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TOoxit toy Lato .AJCTiy als !
Breaking, and Light Steel Plows,
ir the" latest uirnovD pvtteh'Ns. t
Agents for California Wind Wills and Pumps
M'lTABU I OK STO(1 nASCIIE?.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS OF ALL KINDS,
Cutlery, Lamps, Chandeliers, Lanterns,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, KEROSENE OIL,
Detroit Cylinder Cups, Albany Cylinder OH.'and Compound
Lubricating Oils of all Kinds.
ESt Correspondence from the country will receive careful attention.
i WW I
J. W. HINGKLEY & CO.,
FI2STK HCA.VA.3STA. CIGARS !
UU'UKTEl:!. AM) DEALERS I
Smoking & Chewing Tobacco
jSLDLca. Smolters' Articles.
KxJra Oiialit) Havana, Pennsylvania, Connecticut. Manila, .Sumatra, and
Dutch Tobacco For Sale. '
Cigars liiade'to order from any Desired Leaf Tobacco.
i - .1 r
-l L -J tor
ItfDlA MICE MHLL.S
107, 109 & 111 FREMOWT STREET
rrin jnjma kiu.mii.ln
.'" i'lTiIh"""l':l''' '""'" 1"r"1iI'!f"T" ImpmTonrnu.irtiioirthcnrircfttnptrfcttliro
J Mi.Mt.iRtn Fur Ttrorua.lin . miiv rfiitlonof nnma'.lcd The jlfW t tte
J ! ..r X. It) o trm H (.oBDiIt of radii, according: to nnaltlv of lb I'addj. which
"i- "t. ri.JTitiiihf any rtl.r Mill- Br thr laic changes and ImproTcmcnH the loprlelor
Is enabled lo Largely Reduce the Rales for the Hulling & Cleaning of Paddy.
AMOM Till. JfA.M A1MAMA! til' MHITIX; IMDDT TOXAMRAAHSIO
. , AMKJI.Vl IT CLKA.MJ) AT Till; S." ntAM'ISt'Cl JTIMJS.
- ' T ,i tiic liu.MiUT.Mi nxi in:
" T V-
lt Srlorly of W oik at Jti "riici"i
Una AJiitl Ihcjlrl.l ,. .Murai u'
n'5l r Cit
III Kirror llnihb,. audilrAliio.
4tb FrrMme ami i;imnrv in Qualm of
Alb Uniformity nutl Orni.Ilur i' Park;:. -
CONSIGNMENTS OF PADDY SOLICITED.
"Win. M. GEEEiNWOOD,
ATew &ood by Iate Arrivals
FROM SAN FEANCISCO,
NEW YORK & ENGLAND,
Received by Castle & Cooke
ALSO. TO ARRIVE BY VESSELS DUE FROM ABOVE PORTS, AND
To 15H Sou) at IiOTFEST KATBS
Suitable for Plantations,Country Stores
Or Onlen. Filled at Shorlcit Police and with Satisfaction
to l'nrcliasers. Attention h Cnlied to Our
Iinproved Paris PLOW
II'ollUi.iorloliiii !;. Co .JulmDerrci Co., ic. G.nl'lonf
JkiSL order. rUnter.'Uoer.tl.'l.s.na 3; senh
"iHo.. Aln.tnr End aittrrlifltrbrt Ale Force. E.ste.UnlI,i;.nilBi!iroi iD"'
od Atbrjlo, bie.m 'arkta i ft rit Indu Eabber Mum I'lUlcr. V, to U Inch-
i r WVWtUl! .nd tmelnps Ii.di.ll.bbcr bteun r.cltlr,j;.roQid lid .om4;u'1,
- Bjl1eTrrrrlnr.IldSU.ir.. i Jl.chmerjr oil.- ld,Hor.dcjUoder;Xetl TFoot Oil,
DISSTON-S CELEBRATED SAWS AND FILES. AT.t. SIZES;
$ Jt JtckfO&t KDdl fitM Mkt. TIsMtiMa fnrl'irtnt.. VuLl.t.t. Tit t ,. . ..
. . - . -.
' i; Vraafkt Nail mllrixef Ilnrio -i - nn Vol
nl.Ko,k,BI.Oil l llokback. rtti.r.iidl:edL.d Zine.8m.II pJ5..l mi
stifle: id O O ID s
A Use llMWll ot White Fl.ntlF Alw, ..i.t..ta,
STAPLE GROCERIES, Golden
.. tmiiu 1 . , ir Il.nlr.ii. AIM t 5hforr.i Liar rortlind tid nrdnnlle Cement.
Pop Kerosene Oil We Offer THE PA1ACE, and Guarante
itcannotbe beat for quality or price; also, THE
VUXCAIT, a good oil and above test:
WOODWARD BROWN'S CELEBRATED PIANOS
The ( hcapci Good Piano; New Jlinen Organ Co Parlor Organs
G. J. WALLER,
TO THE FRONT!
a okeat soun
To the Honolulu Public i
MUTTON, PORK, & FISH
kctt fob aftee beiso killed.
ST mttxt nnv
HE. WAU.EHT KAL'KETS
OsKlKMreet. Unl fer Mle.Il dij.
O. Saw.. Slroet.
Hotel Street Market,
V y o&jeSffitrSt. nSrod'f nA.
B3rTtlii!;tliero''H r.irrin bnn I kjIIui
M uiuacaer the uae.
DILLINGHAM & Co?
TORT STREET, HOKOLOT.U.
Have Just Received an Invoice of
Slabs fc BowilfS
una ill nt it prompt attcntiua.
Mrtr and T Hotrj Mrcrt, Honolulu, H.I. Ug
hilt to U re II.
Till l.ullrr Irrlom from "Ship Smell, o
fflni compUtonl of In elennrtl Itice
stowed with cocar carro.
AM) siti Tlir llrtlir Hair It slnajt torn
macd over' "Hand Clcan.riarticaUrhr In
General Commission Merchant nud Proprietor of tho
INDIA RICE MILLS. San Francisco, Cat.
tfUVUIHIlta. UULl'inillll JT. 1 Ifaa.hnn.
0.u V.l. r!.t .tt. A. .. -
'".'i,vtn aiJBva. opiKCf, iioree. Stale frho r
in Shelf Hardware
Gale, Star & Superfine Flour
rsisiiTrst. iwi.cno. or the
Following Goods Just Received
Black French. Merinos,
Ld.r' .od Got'v rmbreU.f.
L..nen Mtretmr. nne Mll.p.
ld!e.- .nd uent'. JIelerr.
Ladies' tc Gent's Underwear,
Woolen &jCotton Shirts,
i.Aittir. amo .ntsT r
White Linen Shirts tdlCoUara,
Edgings and InseiHions,
C PSTCH TWCfDSj
( 1'4 Orert V.rlet, of both
Ruglish arid Ameican 5Goods
- . . - s
Siptni Court eftlu HnralUn WanoU
OH'mlm of CHtfJftttt JM; Jrjf of.r
fari)'tuc. prbttt;M fo!Ioit:
onebandrtd od SO-100 dollars
for Uxei on $13,000 uacssod lt July, IS3I,
I "EMervo Faad" or.tbe pUjotiS. vri; -Mr?
rVC. Jo'ot, PrrSMent 'of'the pUintilr
corporation teilified Ihtt thit Amount eppeared
on; lti books is a credit, dermd from
'conuaistions, 'ntereitj, diridenjs " and.'
other profits. That it not regarded as
cash and was not in the safes of the corporation
or in thctiank, bat was inTestcdin other
acinntvs6d itm collection
wonld bare to be made from some one who
owed tho corporation on this account. This
explanation makes it plain that the "Bcserro
Fnnd"swMsimply.credit)r .debts- dnollio
Ti hanWooncretn txjstcticc and
is not bj the law now in force taxable property,
and comes within tho principles of
ts. Kala, decided by me in September
On 'this count, jodrment must be for the.
.The secondconntjn the declaration's for
two hundred and fifteen 064 00 dollars taxes on
S28,75t worth Jbfiagirjhlpped on board th:
American S'S: Alameda.- "
It is in evidence that there had been shipped
br plaintiff corporation on board
MBS tbags ofsngar. The bill of
lading is dated' tho '2Sth Jonef J88I, and I
think the proofs make it certain that it was all
laden on board the Tessel before the 1st July.
The vend Bailed at about noon of tholst July.
The sugar wiiiwrod to be tlieproperty of
some eight different corporations and
of whom the plaintiff corporation was the
agent, and was consigned to Welch & Co. of
San Francisco, to .whom the bill of lading bad
been mailed. ' -.' ' ' --.
It is contended by plaintiBs that this sngar
is not taxable:
1st Became it was not the property of the
plaintiff but was the property.of corporations
which hare corporate existence within this
Kincdom and of individuals within this King
2nd. Itecauio tnc sugar ttemg laacn on poara
of a foreign Tessel, is not, in contemplation of
law, within this Kingdom.
3rd. Because thengarwas not in .the
oncontrol or the plaiotifljt. '
In myopinion Sec. 32 of the Act of 1682". as'
well as otrier sections, inaKe property assessable
to the persons in whoso possession or
control it may be on the let of July ot each
year. The duty of ascertaining who the true
onner may be is not cast upon the assessor
Tl.o law imposes taxes in nut and the its is
taiaUe JnjiaULnds ofalhe)pexsoii.bolding it
and the 'collector neeosol look farther. To
require that each assessor should try and pass
upon titles to jwrsonal property and decide
correctly. atflh't,peril:of losing fp.tuelSlate the"
tax upon it, would operate to encourage evasions
and conscqpently to place heavjer bur
dens on the honest. X think sugars in life'
bauds of a corporation acting as a commission
merchant,orplantationageiit are properly tai-able
The sugar was within this Kingdom, although
laden in the hold of an American
steamship. Any other construction " oultl admit
of articles of great value being placed on
board of a foreign Tessel in the harbor on the
30th June, and returned on shore on the 2nd
July, and thus escape taxation. The case
cited, Cropo Tt.Kdlcu, 10 Wallace C10. does
not apply. ' This was a question whether tho
rtoSsfet of airtlieproperty of a debtor resident
in Massachusetts by'a'Tndge of tho Irsolrent
Court, passed the title to his assignee in insolvency,
of a ship then on the high seas. The
Court beM that for the purposes of this snit
the ship though on the high seas was a portion
of the territory of Massachusetts, and the title
to her passed with the like effect as if she
were physically within the limits ol the State
of Massachusetts, and so a subsequent attachment
on her arrival in the port of New York
The sugar, though its bills of lading were
mailed to tho consignees in a foreign port, was,
for the purposes of taxation, still in the possession
and control of the shipper.
-On this count-judgment must be for defend -and.
W. B. Austin for plaintiffs; Attorney-General
Neumann for defendant.
Honolulu, February Gth, 1685.
Sncmr Trade of tin United State.
The New York Shipping and Commercial
Lift bad a timely article on the sugar trade of
this country in a recent issue. It notes the
fact that the competition of beet sugar has
now attained to such proportions that it "challenges
the supremacy of tho cane product and
is contesting the privilege of controlling tho
sugar markets of the world. This has been
the potent factor in ehaping tho course of the
sugar tradoin 1881, And it is likely to continue
the controlling influence for somo time to come
in regulating the value and consumption of
raw sugar throughout tho world." In the
opinion of onr contemporary, 1885 will determine
which is king ano or beet because the
conditions of production and sale of last year
cannot be continued. The output of cane and
beet sugar last year far exceeded that of 1883,
and in many cases raw sugar was sold tinder
cost of production. Thojrefining trade in England
and Scotland was swamped by the large
shipments which an export rebate or bounty
enabled to be profitably made from this country
and Europe tho to British Isles. Over 50,-000
tons refined ugar were marketed Jn England
lasfyeaxis the'ieetb. of tho British refiners,
twho, having no tariff protection, were
to undersell the American and European
sugars which enjoyed an export drawback.
Our total export of refined sugar lastycar was
European beet sugar Egured largely as an
import in 1681. In 1860 we imported 2,350
tons; in 1662, about 7000 tons; in 1663, European
sugar imports were 46,000 tons; and in
1681, 85,000 tons were imported, being nearly
fifty per cent more than 1682. At the zamo
ratio of incrcaso wo should import 125,000
tons d bcot sugar in 1685 from Franco and
Germany. The possibilities in this direction
art) certainly startling. Brazil sent ns more
"raws" in 1661 than ever before. Owing to a
short crop Manila sugar fell off, but tho West
India Islands gave the usual quantity. Hawaiian
Islands' crop increased by 10,2.94 tons.
The sugar crop of Louisiana yielded 128,413
tons, b decrease of 6,835 tons as compared
with 1 683. Tho Alrarado beet sugar refinery
produced 1,650,000 pounds of sugar during
1884". This is the only manufactory of tho
kind in tte United States. SorcbUm did not
oxeced 1,000,000 pounds, and tho supply of
martT irtrrar k.ftm..Ml nf . 41 nfln ......a ,..
.-,.. huk. t..ujtbu ...vvv .uua Jul
1881. About 50,000 tons of sugar were obtained
by reboiltng foreign molasses. Tho
aggregate consumption of cane sugar, domestic
and foreign, in the United last year was 1,-205,283
tons, an increase on the year of 8.G
per cent, accounted for by increased consumption
owing to growth of population and low
When it is remembered that the lowest
noint in tho erica of snrfar in tha na.t 35 viir.
was touched during 1884, the crop prospect
for.1685 becomes important. In almost every
the latest report
points to in increased yield 'of cfno and beet,
but the market price of sugar will determine
how much cario will be harvested and' turned
into sugar. Tho supply of European beet
sugar in 1665 is estimated at 5,505,000 tons.
Cuba is estimated to yield from 600,000 to
650,000 tons. .Should, however, tho reciprocity
IreaiyVith S6ain not be ratified there
will probably not be more than 150,000 tons
of sugar made, becauao at lato prices Cuban
planters only bad one cent a pound clear for
their sugar in'the "Sew York inarket, after
paying duties and charges. British West Indies
promise a good crop, while production
in Die -Trench risland of Guadaloupe is rapidly
declining, and the" GoTernmcnt will be compelled
to return largo numbers of coolies to
Calcutta for whom the planters dcclins In find
employment. The Brazilian crop will be
auuui iu.uvv tons unacr mai oi last year.
The Philippine Islands will nrobablr vieTd
226,000, toss; -Java,will produce 375,000 tons;
...J .!. Xr.Jl.f Vrjl Inf. AAA. J . '
iuiu we JU.UHUU1 auoui lou.uvu ions a large
increase in each case. The llawaiiancrop is
estimatccf at OOOOO Cons, and tFefToniii.na
crop, mostJfArhich has"beerTaready markeU
, i. aug;iou.vuv a considerable
faltinc o"ff oa the"yfear.""The estimated
crop of the world for 1884-5, excluding China,
'AoMralia and Hj!!bx?,t00;O0O tons cane, and
The London axrd Prorjficial Bank has passed
nsnlntinm X?& M !
& Tho"aarT baS&oftromioalthatiil i is on
by" the bank to contracTmarriages on
Sttottetl, As nV general subject to
uy unpuouu circumstance, wuica may
tberBoird to dispense with
latere; any7peaberuTthe slaiTwhose
income is less than X150 a Tear shall marnr.
lie shall be disqualified from continuing in the
uansrs service, ana will accordingly be
riTcryooo rausi cut nis coal accoraing to
uisctotn; uuiconaiuenng uie numDerot
whelhsr'the DroDOsitton LhaXmarriaire 1.
sirable on a smaller income would meet with
general assent. LomJon Trull.
The Tower of London.
Tho Tower of London is situated on the
cast side of tho Thames, and it derives the
name of "Wliito Tower" from tho fact that
William tho Conqncrer finished the work,
which was originally begun by Julius Cresar.
It was as far back, as 1078 when William took
the task in hand, and it was not completed
until 1008. At that era the White Tower
loomed up supremely and took the place of
the towers of the city, which included some
of the walls which were washed away by an
overflow of the Thames. The tower now
known as the White Tower was frequently
used by Henry III, as a residence. It occupies
an area or thirteen acres and is surrounded
by a moat, which was constructed in
1100 and which has built behind it a double
row of buildings, or other towers and fortifications.
To better explain tho place, the "Walks ol
London," by Augustus F. C. Hare, is quoted
from. Speaking of the While Tower, he says:
"There is a glorious view from the leads on
Iho summit of the White Tower. Greenwich
is Tiaible on a fino day. It was hero that
King John imprisuticd the beautiful Mand,
daughter of Fitzwaltcr of Barnard Castle.
The vaults of tho tower were nscd as prisons.
Descending the staircase there
could be seen the remains of the old staircase
built years before; also the holes in which it
is said. tho rack was fixed upon which Anne
takero was tortured are visible in the floor of
the vault. In this building Guy Fawkes was
,'mprisoncd with his companions, and it is related
uf him that after thirty minutes, during
nhich ho was tortured, he confessed. The
walls of the prison arc covered with inscriptions
mado by various prisoners."
The sights usually shown to visitors arc
tho armor and rcsalia of centuries past.
Twclvasmaller towers cncirclo tho larger or
Whito Tower. There is one lower, the entrance
to which is known as the bloody gate.
Ascending the stairway, rooms full of curious
and great reminiscences will bo seen. On tho
wall of a small chamber on tho first floor is an
inscription made by tho Bishop of Ross, who
was an activo partisan of Mary Queen of
Scots. Anothct room on the same floor is
celebrated as tho ono wherein Fclton, who
murdered Buckingham, blessed tho people on
the way to prison. The historical Colonel
Iticbardson was also imprisoned in the same
room after tho Restoration.
The upper floor of the Tower has a room
wherein the murder of the two Princes, Edward
and Richard, too place. Its windows
open upon a narrow passage, and it is said
that the assassins entered by theso windows.
Of Jatc theso rooms have been subdivided.
Here, after tho mnrder of tho Princes, Margaret
of Cheyne was imprisoned. She
was better known as the wild woman who
excited the second pilgrim invasion oi Yorkshire
in tho reign of Henry VIII., the object
of the pilgrimage being to overthrow tho
power of Cromwell aud restore Catheriue of
Aragon. In this Tower, Dudley, Earl or
Northumberland, was imprisoned, and from
thence was led to the scaffold. Archbishop
Cranmcr also was in custody in this celebrated
Tower, as was also Henry, Earl of Northumberland,
in the reign of Elizabeth. He
shot himself subsequently, to avoid a confiscation
of his estate.
The Houses of Parliament, which iucludo
the House of Commons, aro a vast structure
aud cost 3,000,000. They are considered
the finest buildings in tho world, are golhic
in the style of architecture, and have a frontage
on the river Thames of some 000 feet.
Growth, of the United States-
The following statistics .how the gron th of
the United States since the year 16G0.
Twenty-five years ago there were 30,000,000
of people; now there are over 50,000,000.
Then wo had 111 cities and towns of over
8,000 inhabitants; now we havo 28G of such
cities and towns, then the total population
of our cities rras 5,000,000; now it is alout
Our coal mines then produced 14,000,000
tons per year, now 85,000,000 tons a year, or
six times as much.
The iron product amounted to 900,000, tons
of oar; to-day it foots up over 8,000,000 tons
a year, almost a ninefold increase.
In 1SG0 our metal industries employed about
53,000 hands, consumed about 3100,000,000
worth of material and turned out about 180,-000,000
in annual products.
To-day these same industries employ 600,
000 hands consume $380,000,000 of material,
and thcirannual product amounts to $660,000,-000
In 1660 the wool industries employed 130,-000
persons; to-day they employ 310,000,
while the value of their annnal product has
Tho woolcn'industry employed 60,0C0 persons
then, and now employs 160,000, while
our home m'JIf, which produced goods
of the value of 580,000,000 in 1660, now turn
out an annual product worth 5270,000,000.
Finally, tlicro.is cotton. In 1860 wo imported
227,000,000 yards of cotton goods; in
1681 wo only imported 25,000,000 yards.
In tho mcantimo tho number of bands employed
in American cotton mills has increased
to 200,000, and wo export over 150,000,000
yards of cotton goods a year, instead of importing
227,000,000 yards, as wc used to do.
Tho silk industry employed 5,000 persons;
now it employs about 35,000, seven times as
We import no moro silk goods now than we
did in I860, but our own mills, which produced
goods of tho value of 56,000,000 then,
now turn out a product of over 510,000,000
In 1660, 12,000 persons were employed
in American pottery and stoneware works;
to-day about 36,000 aro employed in this industry.
Tho chemical industry, which employed six
thousand persons then, now employs 30,000.
In the meantime wc havo nearly fivo times
as many miles of railways and double the number
of farms, and yielding moro than doublo
tho number of bushels of cereals.
In tho production'of sheep, wo had
gf them, to-day we havo over 10,000,000
of' them; whereas wo then produced in this
country 60,000,000 pounds of wool, now wo
produce 240,000,000 pounds.
Finally, the total of our exports has doubled.
In 1660 it stood at $100,000,000 and now it
stands at about 5000,000,000. I!olon Traveler.
Certain pooplo seem to believe that early
rising is a virtue which gives its owner an
immenso mortal advantage over thoso who
h"ave it not. They rememter the bishop who,
when he rose early, "was proud all tho
morning, and,' sleepy all the afternoon." As a
rale we find that thoso who rise with the lark
make amends by snatching a nap during the
day the spirit is willing, but tho flesh is
weak; and why, may wo ask, is it any wiser,
Healthier, or moro virtuous to slecp'at one
Eour of the, day take a piecemeal than to do
it all op at once, whilo yon havo your band
in, so to speak? Tho early riser is often dropping
off asleep in her (or his) chair, over her
book or work, making up for lost time, when
it would seem better to be wido awake, with
ouo'a witson the alert ; and she invariably
speaks with disdain of thoso who do not
share her habit as "shiftless people," to
whom a sunrise is a raro exhibition, and who
pretend to say that a sunset is moro Id their
taste. No doubt thesois something to be
oaiu lowavor oi cany rising; ana wnen It nas
been tried occasionally by its opponents the
earth has seemed so fresh and dewy, the air
so sweet, tho sky so deep and luminous, that
they have decided never to wato Buch precious
hours between the sheets again; but the next
morning as they tnm on the pillow for that
last delicious nap, they confess that early rising
has been it is only the
old who cannot sleep, or the laboring classes
who must riso betimes or starve, who recommend
it because they wonld fain believe
that what they are Migtd lo do is the
best and plcasantcst. Almost all of ns can
rise with the lark if wo have any special object
in view; but the habit is to bo discouraged
as fostering self-conceit and an unchristian
idea that wc are better than our sleepy neighbors.
It is seldom that wo meet an early riser
who is not puffed up by his own exceeding superiority,
as if the custom proved him one of
the elect. It may be urged that at least he
has moro time to devote to bisiness or pleasure;
but if U is true, as most assert,that
mankind demands eight or nine honrs sleep,
he must go lo "bed earlier, and thus abridge
his timo at the other end of tho day, or, by
taking too little sleep, shorten tho days of bis
Distance to the Son.
As to the distance, 03,000,000 miles, a can-
. wnnld travel . it in akrtnr RftH. -.-.-
- - .-... HVVH. U..VW. j cut.,
It may help us to remember that at the speed
-,-? j v
aiuLiueu uj .WW i.uj.Mai upress on our raiiroaas
a train which bad left the sun for the earth
when the Mayflower left Dclflhaven with the
Pilgrim Fathers, which ran at that rate day
and night, would in 168!, stilfbe a journey of
itnmfl VAar. itwAV from it. ... (.rrMln.l ...r
rf ..-., .- ...MW IMUUH.
Tbo fare, at the customary rates, it may bo
remarKca, wouia usraiucroverz,300,009, so
("riot it lair f rtt alinnTJ eaut I.. it- .
rtnA Uiitifri far (Tin Prrine ...
uf the ana'a distance is
frtvan h avnraaain Ir in .... 1 t a .
j MJUW8IU5 i i4i c4uu VI WOt m
nriT'fltnl'rvriVfft wnnlH rvill nfr Inn.n!..!
ft ri4B linan fnttTirt (nt SBneaKiM . A l
watt uvvu ivaauu 19 UU.
lately JDSU&UDeonsy but that it occnpieia
.. ai..t ;r . i.n,i . :- c rz .1 '
ov .ua vuim ium im IUU UJC CI1
die, tbero is a certain almost inconfcirablj
'" ifi v uiuc, oj uo uuo aunurcull) OI
a second, before bo feels the beat, lo case,
(fit... a ffitld nrm vri.rM 1... . . .
tho sun, it can be calculated from this known
ruooi inuumis.ion luaiinemiant would have
telive to be a man of over one hundred before
it knew that its fingers were burned. Ou-
The "Bey Wonder."
Bcitalo, Sept 6. Tho interest in the
State pigeon shoot cnlminatcd in yesterday's
events. The shooting was for the. Pierce diamond
badge, worth 5850, lor the best score at
fifteen liro birds, yards distance,
the winner hi hold the badge and tako all the
entrance money for that match and the Dean
Richmond trophy worth $1,150. lo be held by
me winning ciuo, in trust, inc victories ol
H. B. Whitney, a 16-year-old marksman
from Phelps, N. Y., on the previous day had
already caused him to be known as ' the boy
wonder." In every contest in. which ho engaged
ha had come off winner.
When the shotting for the Pierco badgo
therefore his work was watched with
much interest. There were thirty-five con
testants, including several veteran marksmen
of long established reputation. But three of
tho thirty-five killed all the fifteen birds.
They were young Whitney, C. Wscner of
Tlocheslcr, G. C. Luther of Syracuse. These
three proceeded to snoot off the tie at twenty -four
yards distance. Each man shot at five
birds, Whitney and Luther killed them all,
Wagner missing one. Whitney and Luther
then shot at five birds each, at
yards distance. Young Whitney brought
down an ins birds, but J.utlicr missed one.
This gave tho best prize of the cntiro contest,
as well as the money of tho leaser ones, to tho
"boy wonder." His nerve is considered verv
remarkable. To a reporter young Whitney
said: ''I was sixteen tho 11 th day of last June.
I am going to school in Geneva ou Monday
nexC" He was born and raised at Phclps,and
had done most'of his shooting during vacation.
He could not tell how many matches ho
had been in or how many prizes ho bad won, but
he had been shooting since 1683. In Ihat
year ho had the best averago in tho Syracuse
tourney. Ho also nude tho best averago in
the Bradford tournament Ibis year. He said
he need to use a Remington gun, but had discarded
it for a Lcfcvro hammcrlcss gun.
"Jnst wait until next year and I'll show cm,"
the boy champion remarked, with a significant
BlfmarV. Shrewd Policy.
A writer for one of the French papers, from
Germany, has analizcd tho Reichstag and has
obtained somo curious results, displaying remarkable
shrewdness of Bismark in playing
off one party against tho other lo gain his
ends. There is probably no national assembly
iu the world with so many parties, and frequently
Bismark's backers fall far below a
majority. At present, for instance, ho has
only out of 307 rucrabors.and these
aro divided into two factions. Tho
other 21G aro divided into Catholics, Liberals,
Poles, Particularists, Danes and
is Bismark's policy to always keep
the factions at war,and to so manage tho quarrels
that when he wants a majority he can get it
from those favorable or unfavorable to himsolf,
who wanUo crush tho opposition. As an illustration
of his frankness in his mcthods,it is related
that once when four-fifths of the members
were united against tho government measure,
he remarked to the Liberal leaden "I am going
into the smoking-room for a quarter of
an honr, that is, until you all fall to quarrel-again."
How to Succeed In Business.
Don't worry. Don't t.verwork.
Don't make tho field too broad.
Be wary of dealing with unsuccessful men.
Make friends, but don't enconrjgo favorites.
Keep down expenses but don't bo penurious.
Keep a high vitality. Sleep well, cat well,
Stick in yonr chosen pursuit, but not to chosen
Don't tell what you aro going to do till you
have it done.
Enter your charges when tho goods are
sold. Don't wait.
Mako Diana for a liltln me nln.n1 Imt .1nn't
cast them in iron.
Be content with emntt liaf.innlni.a .....I in
sure to develop them.
Don't take frrsh rials to retrieve your losses.
Cut tbem off short.
Bo cautious: but when vmi m.nlfn a lt.irr.tiin
make it quietly andboldly.
a. regular system ot sending out bills and
statements is moro effective than spasmodic
Who evpr henrd nf M? nr.A nl.T nA .:.i. :
Innr Ann rpnrtne n.mnrv ..!.
the sorrows of childhood? This is reserved
lor uie preoccupied and callous middlo age to
do. From tho indifference which many grown
nentlln , , PTlliV.it ..... inrvnrAa tit ..... trrtnfa .f .1... ..,.
.v..u.UH Ltn.10 w, n,u ei
young, it might bo inferred that .. their . . own
1 I t 1.
uuimuvuu mil uccohib an inuistinci vision, or
at icast uiai it no longer possessed aught of
interest for tlipm TIia lii.in trni.iaa .r..i.:i
dren? But all trouble is relative, and great
uuu email in tins rrspeci, are movablo terms.
Sorrow itself grows old; even the sacred vehemence
of rrrief fnlt for ttm ttilnlv .In-..! and.,, n
mellowing change as the years lapse. How
H nr a Im.i. l.n. il. ... . ... il i:r.t .
.. xuv" wu 111 uuuiucr 1110 tno most
considerable tribulations endured in this tako
rank with the troubles of children?
G. BREWER & GO.
JUST EECEIVED I
Wnich "will toe Sold at
LOW RATES !
" Electric Oil "
1309 WATER WIIITEr PATKimroMle Can!.
LARD, in 5 & 10 lb. PAILS
IX UAIUIELS AND CASES
Tar and Pitch,
In Casks for Family Use.
ASSORTED SIZES I
Fairbanks Platform Scales
ASSORTED SIZES 1
ASH OARS, 163 17, 18 ft
A Choice Selection of
New Styles of Carriages,
Express Wagous I
EASTERN MADE OXCARTS
C. BREWER & COMPANY
CEO. F. WELLS,
1418 aad 1 20 Mark. t St, Son Francisco.
WHOLESALE i HETAlL DEALER IX
SELF PLAYING INSTRUMENTS 1
Ptlor Orcantroiie.JUnUl Ortheitnne.CUrlou.
Ac. Alfoeole Atrrnt far Hifi..hilr
1 wjrUnfortl,eIIiiTillnIilndj. 1WJ
.. Pioneer" Line
Arrivl of the Iron Ships
and " Clan Grant."
Have Received by these Vessels
And other Late Arrivals,
the Following :
An Asst. of Dry Goods
CONSISTING IN TAUT OF
Uorroct.a Long Cloths and other brands of
Whito Cottons, Unbleached Cottons,
Prints, new strles. tvX colors :
Bleached and llrova Cottons, 8 to 10 nwtrterr
iirown xancn urnis, wmte tancn uncn.
Crown CanTas, Blk &. CId French Merinos, all
Grades ; Water-proof Tweed, Grey. Blue and
A L.VKGE ASST. OF DUESS GOODS, SILKS,
oauiu, auc l&iooons, t elict,
Union and Cotton Listados, Linen and Cotton
Handkerchiefs, Whito and Colored Shirts,
Merino Undershirts and Drawers,
Ladies Underwear, Linen and Cotton Towels,
All qualities and styles ; Victoria Lawns,
Whito Moleskin, Cheek Moleskin,
Imit. Laco Edgings and Insertions,
Brooks' 200 jds. Spool Cotton, Crates' 100 jdi.
Spool Cotton, Ticking, Bine Denims,
Mosquito Netting, 90 inch ;
Rubber Coats & Leggings
All Sizes, Weights, Qualities and Colors ;
Velvet & Tapestry,
Rugs and Mats,
A FEW OF THE NEW STYLE
i. 2SAVY ASD
Merchant Ganvas !
Filter Press Bags 22 x 36
We make this one oteni Specialties and
hare a FollStock ot
Sugar, Rice & Coal Bags
Which we are selling at Bottom l'rices.
. ENGLISH, HAWAIIAN, AND
3, 5, and 7 yard ;
Extra. Heavy, Assorted Widths 5
Ladies' & Gent's Saddles
.V completo lino which wo aro selling
Cheaper thin ETer.
Tea Kettles & Sauce Pans
Assorted Sizes j do Fry Fans,
Butcher Knives, Knives & Forks,
Tin Plate, Sheet Lead,
Galvanized Water Pipe, to i in.
WHITE LEAD, various qualities;
BOILED OIL, TURPENTINE
21 Gauge, 0, 7, 8 and 9 ft- Lengths ; Galr.
Screws and Washers, Galv. ltidging.
Yellow Sheathing Metal, and Nails
Annealed Tcnco Wiro, Fenco Staples,
Wiro Flant Guards and Arches,
With Fish Platos, Bolts and Spikes,
Firo Clay, Firo Bricks,
Both Square and arch ;
Lump' Rock Salt,
. English Bolting,
3 to 12 inch widths;
AN ASSOKTMENT OF
Worcestershire Sauce, Fruits, Jams,Cream Tartar,
exjua, apices, .ic, .., .etc.
I3?"Wo havo also just received an asst. of g3
Bleached & Brown Cottons
27 to 30 inches wido ;
Fancy 1'rinls, Illno Denims,
Canton Flannels. Men's. Women's ami
Childrcus' lloots and bhoes. sizes nnd
Styles adapted to this market;
A LAliGE FItESU ASSORTMENT OF
Crockery and Glassware, Oos, Picks, Shovcb,
Plantation and Mechanics' Tools
JiOBEY i. CO's
4 and s
ONE SPLENDID PIANO,
BY i SONS.
Gorsage's Soap, two qualities, in boxes of II Bars
and CO Bars;
Best Welsh Steam Coal
COKE, FLOORING TILES,
1038 Ac., &c Ac.
The Coder l;;n?4. Proprietor of tbe
STEAM CANDY FACTORY
Dclrrt to Inform bl patrons and the pnbllc
HE HAS KUXCTKD
A NEW FACTOEY & BAKEEY
On a much more extrntlvefulc which i now In fall
operation, ana in compute worklnjc order.
He 1b now Prepared to Manufacture
Choicest Pure Candies
And wilt llwftTg bsr on band hla Dellcloof
Vanilla Chocolate Creams,
Rich Hngat, In bars)
Sngar Roasted Almonds
CEEAM CANDIES, great variety;
Cum Drops, and
Cum Fruit Bon"Bons
Of all drtcTlptlom. All thoae Home Made frtih and
pare Conieettoaf , ore sold at HO cents per Found.
RICH WEDDING CAKE OF THE FINEST FUVOR
In tit tlzei ftlwajf on ban J, and ornatrfented
in tbe moat aniatlc itjle.
MINCE PIES always fresh
Home - Made Mince Meat
For Sale at SO Cents per round.
iuanainff me paolic for preriooa liberal palronaee
and f oHctUtt" a contlntuace of tbe iime.
Vracltcal Confectioner A Pajtry Cook.
ar- THE OLD STASD. 71 HOTEL- ST.
TBLgPnpSt A'o. 74. Pi 0:B0X1(Q. 78
anvaiiTM iiasT 1
W flflTlrih. t
m .ibiir.a :LT,.?!H'"Bes.aiHIn. . - 1
UJlJf JS1" T Dnctorl Ac aou
i .irCL..ii'iT'".'Mi 11"
li17 "2?Tiinrt: mdr.
I",ra.",B,l uTCUinnK in ji tu ,.
i ufT i irun; x wu yuLULin
, i i --..--. .-.
i ..-"Tr"T T- . m..
S ...".,. .Muh torn tm
1 !Z2' iSf " """' " '
D 9t?M tn T lilliian i him i I m. !
Cl,aXMmm Tm i t - y,tm
f T wiAmi
At the Old Stand, No.
Undo S.am, Aletlalliou, Iticbmond, Tip I p,
W W' BLLalallkLalalalalalaHLaB mmW
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes," and laid on at
Lowest Rates; Oast Iron and Lead Soil Pipe,
House Furnishing Goods, all kinds;
ItUHUEK SIZES AND OKADES;
VLitt ana Force 1'umpn. flstern Purnps. UnlTanizMl Iron, Hbect Copper, Sheet Le.v.
licaa Vipo, Tin I'lato, Wafer Hosots. Marblo Shbs and Uowls, Enamcloa Wash Stamb,
Chandeliers, lamps, Lanterns
TnusansJ VKrsSSS! TbumeS'S
A Large Invoice of the Celebrated
Direct IPjcoxxx. tlao Faotory.
Wo Daro 'Especial FACILITIES for Adjuslfng. TRUSSES.
HEollister & Co.,
Cor. Fort and Merchant Sts., & 59 Nuuann St.
Perfumery ! , Perfumery !
Perfumery ! Perfantery I
HOLliISTER & GO,,
Have Just Received' the I argest
LOT OF PERFUMERY
EVER DU'OllTED INTO TJIIS KIXGIIOM, COHPEISISU
Over Fifty Different Odors of the Celebrated
Agents rojr "tt&Krzx&ja. Kingrttw
59 Nnuaiin St, Cor. and
" f 1.7 I
to. hk.i .'.--.?-"
HIM i,- rnaria & mm
-. IT Ti'
'".. mT TS JM1 . T
i. . . TJ . B
8 Kaahmnanu Street,
all its branches ;8
Pipe, all sizes;!
l'ulaco, Flura, Maj, Cuntcot, OraniXtrize,
Boxes, Bottles, &c.
Port and Merchant St.