Newspaper Page Text
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Offer ior Sale
. WHALE BOATS AHD BOAT STOCK
Flour cfc3 JBX"OCtc3.
LIME AND CEMENT,
By Steamer from San Francisco,
POTATOES, ONIONS, &C,
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis Painkiller,
Panloa Salt Works.
A -irfOR SfttE AT BARTOW'S
PERKINS & HOUSE'S
Metallic Kerosene or Coal Oil
MfllS ISTUEOXLT AnSOLl'TRLV SAFK
LAJf AND FILLING CAN ZVER MADE.
Tfcasaat f Famllle nw islig thi Lamp tts
J Ufj t 111 SapfrUrlty Tr all other
Lamp! la bccaise:
1 fwtrj,u perfectly safe from explosion,
" " owing to ita scientific structure.
2. It Will not break, being maJe of metal.
! 3. It ia rendered perfectly clean bj its patent
4. It uses one-tMrd less Oil in proportion to
th light given, without odor.
5. It gives a. much more brilliant light, and
nre steajjjrjiijraa,t onefiftn the expense.
EXTRA CHIMNEYS AHD SHADES
dI CONSTANTLY" ON HAND.
J. H. CONIT,
Sole Agent for the Sandwich Islands.
3Lh 17 Til EEE
OF ALL KINDS, AT
BED ROCK PRICES I I
In Largo Assortment.
TUUPEXTIXi:, VAISXISII !
Finest Quality Puuloa Salt.
GOODS DELIVERED IN TOWN
FIIEE OF CHAIlGi:,
and at any Port in the Kingdom as per
WILDER & CO.
Corner of Fort and Queen Sts.
IT all toeason,
CASTLE & COOKE
D. C. Murray and J. W. Seaver
FINK WKST OK K(;I.AM) BLACK mmd
;ne lilack iMvrskin. Grey Rurkkin,
Ail Wool Tw.l, just the !yl fr.r winter.
Fino White Marsoitlos,
I'an'-y pattern., suitaMe fi.r Ij!,e or Children's breaaes, and
i;rit" Viij;e Vet.
plain and trlpl I:r. n Linen liriiurg. Jul the thing fur
rVy" an. Men' workin? rlnth-s.
t-nt's f,.k. M-rir,o. All W ool nl Cottr.n I'ndershirt.
Ldf ai. i U-i.i's Lii.en CuJ, Ornt'n t')lr,
A f. .1 of F.n fcla k .-iik Nck T,6 and 3-4.
A .ui-T'.r :r:mr.t of i-ru" drvl La Blrarhnl
M I'KKIOK ALL LIXK.V
t 8 ud all Linn Napkin from II 00 l IT 0 prr loi-D.
Colf n, LiDn, llurkal'uck and limifk Torla,
Linen and Cotton Sheeting 1
6, 72, Ho and 100 inrhr.
IJru-n and C'.tt'.n f,r Pillow Slip.
10-1, 11-4, and 14 4 White larrilln Wuilt,
72 hj 84.
hcarlrf, hlur. O.ra ail White Blanket.
lira CarTita fli.c aortu-nt of Peaxl Button.
AN ASSORTMENT OF
SHELF HARDWARE I
Ioor, CWt. fad. Box, CuploarJ and Till Lock,
?u(rrior fadlork, wrought itcn, wilb Ppring and Sterl
."(rm) Ldl Ixtk. ? Key rach and no duplicatr.
f prir & Jckiun'a Fine 12 to 21 inch, c e and rip.
Fpear Jarkvio' Filri. all nr and kiDda 3 to IS inch.
llArne. Bridle and Bnllrr TlackU, Plated and Jap'H.
hadd'r KiriB. tinnn! and japanned, 2 1-2, S and 3 1-2 in.
f nh Hook, No. 10 to HO and larger.
In ion and Wo. (l,rth, hh'ie Thread. Handled Axe,
Copper Tack,, 1-2 m 1 -l inch, LitfMnin; Wood Haw,
Cooper' Toila, ivtnd t'aier, tkrrub rlraabe. Iron Tack.
ALSO, ON HAND:
American and KnrJiih White Lead and Zidc Pain!,
American and Knglinb Pale Boiled Lmaeed Oil, Turpentine,
Lampblack, Yellow Ochre, French Yellow, YenilUn Red,
Kaw and Burnt l iuber, Red hry Vermillion, Ac.
Good Assortment of Paints in Oil,
GKNTINE IOWNKK'H AND DKVOK'S
Xik. o i" o w ii o O i 1 !
Copal. Damar, Carriage and Bright Varnish.
Hawaiian, California, Chenihal, New York, Xratlfe, Bottoo,
Olive. Pure Castile and Fancy
Paris. Eagle, 20 and 2 Steel XI and X0
Shovels, spades, Oo', fcVythea, Rakes, Hoe, 4c, 4c, kc. Ax.
ALL ORDKRS IILLKI) AT LOWEST MARKET
LUMBER, LUMBER !
LEVERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts.
IIAVK ON HAND ANI FOR SALK,
T3" O FL 9 7V7" EST
Boards, Planks and Battens.
Nor West Tongued and Grooved Boards,
Nor' West Surfaced Planed Boards.
JR. DE3 X3 "A7" O O T3
Rough and Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards,
Redwood Tongued and Grooved Boards,
II00I1S, flIOTS WW BUMS.!
Nails, Locks, Butts and Screws, ,'
OIL, WHITE LEAD, ZINC PAINT,
Turpentine, Chrome Green,
Paris Green, Chrome Yellow,
Red Lead, Black Paint. Varnishes,'
Burnt and Raw Umber,
Veuitian Red, Yellow Ochre, &c, &c.
FOR PLANTATION T3F.
WHITE ASH BOARDS & PLANKS,
FOR W II E F.LW RIti IIT AND PLANTATION I'SE
WHITE EASTERN PINE
BOiRPS AND PLANKS.
.MOTHER BilLDIM MATERIALS!
LEWERS & DICKSON.
fnl3 3ni ins.
SOLE AND SADDLE LEATHER,
Tanned Goat and Sheep Skins,
COXSTANTI.V ON II A M AND FOR SALK,
from the well-known
WAIMEA TAY.VKKY NOTLE Y
By (aply) A. S. CLEGH0RN CO., Ajeut.
II SliI VS, TAIiLOW.
THE l.NDERSIG.NED CONTINTE
i to pay the hi?het market price for Dry
Hide. Ooat Skin and Goat Tatlow.
,uh2S 3n C. BREWER A CO.
SATURDAY. JL'.K -
Honolulu Sixty-Five Years Ago.
The inanners anJ cutouir! rf t!.e Sar.Jwio!i
I'landcrs have been rcj'Oatedlv deeribe-J j much
abler obeerrerg ; but my long reeiJcnce ha? riven
me oprjrtunitiea of noticir.j; ranrj thicp which
biiTe escaped others ; and to these I shall, ps
much as powbie, conSce my remarks.
The ratives, although not till, are ftout ard
robust in their make, particularly thoFe of the
higher rank ; their complexion is? nut-brown, and
they are extremely cleanly in their personf.
Thev nre dietinguished by great ingenuity in all
their arts and manufactures, as well as by a most
They 3 re divided into two great c!.ies : the
Kreep, or chiefs, and the Cannakamowree, or
people. The former are the proprietor? of the
land, the latter are all under the dominion ol
gome chief, for whom they work, or cultivate the
ground, and by whom they are suppx-ited in old
age. They are not, however, elav.-, .t attached
to th Boil, but at liberty to change masters
when they think proper.
The puj reme government is vested in the king,
whoec. power feem t be completely absolute.
He i ailteJ by the principal chicfo, whom be
always keeps about his person ; many of the.-e
have jirticuhir derartmentj to attend to; one
chief t';k charge of the household, and appointed
the different pervices to be terforujed by every
individual ; another, named t'uweeowranee, acted
aa paym:ii-ter ; hid province was to die-tribute
wag- and provision amongst the joplc in the
An elderly elder, of the name of Naai, took a
general charge of the whole, and was, in fact,
f rime minister. He was commonly called Hilly
'itt by the white jeorle, and was by no means
pleaped when they addressed him by any other
The princijal duties of the executive were,
however, entrusted to the priests ; by theiu the
revenues were collected, and the laws enforced.
Superstition in the most poweiful engine by which
the latter purpope is effected ; actual puni.-hment
being rare. I knew only one instance of capital
punishment; which was that of a man who had
violated the sanctity of the morai. Having got
drunk, he quitted it during taboo time, and
entered the house of a woman. lie was imme
diately seized and carried back to the morai,
where his eyes were put out. After remaining
two days in thi9 state, he wan strangled, and his
body exposed before the principal idol.
Thp method of detecting theft or robbery,
affords a singular instance of the wer of super
stition over their mind. The party who has
suffered the loss applies to one of the priests, to
whom lie presents a pig, and relates his story.
The following ceremony is then performed ; the
priest begins by rubbing two pieces of green
wood upon each other, till, by the friction, a
kind of powder, like snuff, is produced, which is
bo hot, that on being placed in dry grass, and
blown upon, it takes fire; with this, a large pile
of wood is kindled, and allowed to burn a certain
time.' He then takes three mits of nn oily
nature, called tootooec ; having broken the shells,
one of the kernels is thrown into the fire, at
which time he says an anana, or prayer; and
while the nut is crackling in the fire, repeats the
words iMuckecroio kanaka ai kooec. that is, kill
or shoot the fellow. The same ceremonies take
Slace with each of the nuts, provided the thief
ocs not appear before they are consumed.
This, however, but seldom happens ; the culprit
generally makes his appearance with the stolen
property, which is restored to the owner, and the
offence punished by a fine of four pigs. He is
then dismissed, with etrct injunctions not to
commit the like crime in future, under pain of a
more severe penalty. The pigs are taken to the
morai, whero they are offered up as sacrifices,
and afterwards eaten by the priests.
Should it happen that the unfortunate criminal
does not make his appearance during the awful
ceremony, his fate is inevitable ; had he the whole
island to bestow, not one word of the prayer
could bo recalled, nor the anger of the Ktooali
appeased. The circumstance is reported to the
king, and proclamation made throughout the
letuuJ, -a I n nnruin liaa 1 y Vll Kkhhlr
nnd that those who are guilty have been prayed
So firm is their belief in the power of these
prayers, that the culprit pines away, refusing to
take any sustenance, and at labt falls a sacrifice
to his credulity.
The priests also practice medicine. Lathing is
their great ppecifie. If the patient is too weak
to be carried to the eea, ho is washed with salt
water. The oil extracted from a nut, called
tootooee, is used as a purgative ; and black min
eral Bubstance, reduced to a powder, as an emetic.
This is very powerful in its effects ; half the
quantity that can be laid on a sixpence forming a
I have but few particulars to give of their
religious opinions. Their principal god, to whom
they attribute the creation of the world, ia called
Etooah ; and they have seven or eight subordinate
deities, whose images arp in the morai, and to
whom offerings are made as well as to the i;tooah.
Their names 1 cannot recollect.
They believe in a future state, where they will
be rewarded or punished for their conduct in this
lifo. Their belief in the efficacy of prayer has
already been remarked. During the time I lived
with the.king, it was reported that some person
had prayed him to death ; in order to counteract
the effects of this, tho daughtor of a chief, pros
trated herself before the house, and turning
towards tho setting sun, prayed with great fer
vency. I did not then understand the language,
and imagined that she was addressing that lumin
ary ; but William Moxly explained that part to
me. She said, How could the sun rise and set,
or the moon perform her revolutions, if there
were not some Superior Being who regulated
They have a tradition of a general deluge.
According to their account, the sea once over
sowed the whole world, except Mouna Kaa, in
Owhyhee, and swept away all the inhabitants
but one pair, who 6aved themsolvos on that
mountain, and are the parents of the present race
Their morais, or places of worship, consist of
one large house, or temjJe, with some smaller
ones round it, in which are the images of their
inferior gods. The tabooed, or consecrated pre
cincts, are marked out by four square posts,
which stand thirty or forty yards from the build
ing. Iu the inside of the principal house there
is a screen or curtain of white cloth, hung across
one end, within which the image of Etooah is
placed. When sacrifices are offered, the priests
and chiefs enter occasionally within this space,
going in at one side and out at tho other.
Although present on one occasion, I did not
enter this recess, partly because I was doubtful
of the propriety of doing so, and also on account
of the difficulty I had in moving myself, and the
risk of getting my wounds injured among the
On the outside are placed several images made
of wood, as ugly as cau be well imagined, having
their mouths all stuck round with dog's teeth.
Their holidays took place about lour times a
month, and the ceremonies lasted from sunset on
the day preceding, to sunrise on the following
day ; during which no person was permitted to
pass the bounds of the morai. This time was
spent in prayer, in sacrificing pigs, in eating the
sacrifices, and in conversation. I attended only
once, and was not, at that time, sufficiently
master of the language to understand the pur
port of the prayers.
The priest continued nearly three hours, in a
very solemn manner, during which the most pr
found silence was observed ; indeed, the smallest
noise of any kind, either within the morai or in
the neighlorhood, would have been a proof that
the deity was offended, and the prayer must
have ceased ; a proclamation was, therefore,
made by the public crier, whenever the king
entered the morai, ordering every animal near it
to be confined, otherwise they should be seized
and offered up as sacrifices. Those t resent stood
with their arms extended towards heaven for
about three quarters of an hour at the beginning
of the prayer, and the same length of time at its
conclusion". I was not required to perform this
part of the ceremony.
The number present did not exceed forty, and
were all of the higher rank. Women are never
permitted to attend on these occasions.
Human sacrifices are offered upon their going
to war ; but nothing of the kind took pl tce dur
jng my stay ; unless in the case already mentioned,
of the marinishol f.r breaking the taboo, and
whi.se body was exposed before the idol.
During tI;r-nod called Macaheite, which
lasts a whole ni v. and Likes
the priests arelvlTy0 in col
which are pi ll')tie chief? in
extent of thcirJ3itories ; the
lasts a whole nif '. and Likes lace in November,
jllcctirg the taxes,
proportion t the
ev consist of mats,
feathers, and tl.t produce of t!.e country. The
people celebrate iLs festival by dancicg, wres
tling and other an lsemects.
rl7.e king r.m: I;s in the morai for the whole
jrioJ; LeLre tr 'erir. it, a singular ceremony
takes place. He . obliged to stand till three
ppears are darted. it him : He must catch the
firs: with Lis barxilaud with it ward off the other
two. This is not cere formality. The spear
i thrown with th utmost force, end 6honla the
king lose his life, tkere is no help for it.
At the Macahei-, which happened when I was
on the island, theShiest son of Tamaahmaab, a
vouth about fifteea was invented with royal hon
ors, and entitled to the same marks of respect aa
his father. What share he had in the govern
ment I did not learn ; but I observed no altera
tion in the exerci of the king's authority.
The houses of :he natives are of the eimp.leet
forin ; they are oblong, with very low side walls,
and high-thatched roofs; within, they are not
divided'into separate apartments, nor have they
any tables or seate.
It is only by stz? that the houses of the chiefs
are distinguished from those of the lower orders,
for the same barn like chape is universal. They
arc, however, kepi very clean ; and their house
hold utensils, cuu-isting of wooden dishes and
calabashes, are bung, neatly arranged, upon the
walls. While tha lloors of the meaner houses
are bare, except tie place for sleeping, where a
few mats are spreid, those of the higher orders
arc entirely coveied over with mats, many of
which are worked with great elegance into differ
ent patterns. At one end, a platform raieed
about three feet from the ground, which extends
the whole breadth of the apartment, is spread
with a layer of rushes, and covered with mats.
This forms the sleeping place for the upp-er part
of the family ; the atendanta sleep at the oppo
As the two sexes iitver cat together, the chiefs
have always a separate eating-house, and even
the lower ranks hare one to every eix or seven
families for the mn. The women take their
fod in the same houses in which they sleep.
Few of the houses, except the largest, have
any windows; the Tight being admitted by the
door which is seldom closed. The dwellings of
the uppr ranks are generally surrounded by a
paling. In all of them the utmost attention to
Their mode of colking has been often described.
Poey, or taro-pudling, which is the. principal
food of all ranks, is prepared by baking the root
in a pit with hot stones, upon which water is
poured. It is afterwards scraped, mashed, and
mixed with cold water. When newly made it is
not unpalatable, bat it soon turns sour.
Fish are often eaten raw, seasoned with ealt
water. When cooked, they are either done in
their usual manner, under ground, or broiled, by
puitting them, wrupt in leaves, upon tho fire.
When the leaves ale burnt, they consider them
They preserve pork by taking out the bones,
and rubbing it well with salt ; after which it is
made up in rolls, and dried.
They frequently 'eat with their pork a kind of
pudding made of tkro-root, which is previously
cut in slices, and dried in the sun; it keeps a
great length of time, and is a good substitute for
bread. In this state it is preferred by the white
jeople. Tho natives preserve it for taking to sea,
by mashing and farming it into a solid paste,
when it is wrapped in leaves, and will keep fresli
for five or six weeks.
The sugar-cane,' which they chew, is also a
general article of food.
Instead of candles, tho tootooee nut is used,
which being of an oily nature, yields a consider
able quantity of light. It grows upon a small
tree and is about the size of a horoe-chesnut.
When pulled, they are thrown into water, and
those that 6ink are reckoned sound ; they arc
then baked under ground, and their shells broken
off, in which state they aro kept till required.
When used as candles, they string twenty or
thirty upon a slit of bamboo, each of which will
burn five or six. minutes ; but they require con
stant trimming, and it is necessary to reverse the
torch whenever a nut is consumed, that the one
under it may cateh fire, it must, therefore, be
held by a person whose business it is to keep it
l'nis nut, when" pressed, yields an oil well
adapted for mixing with paint. Xhc black color
by which their canoos are painted, Is produced
by burning the nuts after they are pressed, and
by the cinders of the torches, which are carefully
preserved for the purpose ; these are reduced to
powder, and mixed with oil.
( To be cunlinucil.)
From the Colonies.
The Australian and American steamship Osphre
tics , Capt. Woods, 21 days from Auckland via Kanda
vu, arrived at this port Tuesday morning, June 2(3,
bringing dates from Sydney to May 9, and from
Auckland to the 13th. We received no memoranda
of the passage, or other information from thd purser
of the steamer.
Tha papers at hand contain no news of importance
At the Waikatu, in New Zealand, there was
trouble with the "Hauhaus," who opposed the
survey that was being made of certain hinds of
friendly natives preparatory to selling to foreigners.
The surveying party had been attacked, and one
man killed. Another Maori war was feared, although
it was said that the majority of the natives were
opposed to the proceedings of the Hauhaus. A cor
respondent of the Southern Cross at Te Awamutu
writes as follows :
On the news reaching here on Friday last of the
determined attack by natives on Messrs. Walker and
Parker's workmen in the Moanatuatua Swamp, and
the savage murder of the poor man Sullivan, great
horror and indignation were felt. An attempt was
made by a number of the settlers to get up a public
meeting here on Saturday last, to consider what
steps should be taken to punish the fiends of the
Aratiti settlement, who it is said deliberately and
coolly planned the murder and whose proximity to
our border ia known to he extremely dangerous to
the lives, property, and peace of the settlers located
near the confiscated boundary. Major Jackson, M.
II. IL, and Mr. Tarker were present (the gentleman
who so narrowly escaped with bis life on the occa
sion,) and advised that no meeting should be held
and no action taken in the matter until the decision
of the Government were known. Mr. Parker said
that he would convey to the CambriJge people the
sentiments cf their friends of Te Awamutu, and
tlieir desire to stamp out both the Aratiti and Whare
papa natives. The force at Orakau block-house was
strengthened on Saturday last by a detachment of
the Armed Constabulary. The Kihikihi post will
also he reinforced to-day from Hamilton."
HAWAIIAN MESS BEEF !
PACKED nV C. HERTLEMAXX, KAUAI,
ami WARRANTED. For Sule by
m-19 3ui A. W. TEIRCE & CO.
IN IOO I.H. K ECS.
SA I.E BY
H. UACKFELD k CO
Paints and Oil.
I ENGLISH BOILED OIL. IN FIVE-GALL
It DHL" MS,
c, frc, Ac, &c.
Tor Sale by (Ja24) BOLLES Jfc CO.
OREGON PILOT BREAD !
CASES SMALL CAKES.
For sale by BOLLES k CO.
Columbia River Salmon!
A SMALL LOT. IN BBLS. A NO II ALE
barrel, of superior quality.
r ur Sale by BQLLEi k CO.
Properties For Sale or Lease
THE CELEBRATED SI G AR UND OK
II A K A LA l. in the District f Hilo, Hawaii.
The Land. Hiium, Pafturrnd Prrinises of ATAl'KEAE,
Kona, Hawaii, containing ab "00 acrrs.
For narticulart .ppy To
W L. URKK.N.
Unpleasantness m Fiji.
We clip the fallowing frcm the Ntw Zoa'.an i
Hfrald of My 9 :
It ia only to be expected that mttera do net yet ,
run staoetLly in Fiji. From the Tint of April li,
we learn the scrie? cf reslatk-r.3 forwarded to the i
Commissioners. There were t.ljr three The first j
set forth tLit the f.riu cf government UKJbt desirable
for Fiji ii a Crown eclooy with a Legislative Aem-
tly elected ty the white settlers, an 1 an KsecutiTe j
composed tf the. heads cf departments, gentlemen to j
be scat frcm heme, and a msny native chiefs a, the j
Governor may think necessary to conserve native in- j
teresta folly. Number two set fvrth that the prvtn- i
ised reduction in Uovercaient expenditure baa not
been complied with, and demands as a rir.t qua r.on
cf accepting the responsibility cf the public debt, I
that the expenditure b reduced to the promised j
15,000 per annum. Number three demandi tbt i
instant dismissal cf J. B. Thurston, the meeting
feeling fully assured the said J. B Thurston will
cause a war of races if allowed to fill any Govern
ment eSice whatever." These resolution were for
warded to the Commodore, and returned to the com
mittee by him with a note to the effect that he had
only aiked the community to consider two questions,
and would hae been glad to hate receded replies to
them after calm consideration. The resolutions now
returned to you were proposed by excited fpakersto
aa excited assembly, and they are accompanied by a
third resolution, which id entirely inaccurate and
irrelevant that having reference to Mr. Thurston.
The meeting at which the Commodore's reply was
read rfi iijnantly denied that the resolutions had
been ha&uly passed by an excited assembly, and a
confirmatory resolution was again unanimously car
ried aa follow? : " That this mevting fully approves
of the letter of the Mayor to the Commissioners, and
further endorses the resolutions arrived at by the
public at the meeting hell at the Criterion Hall on
the Oth inst."
Hosolilc, II. I., July 7, 1S73.
ON AND A FT Kit THIS DATE. TUB FOL
LOWING KATES wilt be charged on all wcric done at
this Laundry :
Grnllenif Lial. Cento.
White or Colored Shirt, I'ohshetl, each ..10
White or Colored Mjirti, l'laia. each.. ..... SJ
White or Colored Collars, Poli shed, each 4
White or Colored Collars, l'Uin, each 3j
While or Colored I'uffi, Polished, pair 4
White or Colored Cutis 1'iain, y pair , 3
White CoaU, each 12$
White Paula, each 10
White Vests, each 10
Cloth Coau, each 20
Cloth Panu, each 16
Cloth Vests, each 124
Undershirts, each 6i
Drawers, each 6t
Xi:ht Shirts, each Ci
Nipht Pants, each &
Handkerchiefs, each 4
Socka or Stockings, pair 4
Underclothing, Plain, each 6J
Underclothing. Starched, each &J
Underclothing, Starched and Fluted, for each Ruffle 10
Skirts, Plain, each 15
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each Ruffle) each. .25
Waists, Pl iin 81
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, (and 10c. for each RuiHe) each.. 15
Waists, Tucked or Fluted, and extra with face, (and 10c
for each Raffle) each. ....25
Dresses, White or Colored, Plain 20
Dresses, Tucked or Fluted, (an4 10c. for each Ruffle) each. 30
Dresses, RulHed with Heading, and extra with Lace,
(aud 26c. for each Kulfle)eaeb 50
Night Dresses, Plain, each .-..Si
Niglit Dresses, with Fluting, each (8c. for each Ruffle) 6J
Nightgowns, Plain, each 4
Drawers, Plain, each 4
Drawers, Fluted, each 6J
Waists, Tlain, each ,.. 4
Skirts, Plain, each. 5
Skirts, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Ruffle).. .10
Slips, Plain, eaeh ...v.... H
Slips, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Ruffle). ... 81
Dresses, Plain, each Si
Dresses, Tucked or Fluted, each, (and 10c for each Ruffle). .121
Socks ur Stockings, pair. i
Hoiisr hultl Lial.
Tal.le Cloths. Large, Plain. each 20
Table Cloths, Large, Starched, each 25
TaMe Cloths, Medium, Plain, each 12 J
Tahte Cloths, Medium, Starched, each 15
Table Clothd, mall. Plain each 6i
Table Cloths, Small, Starched, each 10
HUeets, Siugle, each..,,.,,, , Ct
stheets. Double, each 81
Napkins, each 4
Pillow Slips, Plaiu..., 4
Pillow Slips, Starched 6i
Pillow Slips. Fluted 10
Counterpanes, Large, each 25
Counterpane, Small, each 12
Blankets, l.arqc, each 20
Blankets, Medium, each 16
Blankets, Small, each 12
Window Curtains, Large, each 20
Window Curtains, Medium, each 15
Window Curtains, Small, each
Mosijuito Ne.tseac -- -' 00
MY MOTTO What la vrorib doing at all, la
worth doiuK vrell.
M V INTENTION To Give Sntiaiuctioii to all
MY TEKMS CASH ON DELIVERY.
I Respectfully Solicit the Publio Patronage
XT Ofaca at II. E. McINTVRE It BRO.'8 Grocery. Feed
Store and Bakery, Comer of Fort and King Sis. Wagon calls
for all orders.
jyli qr W. M. WALLACE Proprietor.
(IKlIlTI.li LIBRARY .0TKE !
'Ill E UNDERSIGNED HEREBY NOTI
flea his patrons and the publio that the Circulating
Library will close with the present quarter. All persons
having books belonging thereto will please be guided accord
ingly and have all books returned by July 4th. Any book
not returned by the 10th of July, will be charged in full to the
holder with all loai and overtime rates thereon.
IV r so lit holding Library CheeLa run hnvr
Caitli or Good for the Same at any tints.
Honolulu, May 23d, 1874. TII03. Q. THRUM.
THOS. C. THRUM,
APPOINTED AGENT FOR THE IIA-
'm wiian Islands for the following New Works. bes leave
to notify the public that Subscription Rooks to the same are
Mark Twain's New Book,
UTlie Gilded Vg-o!
. A TALE OF TO-DAY.
Written conjointly by MARK TWAIN and. CUARLF-S
DUDLKY WARNER. Splendidly illustrated ; containing
about tioO large octavo pages, well overrun with engravings-
PRICE J3.00 CLOTH.
History of the Golden State
and the Regions West of the Rocky Mountains, by R.
McClellan. PRICK, $5.00.
Cyclopedia of Things
Worth Knowing !
Or 25,000 Wants Supplied. A book containing r.ne
thousand one hundred co'.umns on 550 royal octavo- ir-d
pages. Not a superfluous Receipt in the Book. Ail are of
value. Will give n-liable information upon ev-ry imaginable
subject. It is new in everything, arrangement, matter, type, etc.
PRICE 5.00, SHEEP.
HEALTH AT HOME
The ablest FAMILY MEDICAL WORK now extant, showing
hu t' reserve health, prolong: life, cure disease, und-.-t md
the physical conditions of maternity, the proper msiiairrment
.f infants, and d;cu?sing the entire physical well b--ii.2 of
mau. with a vcrv large collection of the laf-t and rai;t valua
ble medical prt-s.-riptions. By W. W. HALL, A. M., M D.,
F.ditor of Hall's Journal of Health, etc-
PRICE 3.00 CLOTH: (i.OO SHEEP.
Cen. Jos. E. Johnston's j
Narrative of Military Operations !
directed by him during the lte war b--twefn the Stat-. Tbi t
is the tirt au'.T.eutic contribution from a southern military !
source, anil is written in the ter-r, inci-ive and vivid rtyie for j
which its einint-Lit author is o justly renowned. :
PRICE o.OO CLOTH t COO SHEEP.
rari O. T. IS AGENT FOR Til E II A W All-
M- AN ISLANDS for D. APPLKTuN A Co.'j
Among which are
i-eward's Travel; around the World,
Burton's Kncyclopedia of Wit and Humor.
Smith's Dictionary of the Bible,
American Encyclopedia .
Annual Cyclopedia, Life of Robert K. Lee, kc. Ac.
A X K W A D V K R T I S K M E i T ! ! !
A FEW OF THE MANY THINGS TO BE FOUND
CASTLE iimio COOKE'S
A.X sixcla Prices zxtz
WILL PAY TO GIVE THEM A CALL!
PAINT OIL Hubbuck's Best Fale Boiled and Raw;
WHITE LEAD AND ZINC-Hubbuck s Best in Oil;
PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE, RED LEAD AND OCHRE,
CHROME GREEN, BURNT AND RAW UMBERS
PARIS GREEN, VERMILLION.
BURNT AND RAW SIENNA. PRUSSIAN BLUE.
:k JH eos j sr n o i x, i
Downer's Conuino and Dovoo's.
MATCHES. S-Cnr.l. 1AIRY SALT. CKt'SIIKI Fl'C.VK. PAIMS I'l.nWS. wilb KXTKA HIIAVV
IIHAMS. HXTUA l'tH.NTS. HI AVS AMI UA.NM.l.
Cut Nails, Wrought Nails, Cut and Wrought Spikes !
AMOSKEAC, PEARL RIVER AND ENGLISH DENIMS,
superior fa.ycv j':. rs, ..yex ;a..s.
FOR THE LADIES ESPECIALLY !
Cambric anil Hamburg Kilst'iti'a ntiJ lufvtriioin. uil Imitation ValtMtcioni'n I.aii s.
ju21 Fine Print J Prilliants for CMI.Irt n's w.'r. Ac, Ac, Ac. Ac, Ac. qr
Have Just Received uud Oiler For Sale, a
SPLEKJOI0 ASSOOT'T OF NEIV 000DS
AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES !
A FLi: A!SOHrlMIi:T OF
PERKINS & HOUSE'S SAFETY LAMPS
' -' - ' wJ -jr.: ..j : r..
juicl O 1-1 IV 1 13 I IS T !S !
Prof. W. S. Clark, President Massachusetts Agricultural O.Uoje, ayH of tliM ! Thr
are perfectly non-exploflive, the lil't 's l'tter tlmn jiiodueixl by any otbor Lnui). I ixliee it to
be true economy In view of the safety, the quality ud quantity of the li;ht produced, and the
durability of thia lamp, to throw nwity all other kinds mid ute this only."
- - '
Kerosene Lanterns, Whale Oil Lanterns, Hurricane Lanterns,
Tubular Kerosene Lautt-rns, Stable ami t-unai llouc I.:uit-rn,
Mi -ft Lamps, Iliads an. I Hilvrr I'lntnl ttul-nt Lamps, 1'ockrl LatiU-ms,
A New and Splendid Assortn't of SHELF HARDWARE
A Fine Lot of Pocket Cutlery, Shears and Scissors !
A large assortment of Fhelf Taints, a l.irKC awtrtniriit of I'aint ami ntlu r klml of llrurln'.
Finishing Nailn, lloat Nails, Cut Nails, Wrought .Vails, HIhh- Nails, Hor Nails, ' ' , t .
Wrought Bliip ypikOH, 1,'ut Hpiki-s, Hunt's A x n, Oliio Pnttci n A xrs,
K'.j'n Axe, Ax ll.iti -liets, Mmi.'liiiir llti li l, Ax Handles,
Cliilli's W rlni-r, hi rop Hinges, T Hlngm, llitoks k Hinges,
Wrought and Cast Iron Iiutls, Urass Hutu, ltuat Uivru uud V:u-Iit,
I'luw Handles anil lbains, Taris Plunm, Aim ' Kupt- Nu. A, No. 2, So. 120 I'lnwa,
Steel Pluws, No. xOO ami xl, H:iy tutt. rn, 0 Yuki.-s, Wheel Itarruws and Canal Harrows,
Mason's Hoot ami Hum: UlacL inir. Army an 1 Nary Mlarkiiit-,
ino iiml Wuud Wash Hoard, t'liareoal Innin, -
Hall Lamp Wick, Fish Net and Twin,
MANILA AND NEW ZEALAND CORDAGE !
Downer's Kerosene Oil.
SM.U.Ii KEKOSENK STOVES, BKVr KIXO.
CARBOLIZED RUBBER HOSE,
the hest ever Imported to this market.
We also have nn hand ami to arrive soon a thotisund and one useful Hrli-li-, too numerous to im iilaui In thia limited
spare. All who wish to get GOOIi GOODS at reasonable priced, flmu'-l u" "" Iw-fnre tfoing elsewhere.
DlLl.l.VUIl AM A. 'o., Cumtvte lllm k, Ns. Ui k f'7 King Hlrel, llotudulu.
iWB! d'EW GOODS'
JUST RECEIVED FROM CHINA
PER SHIP GEORGE GREEN,
Offered For Sale
HV TIIK I'XD-ERSIGXKI).
Sugar Mat Bags, Manila Rope,
China White Matting,
China Peanut Oil,
Fire Crackers, Fire Works,
Camphor Wood Trunks,
Ladies Work Boxes.
DRESS SILK, GRASS CLOTH !
Best 13jiwl.ro I 'XVsr !
SIPKKIOR HIIKAKFAST TEA,
In SIIh, 0:i, lOlhs lloxes.
AH).(J A. ACIIl'CK.
1 Nuusuu St., near Kins;.
f.' ,". i
ra r a i
sb aa. i
JEFFREY & CO.'S
EDINBURGH ALE !
IX I" I X T H AX I l CARTS,
"SC' AI-K ' tl7A,lTS
(iermin Ale, K-y brand. In iuarts and pints.
Holland (iio, ptonu Jut; in lask-ti.
Strong Rum, in barrels; Alcohol in Tin
t'larets f.f different iualities.
ii k it k it a r i; x .m I i.ii,
in tlue Juki.
KOK .-ALK UV.
nil:2S II. IIACKKKLI) A ( II,
Columbia River Red Salmon
Of the Packing of 1073. f
OK fcALE II V
"t -if II. HACK t't'I.li Ai Vm. X,
THREE STYLISH BUGGIES
-M ' II 1 M IA a
PER CEYLON ! (
.ik it v
I'-ii - C. UKKWKU k CO. . J
MANILA CICARS !
4 SMALL LOT OP THOSK. Sl'I'ERIOK
2 quality iaAK8. Just received. The Clrar, sir like ft.
thoe we had t,ut one year since, and pronounced to be the 4rV
best article i,ff'-rei In thia market tlurinR the last twenty
year Specially put up for us 2oO cigars in a bo.
i3 '.r h-al by HOLLka CO.