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THE 6REATCENTENNIAL ? Maig. Min
Cheap as the Cheapest,
APPROAC IIIXC. !
II AW All AX GAZETTE
White 4-4 Contract A Cood
Til J Ijj") fl - V i iiT
CASTLE & COOKE'S!
AS INDEPENDENT JOCBNAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
M. M IXERXY
The Finoat Iaixis
Carpet Bags, &c,
Ever Seen in this City!
Eivrtee Sole Leather Trunks.
e-aai.-.- Brsdl. Umihrr TranU.
Lamm' Ztoc Tmniii8mrm?i Inula,
ismhrt Bhwi leather fien1 Sarntmft
Lmitn Stale Room Trunks.
Gents' Rivtd Sole Leather Trunks
II m NEW ROODS !
BX.... Jljt ie-
STEAMER CYPHRENES !
San Francisco. New York and England,
Coosistinf id I'art of
t I MOSKKAG DEXIMS,
.."A. Fine .od Medium Tickings,
Atotknt Bra. Drillt, Amnskesg Bint Drilli,
Fist wl Medium Wbile FIsomIs,
1 t ill !!.. J I r ..
One Cafe of thole Superior Q. B. illeachea Collooi.
Mate iv kUMT Yattses.
Ucaa Bsteat Caver Yalta.
lame- ani r.ESTv
Ruia Leather Dressing Cases.
:a and boy?
I a.. : : : ssbouldrr Mr. dr.
This Elegant Line of Goods
testy for Inspectfon this Wednesday.
SJkST aut tMlMiTi frmm bKb-r I sterna traat-
lac mtAMc hi ssrt Sjiv Km taSjl Co well taerreoo
ALSO. PEE SAKE ARRIVAL,
aa Mimcn avrvux or m i
198 Ml ulIPPEB WARE!
W7TEY SPEAK Fit R THEMSEL YES
alo . j
Watches. Chains. Silver Ware, solid.
I'., ii.. nil Jrarlrl, At'.,
V V 1x1 oil vrlll lie Sold Low
CaU a KILaJUXE FOB YOVJtSKLVES.
harden and Plantation lloas, N. 1 and 2 ; Mattock?
I C. 6. Spade. SboveJf, Scoopi an J Hake,
i Handled Aim, Ilntehets Shingling and Axe pattern
Kim Knob Locks, Chest and Padlocks, Ac.
Cii.tbes Pint. Raw .Tides. Fash Cord. Sand Paper,
Sash Curd. Sjrtofe. Mucilage, Hone Cards,
0 jpr, CbiiBpcr, Horse Nails nod Shoe Ink,
T Hinges 5 to 14 in.. Tinned Tacks to 14 is.
W. W., Paint, Shoe, Scrub and Varnirb brushes.
Self II eat Irons. Mason's Blacking,
Cora Starcb, Whiting, Metallic Paint,
bnow While Zinc, Eastern Bruvns. Patty.
A large Assortment of Chimneys, Common, Clipper,
San, Perkins A Howes, Ac.
Lanterns. Ker seae. Wicks, Ac.
A few dozen of the best Patent Glass Preserving Jars,
Per Jane A. Falkinburg,
Oregon Dried Apples. Oregon Haws
Fresh Salmon, 1 and 2 lb. tins,
Also, on hand,
t Paris, Eagle Sand 20, and Clipper Plows,
Caltirators, Horse Hoes. Canal Barrowt,
Cane Knifes, Scythes and Snaiths, Ac.
Cat Nails Id to 6od. Cat Spike 5 to S inch.
Files lttand Square, Flat and Bound, 0 to IS in.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Shelf Hardware, Saddlery, Paints & Oils
Ulai- tlO. lOxia. 12x10. Ac,
A Large Asst. of other Goods.
WHICH WiLL BE
Sold at Low Rates
CASTLE A COOKE.
Oransjc Culture in Florida.
At the Fruit Growers' ConveDtioa, where the
treatise was read opon banana culture (published
Joly 10th, 1875). Mr. J. EL Fowler, of
Port Orange, made ibe followiog coinmenU upon
orange culture. They read very much as though
Mr. Fowler were aquainted with the troubles of
oranire growers in that country :
The cultivator must not allow the orange tree
to be neglected, nor allow it to be abused by
placing it in an uncongenial soil or by bad treat
ment. It cannot lire in a soil too low and wet,
or in a soil impregnated with peroxide cf iron,
Futh as our gallberry flats, with black Iron-rusted
and compacted 6ubsoil. Xor can it well flourish
in some of our richest, but low, beary nomtaock
soils without a top shade or mulch upon the
ground. Too much uodecotnposed organic
manure of any kind will cause disease. Filing
up around the tree any substauce, and thus heal
ing or covering the roots, too deeply, will surely
produce disease. Putting ioto the hole, under
' or among the roots, wben the tree is set out,
any highly manured soilur ondecom posed organic
matter, also endangers the health of the tree.
So, likewise, does setting the tree too low in the
ground. If the grouod is to be manured, let it
be done six months, at least, before the tree is
et into it, and let the manure be throughly in
corporated and uniformly throughout tbe whole
field not in sputa where the tree is to be
Ii-t there he dug a good large hole, and let the
same be filled up with good top soil no manure
or foreign substance whatever; press it below
aud among the roots, leaving them in their nor
mul position, and not whit a lower than they grow
naturally ; leave the ground level ; plough or cul
tivate as near the surface as possible ; water free
ly ; mulch lightly, and. if practicable, over the
whole surface of the ground ; cultivate no tall
crops whatever, and do small grain between the
trees. If manure is used never apply it raw ;
never put it about the tree ; never two inches
beneath the surface. Begin at the centre, be- j
tweeu the rows, to manure and to cultivate, and
work towards the tree. Scatter the manure '
broadcast, a little at a time, and often ; cover it
wiib a turn-plough, not over an inch, und mulch
thinly if convenient. Anything will answer fir
mulch, the thiel object being to keep the rays of
the sun off of the ground. jVerw, nerer, allow ,
grass and weeds to grow among the trees. Pro
tect tbe stems exposed lo sun and frost, and keep
cattle and deer from them wben young.
Don't be over anxiotia about getting fruit be- i
fore the sweet top gets a good growth. Don't I
try to make sweet seedlings prove the unestab-
lh-bed hypothesis that they will bear quicker if tinued. Baker and Gordon hare helped to coin
budded. If you want, and must have, earlv fruit plete."
Kagaff, above which tbe rapids render the Nile
annavigable. The distance between Khartoum
and Gordon's headquarters is more than 1000
miles. He has established a line of posts so as to
keep his communications open, and has made
peace with the tribes with whom Bsker was at
war, "adroitly availing himself of Abou Sacod
(Baker's bete noir) in tbe first piace, and then
dismissing him, thus checking the slave trade
most effectually by turning its instruments to oth
er uses. Gordon has proved a great success, and
his occupation of the country has cost the gov
ernment nothing, as he has made it self-sustaining
by tbe produce be has sent to Cairo. Col.
Pordy (an American officer in the Khedive's ser
vice) bus reached tbe capital of Darfur, and re
ports that there is plenty of water in the Nile
between that point aud the point o( his depart
ure, so that the obstacle which baffled Baker
seems no longer to exist. Col. Colston (also an
American officer) is pushing out probably into tbe
interior by another route ; while Mitchell, the ge
ologist of tbe Gordon expedition, who is not far
from Kennar, between the Nile and the Red Sea,
has discovered two gold mines, formerly worked
in ancient times, the shafts still open. He re
ports that, with modern appliances, one of these
shafts could be suscesslully aod profitably worked:
what percentage of gold he has lound has not
been made public. In fact, the energetic Khe
dive, seconded by equally energetic officer, is
pushing explorations an I investigations of all
kinds into this terra incognita with a success
equal to his efforts.
" Germany is even dow working along tbe
western coast of Africa ; France is organizing an
expedition from Senegal ; Stanley is pushing ou
from the eastern coast, aud the dream of the he
roic Livingstone 6eems at least in process of
speedy fulfillment. Kven Portngul, ever mindful
of old memories und earlier explorations, is striv
ing to retain her foothold by new treaties with
the Sultan of Zanzibar, whose putative possess
ions greatly exceed his actual authority, for Por
tugal has already possessions in his neighborhood,
aod the capacity of extending them. Four Euro
pean powers have successfully established them
selves on tbe western coast of Africa tbe Dutch,
the Portuguese, the French and the English.
For 23V years the Dutch fhtg floated over the fort
of Klmina on which Maurice of Nassau placed it
in 1637, after which it was abandoned. France
has long held Senegal, und England Sierra Leone
and the adjacent dependencies, and Portugal
since HI.', has been an African landholder, still
holding l-ower Guinea. But with justice, this
region has ever been considered the nnheallhiesl
on the globe ; while the Nile basin, with cultiva
tion and civilization, is capsblu of becoming a
garden according to the more rtcent accounts of
its explorers. England has had, and still has, her
representative men in this mighty work of opening
Africa to tbe light of religion and civilization
What Livingstone commenced, and Cameron con
the liquidation of the debt. As the actual inter
est charge would, therefore, be constantly de
creasing the sum so applicable would increase
from year to year. This has nothing whatever to
do with annuities, nor does it require the reading
of 1877 for 1879. No bat it any feature in com
mon with that transparent humbug the sinking
fond. By the latter plan, tbe public debt pays in
terest not only to its general creditors, bat also
lo a separate fund which is supposed to accumu
late wbile the debt remains unchanged. The fal
lacy consists in sopposing that this fund accumu
lates of itself, without an exactly equivalent bur
den upon the tax-payers. If the latter fact is
fully recognized, the only harm in a sinking fund,
apart from keeping up two unnecessary sets of
accounts, is that it furnishes an apparent credit
for needy financiers to lay hold ol in an emergen
cy. Tli- plan of Sir S. Northcote is open to none
of these objections, if. for expmple. Parliament
should voie the '28.000.000, or rather recommend
it, for a period of two years, the burden and the
gain would be an exact matter of figures, deliber
ately incurred by tbe country fur an object. The
debt paid off each year would be cancelled, and
involve no contiuued accounts; and any future
nddiUoo to the debt would be just as direct and
undisguised as it no reduction bad been made.
A SPLENDID LOT OF NEW GOODS !
JUST H jEOEI V EI!
Ex "Clara Bell," "Mary Belle Roberts," and "Ceylon,"
Household Furnishing Goods, Namely,
ClHssjafassji lev Cnam Fusasis.
MKk Nten. Oyrtr ASsnr Pnssa,
SvmhiJ IssMcvvwsa. BsshssI sMatja,
Milk Stratiw. IWIrmtPT, r? rr fcssasaj
Oasn Faa. nilaf Cags, OiisjarM
Varm Labor In 4 .Hi lorn Iu.
SAVE YOUR MONEY.
rji II I
t Mil HSK.M 1) II ts
AND FUR SALE
OX II Ml
PARLOR ORGANS ! C. R. SALMON BELLIES
PARLOR ORGANS! ,
EXTRA NO. I,
FEB SKIP CEYLON,'
A F XV
mi PA1L01 OSfAl!
NEW JUBILEE ORCAN.
P&snua, i vast or a Pa im ri
At Reasonables Rates !
12 1-2 lb. Kllt. 20 lb. Uiu- nnil 23 lb.
Full weitht, tawwtrhlv packed, wana-nted to keep sweet
PRICES FAR BELOW ANYTHING OF THE KINO
in the city.
BBLS. COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON I
SEASON 1876. No. I,
204) La. I k Ii sU equallt LOW PRII ES I
aura, a kkw i.ai.m -.-
C. R. SALMON BACKS
Ko. 1 EXTRA. SF.ABOX 1ST5.
rx Luudrptf porosis each ai 9. A I SO
A FEW BBLS. C. R. SALMON
NO. I.MOLHS. EACH,
KEAftOX mi AT THE I.OW PRI(T OF
Asf Buyers are respectfully requested lo oaJl said ex
amine for thfnusrlvr, -
mkf Orders from the Trade, nty. aod lalan&i Kvneralty
v !VUe3 aid promptly filled
E. C. M'CAN DLESS,
MO kta FISH Sf AsXKKT. (STALLS 21.
CASTLE & COOKE,
A. W. PEIRCE & TO.
Offer for 8a le
WHILE BOITS MD BOUT STOCK,
Flour cfc Bread !
Lime and Cement,
IF war fr.B Saa Fraiefses,
Potatoes, Onions, &c.
Brand-! Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller.
Puoloa 8alt Works
Columbia River Salmon!
w j. . ni.Ki.Mnt:
mtul bmmim. For mlt by
C. BUYER 00.
KTTTS SALMON BELLIES.
AMITfc .irtm KKlflTED FEB
rakSaljaiB, Ms dar.
wj-l. BBS. BOLLES 00.
Oregon Leaf Lard.
1 fa LK. CASES. KF. LIVED prr TALK IX
Mar SI. 1STS BOLLES A CO.
H AW A 1 1 N GUIDE BOOK!
A BRIKF DESTRirTIOX OF THE HAWAIIAN IS
LANTK. THKIKHAKBORS. AQRICt'LTVRAL
RKHOVROCS. PLANTATIONS. SCENERY,
VOLCANOES. CUMATK. FOFCLATION,
AND COM MERCK : with
-A. 1VI f I jOl. TTai 1 1 Index,
REFEREXrrES TO M'4RI,T TWO HrT-
D&KD Topics of .r.t. r. t. or place to be MM In
tbij lroup. .
This Really Valuable Hand-Book,
Should be in" the Possesion
Every one intending, ritit tkit Group, or
seeking infvrmaii"n "bout the Islands.
It girts just the in formation usnt
edly tourists tA?d immigrants,
' irtti at Y
TraTclInc, I.ii.S. Land Ac.
Price Six-ty Cts.
Mailed to any parts of die Cnil I State, or Europe.
For 75cts., Full , tage Prepaid.
B M W iTITNFV. Honolulu.
WBITE BAI'KR. 8U Franekco.
SU to GaitDOhK' OOTCU, Hjiatj, S. S. W.
25,000 Cli,ina Bricks.
EtXTRl NIIE.TI S.I. LAT ABOIT SiO FEB
MZA cent more than r Aatrbrnla brk-a, uuiru
Kvlk, and for aale by
-nsr ,1, if75.
BOUIS 4 00.
LINE, Ac. Fors.leVty
TTrORMLrSE, H0t'SKI 'K. BEIEISG, JIAR-
BOLLES A CO,
at the rxperise of growth, cut ronr sweet seed
Imp hall way ofi. or tuutilale the stem otherwise,
and I will guarantee fruit as soon as b; budding.
Give me, first, a large, healthy, vigorous tree, and
then the fruit. Our orange trees are often great
ly ii jured by bearing too yosng, and by over
bearing. We can protect our young trees
against (rost, and the older trees protect them
selves. We know how to treat the scale insect. Bat
there is another disease doing-, in some instances,
irreat injury. 1 refer lo what is called " the
blight," "damping off,'' die-back," Ate. Its
first symptoms are a twisted angular fresh shoot.
In its later stages the end of the shoot dies, the
limb turns downward, the bark splits, gummy
rust-like substances appear on the bark, new buds
srem to be eaten out, and the tree often grows
backwards and sometimes dies. The occasion of
this disease is, in my opinion, an uncongenial soil
or bad treatment. I have produced it in more than
a thousand instances. I can produce it, I believe,
in any tree in the State. 1 have, in some in
stances, cared it. 1 have suffered greatly by it,
and have studied it in all its phases. My theory
is this : Very minute spores or germinal ele
ments of fungi circulate in the sup of nearly nil
our oiango trees. These lungi, like all their in
numerable species, from the microscopic cell to
the largest mushroom, feed upon decaying or
MBit substances. They attack living organisms,
plants or animals on the cast off surface parts, or
in those parts which have some tendency to dis ,
ease, when they produce disease, or aggravate
existing disease, feeding and flourishing as they .
destroy tbe living parts. Now. whenever from
any cause, especially from an oveiflow of sap. as
when the top is cut off of the tree, or when the
tree is over stimulated with manure, or when the
tree becomes in any degree diseased, these spores
of fungi begin to leed and develop and multiply, :
they then, by their own ravages, greally intensify
the disease, which again makes their growth
more rapid, and thus tlio reciprocal influence
goes lorward to the great injury of the tree.
That the primary cause was unhealthy soil or I
bad treatment, producing a tendency to disease, :
when the spores of furgi already floating in the
sap took advantage of this tendency to disease,
and developing greatly aggravated it, and then !
flourished all the more ; and that when tbe new
shoots became thus diseased, this insect found
them in conditions favorable for the deposit and
development of its eggs, and thus the disease was
increased, bdt not primarily or even secondarily
caused by the insect. Who would say, on look
ing into a barrel of decaying oranges, that the
many species of insects there feeding and de
Teloping were the primary cause of decay in
those oranges. We must discriminate between
causes of organic life and conditions suited to its
development and growth. And so in oar diag
nosis of disease in plants as well as in animals,
we should endeavor to find first symptoms and
trace successive stages, and find the relations of
each stage to conditions and facts which may
come in as primary or subsequent cause. Mr.
Fowler thought the most frequent primary canse
of this disease was the imprudent use of stimu
lating manures, and commended great caution in
their use. lie believed cotton seed should never
be applied to an orange tree ia its crwde state.
The London Daily Kevs of July 6th. has tha
following : " Letters from Egypt of late give very
encouraging accounts of the progress making by
the Khedive's officers in exploring and opening
np the inlerior of Africa, to civilization and com
merce. Col. Long, the young American officer,
who made himself so famous by his daring and
successful expedition to M'tesa. and who has since
made other equally successful explorations, has
returned to Cairo, bringing back fire natives of
different tribes, together with raMby carious war
weapons and implements, showing the different
degrees of civifitation attained He gives a most
graphic account of his adventures ard discoveries
and may be expected soon in Europe to make
preparations for other explorations which are to
be entrusted to him to penetrate farther into tbe
the heart of Africa under the Khedive's auspices.
Seven steamers now ply between Khartoum end
Pljmonth Church to the Resrne.
Plymouth Church has answered the eqnivocal
issue of her pastor's trial by raising his salary
from 820.000 to $100,000 a year. It must be ad
mitted that this is a substantial mode of demon
strating confidence and attachment, and that it
evince." more sincerily than cart loads of addresses
and resolutions. Plymouth Church has followed
the example of the old Quaker who, when a
neighbor had fallen intodfficulties. and the church
members were expressing sympathy for him, but
without applying their benevolence, observed, "1
feel for Brother So-and-so 6fty dollars. How
much dost thou feel for him ?" It may be a sor
did state of affairs, but it happena to be the fact,
that there is no way by which real faith isso clear
ly shown at thisday, as in the willingness to spend
money for the cause or the man believed in.
Nothing is so cheap aa sympathy. Nothing is
harder to wring out of people than real practical
I proofs of it. Nor ia this a peculiarity of the age.
but a trait ol human nature -of which, as Sam
i Slick has observed, there ia a good deal in man.
When, therefore, tho congregation of Plymouth
Church feel for their pastor to the tnne of SDOlWO
per annum, tho fact must bo regarded as proof
that there is no sham about their attachment to
I him, and it is impossible not lo realise that hecan
be no common and no und ninn, who is capable of
grappling It) himsell with such hoeka ol steel the
nffeclioot of his people. It utay t said thai mere
pride might have induced the wealthy fMstnsil
ol Iheihurrh lo umbo this sacrifice rather than
admit that their idol was clay. Hut we do not
believe thill any community of educated Ameri
can men and womeu can be found capablu of the
self degradation involved in such an hypothesis
Not If they have done tins they have done it
emphatically aud solely because th.y believed in
Beoihet'j innocence, and l hough the fact muy
have no direct bearing upon the subject ol his
trial, it is entitled to be accorded due weight
among tha incidental mallprs which go lo form
material for a judgment concerning the character
of tho man, just as bis repudiation by the church
would assuredly have been used against him all
the world over. W hat would have been employed
as ovidence ou one side mual be admitted with
out hesitation on the other, and lleecher is clear
ly advantaged by so marked, so unprecedented a
tuken of undiminished eslreui and confidence
from those who may claim to know him best, and
who aland to him in tbe relation of a spiritual
family. Nor ia this all of signficance in the ac
tion of the church. It shows that the teachings
of llecchur have, alter all, built up a maulier
creed than the world has recently given him
credit for. It would have been fur more in ac
cordance with the average tendencies of humau
nature had these people demanded his resignation,
and helped to hasten and complete his fall. That
they have stood to him through good and evil re
port so firmly and so nobly ie one of the few facts
in this gloomy drama which will bear to be lin
gered over. It is s refreshing glimpse of the bet
ter and higher attributes which have been so
painfully absent Irom the scene in all other as
pects, and it proves that Beecher has nolobtained
his great reputation as a leader of men for noth
ing. Finally, whether he is innocent or not, we
admire and respect Plymouth Church for the
slanchoess and bravery with which it has persist
ed in believing in him, and for the generous
promptness with which it has hastened lo indorse
him in the face of a doubtful itseue in tbe Courts.
Tbe system of farm labor in California ia un
doubtedly tbe worst in the United States. It Is
bad fur the farmers themselves, and worse, lT pos
sible, for those whom they employ. Ia many
respects it is even worae than old-time slavery.
That, at least, enabled the planter lo know what
labor be could depend upon in any emergency, and
made the laborers certain at all times of shelter,
clothing, food and fire. The farmer must tnko
such help as he can get bunting it up wben
most hurried and paying whatever is demanded.
The laborers themselves, knowing that tbey
cannot be permamently employed, demand high
prices, do their work carelessly and aiart out on
a tramp for another job. Under our Byslem
large numbers of men are wanted for a short
time; more than any ordinary farmhouse can ar.
commodate, even if ibe employer dare trust so
manystrangers within bis walls or admit ibem into
bis family circle. The result is lhal laborers are
compelled to sleep in barns, onlhonsos or in the
open fields. In this climate that ia no hardship,
it Is true, but the practice leads to uncleanlineaa
carelessness of appearance and recklessness of
conduct. Men seem thus to have been thrown
outside of social influences, and even if at the
outset possessing good impulses and habits, they
becomu in a short lime, desperate, degraded or
criminal, und perhaps all three. The men are no
worse than any others would becomu under simi
lar influences. Tbey are shut out from nil tbe
purifying of society and home as efTetually as so
many sailors or soldiers. What wonder is it,
then, that five out of the six of the class of farm
luliorers, unemployed for half tho year, become
worthless, drunken and disolute tramps and out
casts? There is no condition in life more unfav
orable to the morals of men than that which
grest nnmbcrs of our farm laborers occupy. They
annoully squinder in dissipation, and generally in
a few weeks, all they have earned, and hang
around the towns and cities tbe rest of the year,
bunting odd jobs aud living, pecuniarily from
hand to in mil. not seldom by charily.
There are exceptions, we know. Here and
there a man having sterner stuff or more intelli
gence in him than ihe rest, will rise above the
wretched position he holds and become a useful
citizen. But that system ia surely a bail one that
subjects laboring men to suc h degrading and
damaging influences. And yet. bad ua it is, and
as intelligent farmera admit it to be, we see no
present remedy. When our farms become some
thing else than wheat fields, and are mada to pro
duce a greater variety of crops, requiring labor at
nil season), the owners can furnish steady employ
ment to thousands who are now competled lo be
mere tramps under Ibe pressure of diro necessity.
Until that time comes, we see no prospect of any
improvement in the condition of larm laborers.
.S'. F. Chronicle.
(In STflsTTM aBsLassi arSBs ru-j'.'i.- ''' '
HllLjHHaflBsM iSnutSSkfnett alslssaaaai Bawaa,
oaaat bums. M Csatu sal Wsssuv VissTinsa
In srsSBBBBSSBSBS' I MmUnW Kalns Tmya. rausaiw, PUBs, tUsausi Mai sLalx'
IK sm BtVJ SaBar an ST afSS Orary stnlam, FwsHaat fws. Baa nsm
fferll JMaEfl m Coffee Mills, Something- Vswf
fflfl PsSBaaaaBBBBBaVt jPsSsSa) A IWspiiM aasy at ,
Sll aBSQuEaafcr I UBS. MUaf S. TT la.
j I La iMikw, car Talis 1 1.
K Downer's Kerosene Oil?
Tresis, trees Use iiii i,a
Pari. Plow Handler Be.
; Pont. EtHr Plow rrnrte, SasMl a Pol.tt, Caan-osJ Ipsam, Aasa, Kay
Ox Howes, Uarde. Hose, Pateel Rat Traps. As Maaallww,
Orust JMnsea sad Futures. Ilnne.nd MalesUsoM, tloea Sails.
Boat NaU v Cut Sail. Wrot NaUa, Boat Plveta. Host (lvesa.
A. :EuJH XaIxlo Of
Palnu. Olle. VaraKnrs. Tuspenun. Untune, ai kln,K 1
Common Axle Sbj.1 and Iroo. OUTlaee Sprlnrs, Baits. Ar..
All the above Goods and a great many more toAiVA time sui spare teiil not permit
us to mention,
Can be had from the Undersigned at satisfactory Prices.
Zd8 Call ami examine for yourselves.
2 sm DILLINGHAM A Co.
BOOT AND SHOE STORE !
Corner Fort fc Merchant Sts.
HAS JUST RECEIVED
for T3. O. 3VririLTL-A.Tr.
THE MOST COMPUTE ISSORTMERT OF
Ladies1, Misses1 and Children s
t ihUip.i -Htvli. Ei Ira Pin istitl Mr-Hum gusJUy
Boots cfc Shoos
Evt-r oAVred In Honolulu.
C. BREWER CO.
OFFER FOR 8ALM
Pox Baric OJE1Y
knowles' Patent Steam Pumps
C. BREWER & CO.,
Sole Agents for Hawaiian Islands
Fox- Syroa from Boston
ABOVE CELEBRATED PUMPS. FROM NO. 2 TO S,
l IRK K:tlY TO HK IIVi: isKVSKaa
for an. of th, pnmp. of lltwt make 10 h.' forwarded
Just Arrived from Boston.
i tftKft i i in m. is ratL.
.wew ni.ist-f.an mil was bus.
3 .n ' :
Refined Iron, Bound and Flat !
Reduction of British Debt.
Sir Stafford Northcote hat placed before Par
liament the estimates for the ensuing year. His
statement might furnish tbe text for rnany in
structive lesions to this country. What we now
purpose to touch upon is the new and ingenious
plan for tbe reduction of tbe debt, a matter opon
which Engfish financiers have erred in perhaps an
opposite direction Irom our own. The Adver
tiser, in analyzing ibis plan seems to ns to bare
wholly misapprehended it The interest eharee
for tbe debt is pjaced at 27 21. 'i 000 for this
year. Sir Stafford proposes that it shall, from
the year 1877. be (zed at the permanent tern of
18,000.000. For the first year, therefore, there
wonld be a Nat ofabon. 800,000 applicable to
Mm. OassllllSl Hot iVitvto. Mr. Cohleigh
had just gone down to breakfast. He was stand
ing up to the stove with bia bands clasped lie
hind him, as it his cnslom, contemplating the at
tractively set table. A large platter of boilt-d
ham with tried eggs waa the central feature, and
Mr. Cobleigb is very fond ol bam and eggs. The
family cat was lying under the table, purring soft,
ly In herself. It waa a atrongly marked domastio
scene, and Mr. OobMft felt his yes mnlslcn
as he surveyed it. Mrs. Coblelgh was taking up
the potatoes. She had Ihe lasl one pierced with
Ihe fork and was about to deposit it wnh ihe
Past, when shn espied tho upturned palm of hor
husband's hand. What possessed her she cannot
tell, but sho dropped the steaming vegatalile
straight into bis unconscious band. He tlidn.t
ask her what sho was doing ; he didn't even look
aronnd , ho simply emitted an awful scream, and
sprang madly into the air. On the descent he
atruck Ihe table with his knees with such force as
to completely overturn it, and with the contents,
ho went to thu floor with an awful crush. Five
dollars worth of croc It or y was smashad. unl a car
pet, coat, and a pair of panU were rained by ham
gravy and I. utter. It it probable that Mr L'ob
leigh would have fainted dead away from the ef
fect of the shock, had not the cat. acroaa whose
erect back he fell, as the was darting away from
the awful calamity, torned round and fattened
both teeth and claws into hit thigh with deadly
ferocity. That revived him. The house is now
shut up. Mrs. Cobleigh is visiting bar mother
in Hrookfiuld. and Mr. Cobleigh has taken a
j tunt lo lioston on holiness. We understand
tbe Ibinkt Mr. t.'obleigh it to blame in lbs mat
ter, for the properly reasons, bad he not jumped
to like an all fired fool, there would have been no
damage done. Dnnbury News.
An Ami-siko Parody has been published in the
New York Graphic. Tbe following is tbe sum
ming np: '-Mrs. Morse. This is the typical
mother-in law with the terrible tongue and the
flexible jaw, the eagle eye aod avenging claw, who
told all that she heard and taw, who indulged in
various comments aloud . and made it sultry for
all the crowd for the Mutual Friend who dared
to refuse u let her get at his budget of news ;
for the priest who. caught in wbat be bail done,
said 'Mother, I with yon wonld c .11 me ton ;' for
her desolate daughter all forlorn who jilted T. T.
(Tattered and Torn ;) who coaxed the cow with
the frisky heel tbat kicked till the dow; was aus
gespiel that worried the cat thai hunted tbe moate
tbat bid in the meal that lay ia the bosse that
Boweo built. The Graphic. This is the cock
that will crow in the morn wben Judice bloat
her delinquent born, confmanding all to acknowl
edge tbe corn ; for the motber-io-law with tbe
lingual thorn ; for tbe Mvn.l Friend with bit
loftytcom. for tbat Slice of tbe Day of Judgment
born to comfort and scare and guide and warn ;
for Bessie, who. as tsS has sworn, by Marmaitoke
from her bed waa torn, and into his screaming and
sleeping borne ; for tbe social priest all shaven and
shorn who kissed tbe maiden alt forlorn, who jli'e I
the man all worried and worn who tooibad tha
cow with the limber heel tbat kicked till the dog
waa ausgspiH that worried tbe cat tbat hunted
the moose that bid in the meal tbat lay in the
home tbat Boweo bailt."
overliiitU If insTwutry
itoii.r.R raBst rrJtrss,
hi hi r p ii sunk
nisTii.i.r.Rv ri up.
i it i i s i'i nra.
rnmp. for lint or old Hsi. r, Mall Water
Prtees .nil other Infhrrastlon given he
Ml Iw ('. BREWER. A CO., A rente.
NEW GOODS !
Just Received by
AFONGt & ACHUCK,
Whito A Colored Rattan Matting,
matting, Hatt.ni Chains,
i Manila Hope, Peanut Oil,
N'i sim Ciimphor Trunk",
i Floe TVa, Hanki-l Tea,
i Cliiua llnma, N ankin Cloth,
j J.t-mnt-sM' I'mlirrllan, Ansortnl Nik,
i Silver Ware, Ivory Ware,
Sainlal W'oo.l Ware, l.s.iilei f.l Wiiro,
Chiim Ware, Canvs Shoes,
. Straw Slipper, Clothes Ha.keta,
i Flower I'ota, Wrappinu; i'npcr,
i I)iicil UgeS; Dried Dates,
Uolil A Silver Jewelry,
Tortoixp Shell A' Cryatal Jewelry,
(JontlemoH A Lsilien f'.ttt I lata,
China Rrick A Side-walk Stono
HINDI. B a Nil norm. a
SUV AR It A T BlfiS
A (in-ill Vurlrtjr ol
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
TM BStnrrvgio mruliuas.
1 OK S I I.I. BY
Arose atr ArnrrK.
tV3 y Nuuana Hiraai. nar Klnsj.
B. H. Lyons' Compound
FOIl THE WOBKT
CHRONIC OR RECENT DISEASES.
Rhaamattsm, Neuralgia. Bort, Ulcers, Eruptions.
Skis DtssaMS, Female Irr.o!.rit:ei and tieo
aral liability, Astkraa.Ditsaaeaaf the
Throat, Liver a.s ki iatjt.
PTTBIPYING THE BT.00D !
By aiving Health aad Too. to th. Gastric Jaiesa.
Sew awrttsrsl tta 1
rarker lloow Vin llant'. ties.
1ii1ijm I'noi. invr I
FENCE WIRE. Nos. 8 .
Rnbber Hnse. I Si".
Brwa w,re s.1..
DOWXEH'S KKRORBwi OIL. FI
L t M II E R !
AIL SORTS, SIZES DES(
BUILDING MATERIALS !
St. Direetioaa fot Ctiig
B. H. LYONS' FLUID COMPOUND.
DILLIAvsHi a f e.. Astst.
HF Hot Bread
Oood tsr Casakaa Ftsa. A-, C
Kakaako Salt, per Bag or Ton.
FIREWOOD, of the Best Quality
Cat np If raqvtred.
or'Wrst audio. Tisjayr !
REDWOOD SCANTLING, TIMER,
dec., tkc.. Ac.
White Cedar and
j, i. Poasi.iT,
Comer Queen tad Fort Streets-
White Pine Boards,
SASH AND BLINDS,
NAILS AND GLASS,
Wall Paper and Border.
fa Latfsjs Tsari.
PAINTS. OILS. TURPENTINE. .MUSH.
Palat avasi Half-wash Brasses.
Ssak Waif kts Lisa
A I PUULOA SALT. ETC.. ETC
coots vnxism is tow fke if i
ear hj ratt la
WILDER & CO.,
Sat Corntr Fart and Qnw Av .
J't airtTiEB ntem i.isav sts
of ausass'. HLACS WSUTtM IBM. Sitnie)
rel In its our fc.'t Far salt SF .
it-:i a. v wsirn'ir