Mr. Moody was more opposed and criti
cised in Liverpool than in any place he visi
ted. Some of the ministers held aloof
from him, the local press said sharp things
about him, he daily received letters filled
with attacks upon him, and was frequent
ly hooted at in the streets by the popu
lace. In one way or another there was
much talk about him. He occasionally
complained publicly that some of these at
tentions were unpleasant.
The evangelists, it is expected, will re
main in London during March, April, and
Mar, and as arrangements have been made
to reach and influence the masses, through
visitations and great public meetings, im
portant results are looked for. Ministers
of the Established Church, and of the Bap
tist, Congregational, Wesleyan and other
churches have agreed to give their aid to
the movement in that city.
A pamphlet has been printed in London
giving a summary of the main results be
lieved to have been secured by Moody
and Sankey's work in Great Britain.
They are, according to this authority, the
reaching of masses indifferent to religion,
the conversion of from 40,000 to 50,000
persons, the advancement of the union of
Christian bodies ; the increase of activity
of churches and ministers, the raising of
large amounts of money for church and
benevolent purposes; the quickening of
missionary zeal, and the increase of Chris
tian publications. In this pamphlet occur
the following words : " Scores of eminent
men, such as Dr. Arnott, Professor Blai
kie, Professor Simpson, Dr. Bonar, the
editors of leading journals, physicians,
members of Parliament, noblemen, mer
chants of the highest distinction, have all
combined in rendering the strongest con
current testimony as to the genuine char
acter of the work, and the purport of all
this testimony is that the work is of God
and not of men." The friends of Mr.
Moody say he does not encourage noise
and excitement, aud conducts the meet
ings in a quiet way. His method as a
preacher is minutely described in a Scotch
newspaper, and the elements of his power
are pointed out. "He is," it is said,
" not a man of much education or culture;
his manner is abrupt and blunt, his speech
bristles with Americanisms, his voice is
sharp, rapid, and colloquial, and he never
attempts anything like finished or elabor
ate composition. But he is in downright
earnest. He believes what he says ; he
says it is as if he believed it, and confi
dently expects his audience to believe it.
He gets wonderfully near his audience,
without any apparent effort. Whatever
size the audience may be he is at home
with them at once, and he makes them
feel that they are at home with him. He
is gifted with a rare Bagacity and insight
into the human heart, a knowledge of
what is stirring in it, and of what is fitted
to impress it." He has a large number of
incidents stored away to be used as illus
trations. He sometimes employs pathos
with great effect He always appears
natural, unaffected, and not sanctimonious.
He has a great affection for children, whom
he readily wins.
Mr. Sankey seldom takes any part in
public meetings, except to sing. He
throws much feeling into his singing. He
articulates rery distinctly, and always ac
companies himself on the harmonium.
MorLTOJi, in his testimony, Baid that he
lied to save Beecher. A heathen might
ask: "Would he do less to save him
PBOeTXRors. A letter has been receiv
ed from a Danbury man who went to Aus
tralia twelve years ago to better himself
He reached there with less than five dol
lars in his pocket, and now he has a wife
and four children.
A Barxkkper Sold. A pallid and ex
cited individual dashed into Hengler'a sa
loon in Danbury, and in an agita
ted voice gasped the lollowing: "A glass
of liquor ; quick a man has fallen outside
and cut his head shockingly." The bar
keeper promptly poured out the liquor in
to a tumbler, which the stranger clutched
nervously and emptied at once. Then he
drew his hand across his eyes, sighed
heavily, looked into the face of the amazed
dealer, and apologetically said: "The
sight of blood allers did make me sick;
and then walked away, leaving the bar
tender staring at the door.
Tho fact is, advertising is to the busi
ness man what breath is to the body. You
must breathe or die. Yes, and business
men find that they must advertise or die.
It is a curious fact that journals which arc
supported by advertising expend large
sums for tho use of the columns of other
papers. For instance, Harper fc Brothers
charge high prices for advertisements in
their Monthly and Weeklies, and, at the
same time, they pay enormous sums for
the insertion of their own advertisements
in other papers. All our journals adver
tise liberally, and some, which are really
hostile, will use each other's columns to
reach the public. This proves that our
editors and publishers have learned by
experience tho importance of a duty which
they so often urge upon the public
Bonner is the most successful of all the
printing craft, and at the age of fifty-two
has accumulated a million. This, for a
journeyman type-setter, who landed pen
niless on our shores, is doing very well.
As a printer, Bonner was noted tor his
taste in displaying advertisements, aud
when ho took the Ledger he soon showed
his skill in advertising for himself. One
feature in this method was its utter ridi
culousness. Hal he inserted a square an
nouncing that "Solomon Swipes writes
for the New York Litlger" it would havo
seemed reasonable, but when an entire
column is filled with this idle repetition it
is a wanton waste of space. Why not
tell us something else T And not only a
column, but an entire side of the paper is
filled with this very repetition until people
are disgusted with the very name of Solo
mon Swipes and buy the paper so as to
see what the fool means. Bonner's early
profits were invested in advertising with
a prodigality far beyond all precedent
The checkered column with alternate
blanks was his invention, and told with
great effect One of the novels which ho
published in the Ledger was preceded and
accompanied by an outlay of $30,000 in
advertising. The result is, that the jour
neyman printer is now a millionaire. Ho
has the strongest faith iu newspaper advertising.
No drygoods merchant iu the Union is
so universally known as A T. Stewart.
His two great establishments (retail and
wholesale) are so identified with his cos
mopolitan reputation, that they do not re
quire the addition of his name. Mr. Stew
art is the only merchant in New York
who does not put up a sigu ; but though
he does not need the blazonry of his
name, he feels the need of constant adver
tising. Stewart pays large sums for this
purpose, and is very particular in respect
to the appearance of his advertisements.
He is also (or at least the firm is) very
careful to notice everything that is said
in print concerning the establishment
They arc still engaged in a conflict Hav
ing by close competition built up the
greatest trade in America, they now bat
tle to keep it In their hands the press is
powerful agency. The voice of the
great temple of fashion is daily heard
through the journals of the metropolis,
and in this manner the empire is retained.
Are advertisements read ? This is a
question which is often and auxioasly sug
gested by those who feel disposed to call
in the assistance of the press and yet
hesitate. "Are advertisements read?"
Not by everybody," it may be replied.
Neither is an entire newspaper read by
everybody. A well conducted journal is
niade up of various departments, each of
which has its patrons. They read what
they desire, and may slight the remainder,
however valuable. Between the varied
elements of perusal, however, it may be
safely concluded that the entire paper gets
a reading. This is precisely the case with
advertisements, A paragraph will catch
the eye of an interested reader. If that
paragraph be repeated it will create a
wider interest In reply to the question
Are advertisements read ?" it may be
Baid they seldom fail to reach in a speedy
manner the class to which they are di
rected. If repeated, they will, as I have
said, reach general notice. A paragraph
which appears three times in a paper
begins to demand attention, and like a
neglected ghost seems to haunt the reader.
It is a voice which will be heard, like
that which Augustus heard in the garden.
It seems to exclaim "tolla lege" take
and read. Generally Bpeaking, I may say
that I am a reader of advertisements, and
in fact it is in this way I catch many an
inside view of life, besides being daily in
troduced into the general world of active
The increase of advertising in America
during the past decade is almost beyond
estimate, and yet it is far behind the rate
attained in London. Any one who takes
up a British periodical will notice how
many pages of advertisements it contains,
and between two such important and valu
able layers the " reading matter " is sand
wiched. The London craftsmen not only
advertise liberally in their own papers, but
find it profitable also to nse American
journals. London is an immense world
by itself, and it is kept in a state of mutual
communication by the London Timet,
which reflects the social, political and
business universe the latter being repre
sented by a daily array of fresh advertise
ments, which form an interesting matter
of news. The farther the race advances in
civilization the more important will this
feature be found.
The art is worth learning. One of the
first lessons is to learn the fact that pub
licity is life, while obscurity is death.
The advertiser will then view the column
in the newspaper, not as a mere contin
gent, bnt as a permanent disbursement, of
the same nature as store rent or taxes.
This point having been reached, and the
amount that can be devoted having been
fixed, the next "s to ascertain tho journal
which has the widest and best circulation.
Let him then prepare his advertisement,
patting it into the most attractive shape,
and if hb needs any assistance it can bo ob
tained at the publication office. Writing
advertisements isjm art in which some
men excel, and there are those in this city
who make it I specialty. Change the
matter frequently, Wcanse shooting stars,
though small, attract more attention than
planets or constellations. A rocket makes
a sensation, and there is a rocket advertis
ing which always tells. Advertisements
havo wrought wonders. In tho patent
medicine business they made Sarsaparilla
Townsend and Buohn Helmbold rich.
They walked into wealth with astonishing
rapidity by a judicious and liberal use of
the proper method. It is a pity they did
not know how to keep their money.
Other instances of tho same kind might
bo referred to. Many a valuable inven
tion, and many a deserving book has per
ished for lack of advertising. Many a
young merchant has been dwarfed in de
velopment, and finally extinguished for
lack of that notice which the papers would
have furnished. It might have been eco
nomv. but such economy is a species of
suicide. Better to go hungry for a while
than starve your business.
The public loves the cheerful advertiser.
The public wants sympathy and assist
ance. Almost everybody is in trouble,
and is looking for friendship. Goldsmith
got off a severe sarcasm on society when
he made his hermit say, " Man wants bnt
little here below," etc. There is another
hermit who takes a different position.
Our wants are legion, and people gene
rally turn to the newspaper to find relief.
Who is the friend to whom the public so
readily applies ? It is the cheerful adver
tiser the man who opens his heart in a
paragraph, and welcomes you to all that
his talents and capital can furnish. Who
sells at the cheapest rate ? Who has the
latest patterns ? Who has a new book to
sell? Who has invented another Yankee
notion? Who can correct our failing
health ? etc. The reply is found in the
cheerful advertiser. This man, while re
lieving human misery, will, like other
philanthropists, become happy, and he
will find that his efforts will bring green
backs as well as gratitude. Such are the
men of noble destiny whose success has so
often been noticed. Xeio York Letter to
A. W. PEIRCE A CO.
Offer for Sal
SHIP 'll ll)LEBV
WHILE BOUTS WD BOIT STOOL
Flour c3 Bread I
Lime and Cement,
y if earner froa Prase,
Potatoes, Onions, Ac
Brand's Bomb Lancet,
Perry DtU Painkiller.
rBM 3a:: Wirt.
BY THE UNDERSIGNED
PtTBHSHKD AXD 10 MU IT
H. M . WHITNEY,.
Wo. 14 Mil I a f
HONOLULU. H. I.
HAWAIIAN FORM BOOK. By J. W
A manual or r.inat rwnoirw.1 ta irawiaf ap acsaa-
ma!s, boads. wills, aas) alt Mala f Issjai tin
menu rvqairwi ia euarta. 11 law, fj.
LAISIKAWAI. TBI LADT OP TBI TWIUOHT.
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on ..r th. aaciwat Hawaiian Prii m. iOawtsasBsa
Hawaiian aatiqaitiv. aaatta aa4 Ijnas U
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTHIR. Tata.
I to 11. inelunv. ; aaab
to l.70. an.l fir lag a coaeiaw aaj i
of tba political anj aeaial profra
dariBg taat psrwd. IS par tuIbbm.
KA XfPEPA KCOKOA (THE I5DEPK5DIW-
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c-v.-i n !. mm laMwl !
ajarassly for th. aadai is,aaw. Tata
correct chart pablisbwd. Prtea, BI.M.
HAWAIIAN MBLES Its aad St. I
morocco eoT.r, with
aad .isatb. saitabta for fass.lj b.bta. Pnaa, as-
eordias to sty la ot biaJinf. froa H tm tU.
HAWAIIAN HYMNS Tor tonal aad awassak ass
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KA HAS HOOSANl A wattaatta at sWsVaaaa
School h jibbs aad taaaa. Prtaa. 2a aasata.
X. B. Any books pa bin bad la taw " Til taa
iroaira. or aay hooka paiiataisa ta Has lain a. I
obtaiaabla, will ba procured tor paraaawdaasswaf; Ikasa.
For sale I,
M. M. WNITMCY.
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
' Dciitaclilniicl I
TONS BEST SMITHS' COAL,
Tob Bast Glasgow Splint Slcam Coal
Bar Iroo, in assorted iies.
T.rVT-G' TTTTi-TE nrYRTYr A T.Q '
In 1 dot. eases of the celebrated manufacture of
JOHN OILLOX A Co., Glasgow.
ALSO A FEW OF
Smith & Wellstood's
CELEBRATED STOVES and RANGES,
Highly recommended by those who base tried
them, still on hand, and will be disposed
of at LOW Rates, to suit the times.
The Following Machinery,
One Sugar Mill, Complete
WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL MACHINES.
STEAM CLIRIFIERS, 100 and 500 Galls.
DRY GOODS !
Of Various Descriptions,
Per Bark D. C. MURRAY.
Cases Heidreiek' Champagne,
Case Atsorlad Brandt Champagne,
Cases Hennassy't 1, J aad 3 Star Brandy,
Cases Assorted Brands Brandy,
Cases Best Claret,
Cases Best Scotch Whiskey,
Cases Best Holland Ota,
Baskete Best Holland Oin, stone jugs.
Cases Bast Old Tom (Jio, Cases Assorted Clarets.
BEST AMERICAN WHISKIES!
Occidental, Hermitage and O.F.C.
Cases Bast Pale Sherry,
Cases Bast Old Part,
Quarter Casks Hennessy's Pale Brandy,
Qaarter Cask Pale Bherry,
Quarter Casks Irish Whiskey,
Quarter Casks Jamaica Hum.
McEwan's India Pale Ale,
Pints aad Quarts.
Blood, Wolb A Co't Iadia Pale Ale, pts and qts.
Bass A Co's Iadia Pale Ale, pints aad quarts.
ALSO, JUST RECEIVED PER KA MOM
sTEWAJTI XXX BTOIT. 1st slonr Juice.
QCABTB AXD PIXTS.
POM WISE, In X saws, aae i RHEBKY Wlaw
la S do a. caeca, of anperlnr quality .
M P. T. LENEHAH A CO.
ESOLISH IH.0N-ST0CK ANCHORS WEIGHT
from 100 lbs. to 4000 lbs. For sale by
BOLLBS A CO.
Poueeaea a good uacrtnient of
JOB PRINTING TYPE,
Will adapted to the Printiapj of
POSTERS OF ANY SIZE'
KITUIR IX PUIS OM
IP tx xx c ry Col
HOTEL BILLS OF FARE.
LA W BLANKS,
BOOKS and PAMPHLETS,
A .. Ac. A
1M)LLIX Ac CO.,
Mo. 34 Queen Street,
HATE PUR IALR,
Hemp and Manila Cardan, all oimm.
Patent aad Plain Bask Bleaks, all T
Anchors aad Ckala Cables, assorted si saw.
Cotton Duck and Hemp Canvaj,
Cottea aad Haas Sail t.i
Stock hoia Pitch,
w.i: i ana
Whale and Spera Oil a
Patau aad Pasa Oil,
Aad a O esters! Assortssant ef
Groceries and Ship Stores
. . ni
lt Pea or fex-Lirl lamit. ?
AI TABIETT, ttT MM MAS AT
a asak aad wm Dewot ot avaa.
H. - !! I
20,000 Chinese Fire Bricks
ALOO.N PILOT IV I-ANEN AID OJ, CABm
IXlM.KM A PO.
IIIK l;in.,E taTK LK ForlW.hr
M. tea boujbb a i
Little Neck Clams, or OuahausTi,
Paoai the rArasT. j a muu
VB AsTa-IA a AT aMT-awaaaa.
" asJLUag , yg,
Hawaiian Mom Btttf,
fl IU MB I a
m M "ncual a i
ASSORTED SIZES, PCT UP IS CART00SS,
aad warranted the genuine article.
For sale by (t) BOLLIS m CO.
U. 8. Postal Cards,
ljw. Aupua caurra iMm. ar
7 u a wumiT.