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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1856-1888, January 27, 1877, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015418/1877-01-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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I OOIYIETEROIAL.
, . Fir,jjttfjRr29,w.7..
Iortl during the Wwk hxrt bn-20ih U 8
hip Jamestown, from an Franctaco; zjj, .Jiip B.ju rm
TahUi; H armed bark laponeu, from J,rn; 2llhf Aliwl
can barlueotine Jane A Falkinbarg, from Portland, O
Tbe drparturr, hare tcn-20th, Northern Lishl (whale.), to
crui5 and toay.thcKedai.i;,, Burrarr. Inlet, and ADg!o
Paxan, Hongkong.
Bu.ia. o ail kind, j, qoit rrodt,,. com forward
ekwi toon th9 other Ulanda, on accnaoi ol iHe light and baf
fling wind, which bare -ctar.le.1 tfce movem-nts ojcoaatere.
The schooner Bonanza and brig E!Ue are bolb kudir.g tor
Ban r raocUco, acd will hare diapalch
The ercamer City of Sydney from the Coloc!- ti locked for
oo Monday next.
y ort or hoxjoitjitj. h. i.
AKKIVAI.1.
20 V 8 snip Jamestown, Commander Giaaa, data
from Can Francisco.
21 Bchr Marion, Kika, from Kotoa and Waimea, Kauai
21 Scar Kaoaaile. KibUog. from Waimea KUoa.
21 ichr t ilama. JJana. from Kohaia. Hawaii.
21 Hcbr I.uka, Kaai, from Puna, Hawaii.
21 8chr Kubunano. Mane, from Kobaia. Hawaii.
21 -hr Wary Elien, Kaaina, from Kohala, Iiawaii.
21 8chr Nile Morria, Kealohanai. from Kaanakakai
22 Hear Paeokabi. Clarke, from Hana. Man!
23 Ship Benf ola. Hodgkin. 24 dayi from Tahiti.
H 1 R M'a 8 lapooeu, Captain W isbniakofl", 39 dye
from Japan.
23 11 B M'a 8 Fantome, Com Ing, from Kauai.
24 Am bktne Jane A Falkiabarg, Habbart, 17 daya
from fan Francisco.
84 8chr Nettie Merrill. Crane, from Labalna, Maul
24 Hchr Prioce. Beek. from Kooa and Kaa. IJawail.
2 8chr Maoookawai. Kimo. from Nawiliwili. Kauai.
i Btnsr Kilaoea, Marcbant, from Hawaii and Maui.
2d Bear Km Moi. Reyuokla, from Kabnlni. Maui.
DEPARTURE.
20 Am wh bk Northern Light, Smith, to croiae.
20 Hchr Jenny. Nika, for kona and Kao, Hawaii.
i Hrmr Kilauea. Merchant, for Maui and Hawaii.
22 gchr Fairy Uoeen, Penl, for llanalei, Kaua.
23 Schr Marion. Nika, for Koloadc Waimea, Kauai.
21 0cbr Mary Ellen, Kaaina, for Kohala, Hawaii.
'Z4 8chr l.cka, Kaai, for Mofckai. - - ,
24 Hchr Paeokabi. Clarke, for Hana, Maui
24 Hchr l.'ilama, Fuaabiwa, for Kohala, Hawaii.
24 8chr Kolamanu, Mana, for Kohala, Iiawaii.
2 chr Kaanaiie, Cluney, for Koloa and Walmea. -2fl
Brit bk Kedar, P Johnson, for Burrard a Inlet.
2d Brit ah AnfJo Saxon, Harrington, fur Hongkong. .
VESSELS IN PORT.
Jan,
Jan.
itfil. :
U B ship Jameetowa, Cosaaiaoder Class.
II I R M'a B Iaponets. Captain WUhnUkofl.
II B M'a 8 Fantome, Commander Long .
NIlCBiHTMIN.
Am achr Bonanaa, J II Blacls, leading. :"'
Haw brig Eliae. 1 W Permier.
Am MiM brig Morning Star, Col cord.
Am eehr Fannie Hare, O A Hare.
Brit ah Dovenby, I.inton, diacbarging.
fhip Bengola, liwlgkio.
Am bktoe Jane A Falkinburg, Habbart, discharging.
VESSELS EXPECTED.
Haw bk Courier. Ahlbom, aailcd from Bremen Dec 3, for
Honolulu, to H tlackfcld tc Co.
Haw bk Ka Moi, aailed from Bremen Nor 4, for Honolulu,
to II Uackk ld & Co.
MEMORANDA.
RiroiTor Am kthi Jane A Falkikbubo, Ui-bbabt,
Mint. Eafted arms Astoria Jan 7lh had light aontherly
winda ami calm fur two day a; from lat 45 long 128 had
strong northerly winda for nine daya to lat 25 , long 150; then
twodaya strong 8 W wind, tbentfe "light eoutherly air and
calm. Sighted Iiawaii on the Slat and arrived in port on the
94th.
IMPORTS.
Faos PoBTtano Per Jane A Falklntrarg, Jan 24th 4 ca
hama, 327 fka bran, 255 hf and 117 bbls aalmon, 208 aka oata,
104 bta apple, 13,607 ft hmrbef, 4 ca bacon, V4 coriia atare
bolla, 1 pkg fruit tree.
PASSENGERS.
Foi Wiidwiu PoBTa Per Kllauea, Jan 22d Rev J
Bridger, Miaa Lidgate, Capt Makeaand wife, II R Hitchcock,
Mkts Makee, Mrs P N Makee, O C McLean and eon, Mra Wilk
inson, Lr Endera, Dr Latbrop, Mr Patteraon, J J Coleman, D
P kUIreoge. W U Halalead, Miaa da Fretaa, Cba 6 Iva, C
Coakea, J Piko, O W Macfarlane, W II H Ukeraon and wife, A
Kunaiakea, Mra Obed, Mra Apai and 75 deck.
Fame Tahiti Per Bengola, Jan 23d A Caraxao and 3
Chinamen.
Fbom Poattasn Per Jane A FalLIuturg, Jan 24th E Oil
ton, R IJobaoo, L Lichnor.
' Faow Lh!!i Per Nettie Merrill, Jan 25th Mr Lambert
and wire, P W Beckley, A Waltera, J I Bpreckela, Mr Bain
bridge and 7 deck.
Fo Bcbbabd Iblet Per Kedar, Jan 2Cih F Leiuond. -
Faow Wisdwiid Poaaa Per Kilauea, Jan 28th J II
Hall, Tbomaa Jollic, O P Snell, D Pomeroy and wile, G C
McLean and aon, Mr M Apal, C E Elackpole, Coo Kim and
wife, Ako, Akioa, E U Roger. II Cornwell, Dr MoIBtt, V II
Wilkinson and wife, Sun Parker, Dr O A Lathrop, A S
Patteraon, C II Alexander, Miaa Virginia, Mrs E Morria, W
M Gibaon, ami about 60 deck.
DIED.
Titss. At Kooa, Hawaii, Jan 17th, Capt John Yatbs,
aged 71 year, a natire of Liverpool, England, lie waa one of
tbe pioneer of CalfornU, haring owned a ranch on the Feather
Rirer previou to the dUcwrery of (old. He had resided in
Kona nearly twenty year, and leave A widow And feveral
children. 1cr Sn Franctoco paper pleaae copy. -,
., , PHytical Education.
7b the Editor of the Pacific Commercial Advertiser :
Sib: At tbia time many thoughtful men amoug
us are pondering orer the subject of Iloovlu LaJiui.
I presume this term includes the maintenance and
improvement of tbe exLstiug individuals, as well
as the addition of new ones, and foreign as well as
call re. I beg your leave to draw tbe public at
tention to a valuable aid toward this end, for a
long time past offered us by one of our citizens,
an aid till lately neglected and little known, even
naw Uken advantage of to a very inadequate extent.
I speak of the classes for instruction in gymnastic
.mim k Mr" nDerfT at the theatre.
Tbe eroeral tone of "though in this place ap-
pears to Lave uitnerio Deen uiue iaroraoie 10 toe
systematic cultivation of physical excellence, and
all that that word 'Involves. There have indeed
been fitful ftDd partial attempts to provide our
young men with opportunities for exercise, as at
the Olympic Hall and elsewhere. No doubt the
ehools are or or less provided with appliances
for gamea and exercises, and in certain instances
some training would seem to be given. But as lar
as I am aware there has been no desire felt or at
least expressed, to make such ' traioipg part of an
organized system, resting upon the principle that
tbe man as a whole needs to have his faculties de
veloped; that to limit education to the mind, or
even to the mind and morals, is to take a very
fihort-sigated and imperfect view of it...
To confine myself to the physical element of ed
ucation. The pare&t who sends forth his son (or
daughter) out into the battle of life, feeble and
delicate, where such feebleaees and delicacy could
have been removed by suitable training, commits
A sin against his son little if at all less than if he start
ed him with a neglected mental training. In these
davs-wben life is so hard, competition to keen, and
the survival of the fittest a generally recognized
principle, every advantage tells; the strong, well
knit, upright, active youth, with a healthy digestion
.r ere. a clear brain and natural impulses,
has a vast advantage over the stooping, feeble,
flabby-musclea. rouna-aotuuerea, -ai-cuesiea,
droop-Ted. dyspeptic, muddy-complexioned,
pimrle-faced, shambling, flat-footed, sneaking one,
with legs like broomsticks, an irritable nervous
system, perverted propensities, and a generally
low vitality. And this difference ie very largely
detemined by the amount of physical training the
person has undergone. At least it will be Been, If
not ia one generation, in two or three.
Parental too seldom reflect that the children of
this generation are to be tbe parents of tbe next,
and that it is ao slight part of their duty to 'Dt tbe
present to hand on vigorously the torch of life
to tbe luture. This should be a particularly
serious thought for parents vrho live here. The
question is by no means solved whether the white
race even under the best available hygienic con
ditions can, perpetuate itself, that is, to any good
purpose, in this country. Certainly no one can
generation growing up here, without grave mis
observe much of the present younger pure-white
givings. There u something about them, with
not too many exeeptloB, thai a horse-breeder
would call very vctedy.
Now in Germany and EnglandI do not speak
of America physical training is made part of the
regular schooling ; it is daily becoming more and
more thorough and scientific ; tbe idea of education
as tbe harmonious development of tbe whole being,
mental, moral and physical, is becoming increas
ingly recognized. Here I dare not affirm that that
idea Is not recognized. I can only say that I have
seen, whether in our school systems or elsewhere,
scanty evidence that it is so.
Tbe subject is a great one, and grows upon mo
as I write. But my fair share of space is filled,
and I must stop.
I earnestly trust tbat Mr. Derby will receive the
support fcia earnest, patient and disinterested
work deserves. I should like to sa the young
men of the town largely resort to his evening
classes. I hope the Board of Education will in
time, as public sentiment ripens, devote some at
tention to training tbe bodies as well as the minds
of their charges.
Ia conclosion I will only remark tbat there is c
more powerful influence to restrain young people
from notorious and too general bad habits thaa tbe
desire of excellence in tbe public gymnasium.
A Member- of thk Board op Health.
THE PACIFIC
Commercial bbcrttscr.
SATURDAY. JAXUARY 27.
His Extxi.LK.NO' the Minister of Foreign Affairs
entertained tbe Diplomatic Corps and a number
of official personages and their wives at a dinner
on Thursday evening tbe 25th inst., at the Ha
waiian Hotel. His Majesty honored tbe occasion
with bis presence, as also II. R. II. Prince
Leleioboku. The diplomatic representatives of
the United States, England and France; His
Majesty's Ministers ; the Judges of the Supreme
Court ; Generals Gner, Ingalls and Meyers of the
United States Army ; the Captains of the English
and Russian war vessels in port, and Lieut.
Commander Glass and Paymaster Harris of the
U. is. Navy ; Hons. Godfrey Rhodes, President
of tbe Legislative Assembly, Chas. R. Bishop
and W. L. Green, were among the guests.
Covers were laid for fifty-two, and tbe usual
toasts and complimentary responses were made.
The Band was in attendance in the Hotel yard,
and discoursed appropriate music.
The Chief J cstick baa requested the members
of the Bar to attend at the Supreme Court Room
at 12 o'clock to-day when be will take leave of
them from the Bench. We presume Lis resigna
tion of office will follow soon thereafter, and
that this will be Lis last public act in the judicial
character. He will doubtless continue in the
public service of the Kingdom as its Representa
tive at Washington, but as a judge and the chief
of the Supreme Court, be will hereafter live only
in the record be 1ms made daring tbe twenty
years of his Incumbency. Until bis resignation
is announced in fact, we cannot properly review
at large his services to the country; bat it will be
permitted as at this juncture to express tbe
public sense of tbe high character he bas ever
maintained for impartial justice and unvarying
courtesy in the discharge of bis duties. He will
always be remembered bere with most kindly
feeling, and carry with him in his residence
abroad the hearty good wishes of : the communi
ty. He ia happy in having tbat which should
accompany mature years "Honor, love,' obe
dience, troops of friends." . , ; 'X '."
The ruuor is current that the boats of the P.
M. S. S. Company running between San Fran
eisco and the Colonies of Australia will shortly
ccaso to make Honolulu a port of call.' On inquiry
as to the facts, we learn that the agents in San
Francisco Lad received information from the
President of the Company in New York, to the
effect that they were advised by the Australian
government that in future the calling of their
ships at Honolulu would be optional with the com
pany ; tbe agents at Honolulu were advised ac
cordingly, and directed to ask that the ; Hawaiian
" subsidy bo paid at once for the past year, if
they desire the eervice continued." . - '
The history of this question of subsidy reveals
tb-3 following facts : That on the first approach
by the agents to this government, in November,
1875, a favorable answer was given to tbe appli
cation ; that the Budget presented to the Legis
lature of 187G by the Cabinet contained a dis
tinct recommendation for a subsidy ; that before
the close of the session the sum of $20,000 was
voted as such subsidy and placed in the appro
priation bill ; and that up to the time of retir
ing from office, the late Cabinet continued to
express the intention to execute a contract. and
to pay . the subsidy. In consequence of the
supposed assured favorable action of this govern
ment, the San Francisco agents of the line had
seriously submitted to the President of the Com
pany for bis consideration, tbe changing of the
present direct route from San Francisco to China
via Yokohama to an entirely new line from San
Francisco to Honolulu, thence to Yokohama and
Hongkong ; they had also counselled the sending
out to the Pacific of such steamers as would (as
soon as tbe increased products of the Islands
would justify tbe establishment of ft 'monthly
steamer to alternate with the Australian line)
be suitable to maintain a regular monthly com
munication with the islands. One such steamer
has probably ero this arrived at San Francisco.
Under all these circumstances the Company and
its agents bave very naturally been led' to expect
the payment of the promised subsidy ; and
on finding themselves mistaken and misled, it
is quite as natural that they should feel, tbat
they have been treated unfairly and disingen
uously by tbe government. Without regard to
the fact of a change in the Ministry, the Com
pany will and do undoubtedly assume that the
faith of tbe Hawaiian government was pledged
by the action of the late Cabinet.
On the other band, we understand that the
present administration takes tbe ground that
there is nothing of record with tbe government
whereby it can be held to contract with the'
Company or to pay for service already performed,
whatever may bave been tbe verbal promises of
individual members of the late government ; that
they are willing however to continue the facili
ties now afforded the boats of tbe line ; but tbat
generally they view with disfavor the proposition
to subsidize the line, unless increased facilities
are afforded for communication with San Fran
cusco.
In: view of the order of the President of the
Company as above stated, tbe ultimatum as de
clared by the agents, and the attitude of this gov
eminent on the question involved, it may be
6afely concluded that the steamers will be with
drawn; or at least, that they will call here only
at their convenience, which will be of course not
our convenience in any sense. By tbe terms of
the eontract with the Colonial governments the
line is paid X10 for every hour less than schedule
time on each trip. The estimated time that will
be saved by omitting to call at Honolulu is 72
hours, both going and coming, which wilj
amount to 3000 equal to 60 pa&sengsrs at $60
each. This is probably quite as much as is
made by the line by calling here, both in passen,
gers and freight. The statement is made on be
half of tbe Company tbat by resuming tbe route
as originally selected and giving these islands
the "go-by," they will make no sacrifice of
money; and the facts appear to bear oat this
assertion.
Great stress has been laid upon the fact that
wo already give to this line a considerable
subsidy in the shape of free wharfage, storage
etc.; but we are apt to forget tbat these ships
are specially exempted from paying the usual
harbor dues, under the provisions of the treaty
of 1340. It is true that these exemptions
amount to quite a sum per annum, but in re
capitulating them we are perhaps unconsciously
regarding the sum total as so much money ex
pended, whereas if the steamers shall cease com
ing the suspension of the free list in their case
will not leave the Treasury any the richer.
The question with us appears to be this.- Is
it worth $1000 a month to the country to secure
the continuance of the line and the friendship
and good-will of tbjjj wealthy company ; and is it
wise to reject that proffered friendship and good
will, that promises to give in tbe future all the
increased facilities, of the lack of which we now j
complain? I
"Savk the pennies, and the pounds will take
care or themselves," is an oil taw, whoe teeth
have been filed by almoet every grandmother in
tbe hearing of every little one tbat nct!ei in
tbe good old lady's lap clutching tightly in its
fat hand the penny presented to it and arguing
the purchase of evrr o many candies and cakes.
"Save the pennies," say we also, looking at our
readers through our grandmotherly spectacles;
the dollars will take care of themselves. We
refer to tbe pennies and dollars which a kind
Providence Las pot within our reach in the
mainfold resources of these islands. Dollars in
sugar and rice and wool, are so plainly ia view,
that almost every one who thinks of going into
an agricultural pursuit looks forward to the
accumulation of sugar by the hundreds of tons,
and commence to sew his moneybags with
double thread, never once looking at the pennie
that glisten neglected and unnoticed in the dirt
by the wayside, but which if gathered would
soon grow into dollars.
Our islands are rich in resources that Lave
Iain for years neglected, while sugar alone has
ridden on the topmost wave of Hawaiian pro
gress. For tbe present we will mention but one
out of many articles, the growth and export of
which is ere-long destined to figure among our
industries. We can scarcely travel a mile on
any country road on these islands, be it on a
mountain side, through a valley, over a plain, or a
lava flow, or cross fertile lands, without meeting
in some waste place, in some hollow or on some
stooe-beap with the castor oil plant, (Ricinus
communis, or Pahna Christi) growing luxuri
antly. In other countries, where the Palma
Cbristi is an annual, it is cultivated with much
labor but with good profit; bere, a genial
climate has made tbe plant perennial, yielding
its seed abundantly and without cultivation
twice a year but we suffer it to rot on the
ground.
A few years ago, our townsman Mr. G. C.
McLean, imported machinery and a hydraulic
press for the manufacture of castor oil, pur
chasing the seed from tbe natives, at $3 per
hundred pounds. A superior lubricating oil was
made, which was used to advantage on the
engine of the steamer Kilauea and elsewhere.
But ns a remarkable sign of the times, we learn
tbat latterly neither natives nor Chinese con be
found to" gather the seed at that price a crop
that has cost them nothing to cultivate and only
requires the trouble of gathering and the manu
facture is brought to a stand still. Can any
one point to another spot on the civilized globe
where the poor people are bo independent as
here? They can reap where they have not sown,
but in truth they are too indolent to do so.
In some localities where the plants are scarce,
the work. of gathering will of course be slow,
but where plants aro plentiful as is often the
case, the gathering of a. hundred weight in a
day should be an easy task. - By exposing the
capsules a few hours to tbe sun they open, and
the only labor remaining is to put the beans into
bags. Tbe local demand would no doubt be sooa
supplied, were any enterprising persons to make
a business of raising castor beans; but ths
market of San Francisco is open, where they
are quoted scarco at $3, and they would go
in duty free. .
A whiter on Physical Education in to-day's
paper makes some very sound observations and
pertinent suggestions as to the needs in this par
ticular of tbe male portion of tbe rising genera
tion, and gives a passing hint to the effect that
the girls should not be neglected. Certainly it
will be acknowledged as of the first importance
that tbe physique of tbe future mothers of Ha
waii should be looked after, as well as that of
the other sex.
During the year just past, we have heard more
than usual complaints of the excessive beat, and
if we are to credit some of our prophets, we
may expect another hot summer this year. Heat
creates latitude, exercises upon tbe body an en
ervating influence, softening the muscles and
affecting the freshness and vigor of ' tbe mind
Let anyone follow the bent of inclination under
the influence of tbe heat of the weather, and
they will soon adopt the regular midday siesta,
with its Beemingly refreshing but in reality still
more enervating sleep, and thus in giving way
to the beckonings of seeming comfort, they
become still more uncomfortable.
In the older countries of the world as Eng
land and Germany the sun during the summer
months sends its rays down as fiercely and more
vertically than on these islands ; but where can
be found healthier looking ladies, with cheeks
whose bloom vies with the rose or peach, than in
England, Ireland - or Germany? The secret of
their toilet is exercise. It is a well-known
fact that English ladies devote daily some hours
to physical exercise, of which pedestrianism is
tbe principal. , Many a country lane, when tbe
hawthorn is in bloom, is enlivened by the pre
sence of fair pedestrians taking long walks for
health's sake " constitutionals " returning
home with sparkling eyes and glowing cheeks.
Xife in the tropics, as most people live,
fades tbe cheek and insidiously saps tbe springs
; of health,' cheerfulness and life. No cosmetic
can restore to the outward person- what the
springs of life have lost within. Health will be
secured, beauty enhanced, ennui and languor
banished and cheerfulness and content bless the
mind, if our Hawaiian young ladies will make it
a rule of their lives to take pedestrian exercise ;
not for a few steps or a neighborly call, but for
two or three miles of vigorous walking. Our
mornings are generally beautiful (and so are our
evenings) with cool and .invigorating airs. At
this season particularily is the time to lay up an
amount of strepgth to meet the coming heats of
summer by walks up the vallty or along the sea
shore. Those who may have the nerve to for
sake the warm couch for a brisk tramp at day
break will need no cosmetics for their cheeks or
sauces to stimulate an appetite for breakfast.
About Immigration.
M. Editor : A correspondent of the Apter
txseb, whose letter appears in jour issue of the
20th insL, and who speaks as a partisan of the
gorernment on the subject of immigration, sajs;
' the present Ministry has turned the tables so
quick!, so adroitly npon tbe gentlemen memori
alists, and so unexpectedly, that it must take the
country by surprise. The Ministry hare cut the
gordian knot about which administrations, news
papers and adrisers of all classes have bungled for
some two or three years," &c. Now I must pre
sume that the " memorialists" mentioned in this
connection are the signers of s certain notable
address to His Majesty cn the subject of immigra
tion; and as the three "foreign" Ministers of the
present Cabinet signed, and as one was on the Com.
mittee to draft the address, these gentlemen have
evidently, according to this writer, turned the tablas
npon themselves, to an extent that mast take the
country by surprise. They cannot indeed awake a
any surprise by inviting landowners to offer induce
ments to intending immigrants; because such a
purpose was fully set forth in an address issued by
the Executive Committee of the Immigration Society,
some three years ago, in which the following en
quiries, along with many others were propounded to
planters and other landowners. Please state if
you have lands to offer to be worked on shares, acd
upon what terms T Will yon make necessary advances
j to laborers williog to work on shares? Does yonr
i neighborhood effer any especial opportunity wherein
to ajractag to develop tbe resources of the counts
au J attract immigration ?" Now thesu and ether
forty-eeven eqaally pertinent enquiries, issued in a
circular called forth a very general rponse, em
bracing much varied and valuable information,
which was embodied ia a report published in Joly,
1874. In this document, at page 15 tie following
remarks are made, " as set forth in th4 numerous
reports (or replies to enquiries) that the Secretary cf
tie Society has received, many planter! aal other
Landholders are ready to offer land on shares, and
would afford to satisfactory immigrant! an oppor
tanity to establish themselves and secure a cocaforta
bU home without any immediate outlay oa their
part." In this report farthermore, nt only the
opportunities for favorable settlement, but all the
virions cultures is adapted to this country were
f j'Jy set forth; an 4 I may say that the information
was sufficiently p-eeise to warrant the government
at that time, or subsequently, to take action in this
ruttter without farther enquiry.
But let me add bat whilst the enquiries of the
Immigration Sociey had reference to information
bearing upon the plan of settlement in this country
of a class of immig-ants, such as " made the United
States prosperous, and whose presence might " im
prove the country socially " as well as " add to the
Tklueof estates," yet it had also in view the immi
gration of races with which the indigenous and nu
merically and politically superior race of the archi
pelago might associate and amalgamate. And it
also kept steadily ia view the lamentable fact of the
serious disproportitn of the sexes among the people
of these islands, aid urged that in order to equalize
this disproportion among a people of apparent Asiatic
origin, that it was desirable and no doubt necessary
to seek fr needed recruits of people, especially
females, among Asiatic stocks. No thinking man
resident a this kingdom can doubt the importance
of raakiig efforts, such as have been made by the
collection and presentation of information, to induce
industrbus and worthy families with small means to
l:ave Etrope or America in order to help the ad
vancement of these islands, and obtain for them
s:lves healthful homesteads and a competence. But
i; also aust be borne in mind that there ia a Ilawai
inn peple whose spirit of race and whose tastes
must Ve consulted. It is true they are weak and
would m if alone, almost helpless in the march of
civilization. Yet after all it is mainly by their sweat
and tdl, and of such as they are that this realm Is
sustaned, and has aa export and a revenue which
comnand consideration abroad. Therefore whilst a
Boa-d of Immigration endeavor to induce to come
and to bring here husbandmen and artisans to
strengthen and advance the important European
eoloay in these isles, yet they must sot neglect the
requirements of the native population. Pablio men
of Hawaii will be hdd to account by the enlighten
ment of the world in this matter; and I will say
moreover, that whilst efforts in the way of material
progress and the settlement of tbe European in the
Pacific will receive a proper meed of praise; yet no
success of enhanced estates and of increased export,
and no trophies of material prosperity will condone
for the neglect of all proper means for the preserva
tion and increase of the Polynesian race and indi
genous masters of tiis archipelago. '
Walter M. Gibson,
Stc'y Ilaw'n Immigration Society.
Lahaina, January 24, 1877.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
A THIRD AND L.AST DIVIDEND OP 40
pr cent, will be pud by the Atsigneea of Slemaen it
Conway at the office of A S Cleg-horn ti Co. on and after
WKDNE3DAY, January 17th, 1877.
A 8 CLEGHOHN, '
lasigoee of Estate Siemaen A Conway
Honolulu, Jan. IS, 1817 j27 2t
C. BREWER & CO.
Oiler for Sale to Arrive,
PER AMERICAN SHIP CORINOA,
FROM BOSTON I
Dae in March next, the Largest and
Most Complete Assortment
-or
General Merchandise !
Ever Imported into this Country, consisting in part oft
Steam Coal, Red Oak Casks, forty gallon! each,
Cumberland Coal, SO ft Extra Timbered Whale Boats,
d a x cL 23X atolioa!
. -
Pitch, Tar, Resin, Turpentine, Varnish, Unseed Oil,
Mineral Paint, Lamp Biwk, Putty, Bide Poison,
A CHOICE SELECTION OF GROCERIES!
Namely i Corn Starch, Clams, Lemon gyrnp.
Green Peas, Tomato Ketchup, Mackerel, Potted Meats,
I. obiter, Tomatoes, Bauage Meat, Oerklns,
Cider Vinegar, Green Com, LA CROIX BRAND ;
White Cube Sugar, Mack Turtle A Tomato Soaps,
Barrels and Cases Salt, Family Pork, in barrels;
Sperm Candles, Hasan's Blacking, Gold Leaf Teaacce,
Ox Bows, ii, 11, and 2 inches;
A Choice Assortment of FIRE WORKS !
Consisting of Rockets, Bengolas Dd Roman Candles, '
An Iorolce of Cut Na2s, 3d to 40; Oars, Axe Handles,
floe Handles, Hand Carts, light and heary;
Cultivators, Side Hill Bows,
PAEIS PLOWS,
Leather Belting, six inches; Fairbank's Scales,
Hunt's Hatchets, axe and shingliog; AXES,
44 Rirett, Babbitt Metal, Hemp Twine,
Rubber Packing, 1-18 inch; Hemp Packing, Solder,
3 Ply Rubber Hose, f inch, for garden use;
CHARCOAL, IRONS, Mule Collars,
Brass Wire Sieres. Centrifugal Linings, Grindstones,
Burgs, Birch and Corn Brooms, Zinc Wash Boards,
Maynard A Noye'a Ink, Yellow Metal A Sheathing Nails,
Anchors. 1400 lbs. and 1050 lbs.;
New Bedford Cordage, threads to 4 j In; Whale Line,
An Invoice of Ke fined Iron, asstd. sises; Norway Shapes,
A VERY CHOICE SELECTION OF
Consisting of : Rolling Top Office Desks,
Black Walnut Wardrobes. Library Cases, Secretaries,
Ash and Black Walnut Sideboards,
Ash and Black Walnut Waahstands.
Ash and Black Walnut CHAMBER SETS,
Ladies' Black Walnut Desks,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Easy and Rocking Chairs.
Folding Chairs, Folding Tables,
Painted Chamber Sets, imitation of chestnut and oak;
Black Curled Hair, an asst. of Dining and Office Chairs,
A well selected Lot of Dry Goods :
Consisting of: Brown A Bleached Cotton Sheeting,
Chintx Percales, Cardinal Robes, Hamilton Prints.
AmaskfSE;, Pearl Elver and Hay Bakers' Denims !
Ticking, Amoskeag Shirting, Brown Flannel,
Blue Drilling, Overalls, Denim Pants and Jumpers,
Plaid Shirts, Palm Leaf Hats, Lawrence Duck, Noa. 1 to 10;
Raven's ditto. Cotton Twine,
500 Cases Pratt's Kerosene Oil,
300 Canes Downer's Kerosene Oil, Black Walnut,
Ah Plank, Nests Trunks, Oakum,
EASTERN KEG and BARREL SHOOKS !
Hoop Iron, i, J, 1, H inch; Caustic Soda, Palm Oil,
THE LARGEST ASSTRVT. OF CARRIAGES
ever imported in one vessel, consisting of ;
1 Jumpsefct Carryall, 2 Extension Top Cabrioles,
3 Canopy Top Basket Pbstons, 1 CaOra Wagon,
1 Spring Brownell Wagon. 1 Pony l'harton,
1 Express Wagon, 1 Park Pbeton,
THREE OP THOSE JUSTLY
Celebrated Wood's Organs 1
DIFFERENT STYLES,
An Asst. of Heady Made Clothing,
from the house of Messrs. Isaac Fenno A Co.
An Invoice of McMurray'a Fresh Oysters,
A full asst. of Knowle's Patent gleam Pumps, Noa. 2 to 0.
All of the above Merchandise
HAS BEEN CABEFCLLT
SELECTED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS MARKET!
Purchased for Cash, and will be sold at VERT LOW
RATK3 upon reasonable time, or a Liberal
Disc a mi for Cash.
ja27 9a
C. BREWER i CO.
What CaUrorMi i Doing. California c'.aa
works are a tccrs. Utr bot'.los, jrs d-.'aiij otr.n,
lamp CLimaevs anl Jri:re:ts ware arc ni.J- at
borne, from a beauli:u! vttite sand f -ursJ in Mon
terey aaJ Alatn,ia countiof. Her .-ap fiftorics
not oclj supply the- stito in plain fancv and toilr-t
op. but tb-y fcbip tn million of pounds ao:iiial!v
to British Columbia. Mexico. Central America,
and tbe Sandwich Island. Jler glue factories,
chemical and acid lactone are all makin; minev.
A few years azo tbe imported all her maicbe; abe
now exports them, made from tbe fine Port Orford
cedar. Iler rice mil'a. oil nulls, cement mills. !e
works, marble works and quarries are in full blast.
Her clays for pottery use bave been developed,
and every kind of atone and earthenware is being
made, as well as ore bricks, crucibles, etc. Her
wagons, carriages, agricultural implements, cars,
boots and shoes, saddlery and barne?. and furni
ture, are largely manafacted within the State, as
well as her brooms, her matting, her pianos, organs
and billiard tables. Santa Barltra Press.
ryUIE UNDERSIGNED TAKES PLEls.
JL ore in aJdic the sum tf Jaass Mini, to lb
roll of Life Members of the American Relief Farvi
ALKX. J. CAKTWUltiUT.
Honolulu. Jan 86. 15T7. (It) Pres. Am. Relief FonJ.
IIOXOLULIT SOAP WOK lis !
Xj o 1 o o .
yy J. RAWLINS. MANUFACTURER
ALL KINDS OF SOAPS!
and Buyer of Beef, Mutton and Goat Tallow, aod all
Ja2T) kinds of Poap Grease. (ly
KAUP.lKl'E.1 PLANTATION SUGAR
NCW COMING IN,
JSD FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT
PURCHASERS, BT
Honolulu, June 1st, 1874.
AFONG A ACHICK.
Ja27 ly
WEST & COLEMAN,
Wafsi and Carriage Ballder, 71 sad 76 KligSt.,
Honolulu. (ja27 1y) Island orders promptly executed.
F. JL SCHAEFER & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND COMMISSION MER
CHANTS, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. )a27 ly
TENDERS WANTED
JjlOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF
TWO AUXILIARY DUILDINCS !
To the Queen's Hospital,
to be placed on tbe (rounds.
PLAXS 1XD SPECIFICITIOXS FOR ISSPECTIOX
At the Office of the undersigned.
Sealed Traders t be baa sled la hlsas la
Tea Daya freaa Ta-day.
By Order of the Board of Trusteea of the Queen's IIospitaL
F. A. SCHAEFER, Secretary.
Honolulu. Jan. 24, 1877.
Ja7 2t
IC3 I3NT
. THE
MOST WONDERFUL DISCOVEItY !
Of tlio Ag-o.
CALL AIVJD EXAMINE,
FOR SALE AT
ja27 2m A. L. SMITH'S, Fart Street.
PUBLIC NOTICE.
THE FOLLOWING OFFICERS W ERE
elrcted for the ensuing year at the annual meeting of the
Haiku Sugar Company, held January 13th, 1877 t
J MOTT SMITH
8 T ALKXANbKK
J P COOKK
8 N CASTLE ,
C M COOKE
Per Order,
ja20 3t
PRESIDENT,
VICK PRESIDENT,
...... .P KC K ET A RT,
TREASURER,
, AUDITOR.
J P COOKE,
Secretary Haiku Buar Co.
$5.00 BEWABD.
T OST ON THE NITI7ANU OR FA CO A
lj ROAD, an OVAL BREAST PIN, Stone Cameo aet in
Pearls. Tbe above reward will be paid to Under rr
ja20 1m J. MOTT SMITH
KAPIOLANI PARK ASSOCIATION.
ATOTICIT1S 1IEREBV GIVEN' THAT AT
a meeting; of the Board of Trusteea held tbe 17th day
of January, 1877, an assessment of (f 26) Twenty-Are dollars
per share was levied upon tee capital stock or the corporation,
payable immediately to the Treasurer at office of Bishop A Co,
Kj order or the voara or irustrees.
j20 3t U. MACFARLANE, Secretary.
NOTICE.
mjOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL
i. Persons, that, at a meeting on tha 17th day January
1877. of Subscribers to the stork of the HAWAIIAN AGRI
CULTURAL COMPANY, it was voted to accept a Charter of
Incorporation granted to them and their Associates and Hue
cessors, under the corporate name and style of the HAWAI
IAN AGRICULTURAL COMPANY, aa the 22d day of
December, A. II. 1870, and that the corporation under aaid
Charter thereupon organised itself and elected the following
named umcera or tne company, via i
Chas R Bishop President
HAP CaRTca Vice-President
P C Jokes, Ja Treasurer
J D Baa waa .Secretary
J O Doxiais ....Auditor
Notice is further given that pursuant to tbe terms of aaid
Charter u no Stockholder shall individually he liable for tha
debts of the corporation beyond tbe amount which shall be
due upon the share or shares aeid or owned by mrastll."
ja20 4t J. D. BKEWtR, Secretary.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT HIS EX. W.
L. Moahonua bas been appointed agent for the minare
ment of the lands of Her Highness R. Keelikolanl on Ibe Isl
and of Maui, except auch laoda for which agenta bave already
Deen appointed, an persons are required to respect l)is aaid
authority.
W. P. LELEIOBOKU,
Honolulu, Jan. 6, 1877. CM 31) Agent of R. Keelikolanl.
DISSOLUTION OF . CO-PABTNEBSHIP,
THE CO - PARTNERSHIP HERETO.
FORE existing between K. B. FHIKL A K. W. LAIN K,
known as the firm of FRJKL A LAINK. Grocers, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent. All outstanding accounts will
be 'collected and all liabilities assumed by JC. B. Friel, who
continues the business at the old stand, No. 62, Fort Street,
Odd Fellows Building, where he will be nappy to serve cus
tomers with tbe usual assortment of CHOICE GROCF.RIKS.
E. B. FRIEL.
Dec. 30, 1878. lm R. W. LAINK,
FOB BENT.
THE HOUSE LATELY OCCUPIED
? by Mr. 8. M. Carter, situated at the corner of Palace
"v Walk and Punchbowl fcts. Poasession given Immedi
atety. Apply at tha
iel MARSHAL S OFFICE.
TO LET.
A CONVENIENT COTTAGE. Na. lOT
Nuuanu Avenue, at present occupied by I Q THRUM,
Esq.
Enquire of J. S. LEMON.
did
LAND IN PALAMA !
CAN BE LEASED FOR A TERM OF FIVE
YEARS. This land contains about Three Acres, aod la
situated near tbe road, King Street, opposite tbe Reformatory
School premises, with a Larre House, which will be leased
in connection with the land. There is a Carriage itoad leading
from King Street to the bouse. This land is well adapted for
Kice Culture, and has a good tapply of water. For further
particulars, enquire cf O. W. M ACT,
rt , . r xi f . T .
NOTICE TO TBESPASSEBS.
ALL PERSONS ARE IIEREBI r UKHH)
DS to trespass on the land called WAIMANALO, in
the Ahunuaa of Honouliali, District of Ewa, Oahu, by letting
cattle run on the same, cr by cotting, or taking wood, or kill
ing wild cattle, or hunting on aaid land.
The boundaries of aaid land are described aa follows: "Om
Aina Uoolimalima tuna ia John Meek. O ke Kala o LI II UK,
a me ke Kala o HONOULIULI, ma ka aoao mania, a me na
aoao makai o N A.N AKULI, ma kabi aoao a na Kooilina, ma
kahi aoao."
Honolulu, March 11, 1876. (mhll tf) J. II. CONEY.
NOTICE TO HOLDEBS OF STOCK, &c,
Oa the Island of Maui.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CATTLK,
HORSES. Aa, grazing on the Wailuku or Waikapu
Common, are requested to remore tbe same, if not commuted
for oa or before the 1st day of June, 1870. After said date all
CatiLs. Ac., found treaspaaslDg will be impounded according to
law. All persons wishing to run cattle, sc., on said commons.
ean do so by applying to
liK..Ki (.uii.t n ill a w..
Waikapu, Maul.
V. R. No driving Horses, Caitle, Ac, or branding allowed
on said commons without the permission of tbe said Cornwell
A Co., or their authorized agent.
Wailuku. May 22, 1876. myze U
The Hawaiian Hotel .
LUNCH ROOM IS OPEN,
Under the ManagQmect U R. VON OEHLHAFFF.N.
ALL DELICACIES KNOWN TO TH E AGE
constantly kept on hand, and served to surpass the paat,
arrest the present, aod stereotype the future guaranteed to
satisfy the epicure in his wildest dreams. Weddings, Dinners,
and ail other private and public older will he executed In my
usual elevated style.
d3Q ROBERT TQN OEHLHAFFEN, Manager.
NOTICE.
rilllE M'BCRI tlF.R TO THE BONDS
1 know as the - HAWAIIAN HOT HI HO.M" are
irjf.rnd that a dividend of atv pre rest, will be paid M -SBnd
a and aftrr ifel, 4at at lb 9( etf
Um'oi1:iUu;.1:1 O20 lHOPACV.
IBON WATEB WHEEL FOB SALE.
A 1 N V F A CT CKCO IIV THE MeONIE.
ivJL tu Otaatfow. The beet la ia perfect erdev, aad atsaea
news ts 24 fct ia alaaMter by 3 -( oa tbe tare. There are
two spare sectioae ef aide plefe c4 bexarta brkngteg t M
For fan'.er parUrulaxs, terssa, 4-' , ar-r-ly to
Dr J. 11HT. Kr-a.l. B,vn.
ialS or to J. T. WATISIlOl 8. ataewimta.
List of Advertised Letters
REMAINING IN THE GENERAL POST
OF riCK, Hooolula. January, 177.
A hrisg, T R Jaaoer, Daairlll
Bryau, A J a
Billings, Horace H
Braa. AWs
Br r. Mr U
Biuadelt. ft
Koch. Levi
Brown, Joba Y
Brooks. Dr
Burton, Oeo
Bohanraham, X N
Clark. C W
Cumsoa A Lap, Jno Sir
Crook, Jaa
Claive, Aaguatua
Coeta, Emilia O
Clark. Becky
Chapman, W d
I)mi,r
Dodolt, C Y
Dickson. J S
Derby. K M
Davis, Chas
Fancy, Jos
Fiah at Soo,
Foster, R
Fuller, B 8
Foaur, Arill
Flynn, C L
Cerin,J P
Gentoer, Cbaa
Gifferd, Jae
Oaa Light Company,
Orey, Mr S
Hatfield, Capt
Hinckley, Herbert
Hart well, L i
Uardeaatle, Simon
Johnstone. Mrs R M
Joardan. F
K eeran, Margaret
LawraBce, Mr
Lyofia, DaaiH
Uck boss, Henry
Mcttalre, J W
McFarlaBe. Peter 1
Msrr, J MB 1
McKay, Angwa
Martin, Oee S
Morria, Mies Minnie
McCuilay,
Macartby, I H
McOowaa, Was I
Oberg. AWa
PatUM, Ue41y
Porter, DmnWl
Fberma, i U
Retder. JW
HyereA,
Aubinaosw Albert
Rofeertaoa, A J
Raymond, W D
Scott, M A
fcewtell, Preaeotl
Fbepberd, B t
faadford, II M
Suit a. John
Sandwich feiaaaBtcl aring C
Tester, F 3
TwlMe, W H
Woolley, nyras I
Wills, Rev Alaaeda
Wkutoey, Dante
Wlofcstaad, Dr
Wright, H T
Walaa, Miss Calarloe
Towel!, W L
Johnson, Mra
at us iu4S tug iMirw l so i aa iv bibb, aa t v nrtK MMij if
quested to gJT AfcX FOR ADVERTISED LETT KAA.
ja20 2t
A. F. BRXCKWOOP, F. M. 0.
JUST ISSUED
THE
Hawaiian Almanac and Annual
For 1877!
rfUIE MOST COMPLETE NUMBER T ET
M published, and tbe beet pamphlet to answer foreign ea
quirles that has been Issued, aa well as the fullret la Informa
tion lor local requirements.
Price. SOetaeack, r 60la fw farelcst assail.
tzr Orders from abroad can he remitted In slam pa.
TURCM A OAT, Publisher.
Ja20-Im Honolulu, U. I.
SUGAR MACHINERY, &ci
T1HE UNDERSIGNED ARK PREPARED
to furniah estimatee for Bngar Machinery, Ae either to
be made at tbe HONOLULU IRON WORKS, or to be Import
ed from GLASGOW by a veeeel te leave that port about Jely
or August neit, or by another veeeel to leave la February, 17.
THEY HAVE ON HAND !
Ah A Fr Sstle,
ONE SUGAR MILL & GEAR.
Twesuy ly TAIrty-alx,
ALSO, ONE OR TWO BUM OF
Second Hand Sugar Mills,
Oear and Power, which may be delivered In a few sm(ba.
Also, FOR SALE TO AUItlVE
PER
ESKBANK!
FROM GLASGOW. DUE IN JUNE NEXT
e 500 Cslless Clarlflera,
Fear Palra Weslaa'e Cealrlfasal M aeklaee,
ALSO, ON HAND AND FOR HALE.
China Building Bricks, Portland Cement, Fencing Wire,
Hoop Iron, Best Assorted Bar Iron, Kas! India Rice,
China Matting, fc, .
Wldch xeill be told in quantiiiti to uU, at the
Loicent Market Rates.
N. B. Those planters who are contemplating increasing tbe
capacity of their mills may bear of a purchaser fur their old
mills, gear and power, by aa early application to tha afcder-
signed.
Je20tf F. T. LENEHAN.A. CO.
A SMALL LOT OP
Fraser River Salmon!
IN GOOD ORDER,
X G XT. F3 Xa XJ3 T
Seven Z5ollars t
PER BARREL, TO CLOSE SHIPMENT.
J20if TIIEO. II. DAVIE8.
ORANGE COWRIES
MAPLES COWRIES
AND
OTHER 8HELL3
Ex e IVIomingr Htar l"
For Sal by
j20 E. HOFFSCHLAGEB & Co.
OF THS FINB BRITISH IRON SfllF
1ST
19
NOW BEING LANDED
IS
SPLENDID ORDER,
AND FOR SALE BT
THEO, XX. DAVIES.
J20 tf
rflanufacturing Jeweler.
NOTICE.
fHIIE UNDERSIGNED. FORMERLT WITU
JL Mr. Eckart, bevs to Id form citizens of Honolulu aod tbe
public generally, that ne bas takes tbe store on Fort Street,
opposite OtiJ Fellows Halt, (ronnerty occupied by Tboa. Tso
natt.) where he will five special attention to the manofactarinc
aod repairing ot au sioas or jeweiry.
Particular attenuoa given to febeu ao aaaai vr or a.
Dr Will guarantee satisfaction in all hie work. XI
Honolulu, Nov. 87, 187S. (noJJ em) WM. M. WENNCR.
BEAUTIFULLY MOUNTED
AKO ACCTRaTKLT CI. AKrlf ltt
HAWAIIAN FERNS!
ASP FOR 1ALB AT
DICKSON'S,
SI FORT UTREET.
CORAL Red, Pink & White,
IN ORKAT V.CANTITV.-ALW, RAII AMD
BEAlTim MUR0ESIA SHEILS!
19 CN LIMITED TAR! ITT.
MICnONCCtAN CURIOSITIES
Or ALL ElKfaS.
Of Picture Frames
FROM CARD BUS TO UaU,
URGE VARIETY ALWAYS KEPT ON HARD
AND FOR SALE LOW
PHOTOGRAPHS!
Ko,aal I any to bo bad la tea L'at4 aVataa, aaa
FINISHED IK THE BEST STYLE I
fl'RMItltED AT LOW FAICRa, AMD
Warrantod to Clvo Oatlofactlon.
Hilar
THE CatfySG
OF TUB
FINE BRITISH IRON SHIP
JUST ARRIVED,
For Sale!
CUMPKIMMU A
FULL ASSORTMENT
OF
COTTOI, 11'flOIlEU OTHER GOODS
jpiNK N E V ITTLIil OK PRINTS,
Blua Striped Deobnt. Velvet CarpaU k Rags,
Haaaocka Pilot Clothlof , Towels, CuuBtrrt!,
White Moleekioe, Bkirte, GrenaJioee,
Boarvee and Tire, Silk Umbrella, Blankets,
Crimean, Oxford and Regatta. Bbtrte,
Flannel. Tweeds, Toachof,
SADDLES AND DRIDLE8,
Swiae Mulls, Trloted Lawn,
Waterproof Clothing , Victoria Laws.
Book Maillaa, Lao Curtain.
BAGS, BAGGING, CANVAS I
Twine, Leather Belting, Wlnl, Oil. Pipe.
STATIONERY!
Wire Rope, Corragated Roofing,
Blue Mottled Soap, Galvanlied and Tinware,
Fenoiog Wire, Hoop Iron, Holloware,
Charcoal Irons, O-oa, Cutler, Bsr Iron,
Le & r rrln'e Saaee,
JAMS AIYI JELLIES !
O o h n o 1 1 '
Peril, in c,
NonpN,
m4
Hruslicir,
Utoneatj's, MarteU't and IUbla'e Braid;, la oaake
and oaaei;
Pine Sherry, In quarter caaki aad eaaae,
Geneva, Whiskrv, Rao, Hock, Moeelle, Aleehol, .
Blood Wolfe dc Co.'b And Brbb' Pa1 Alt,
EJmaod'i Pig Brand Porter,
Borcnrrs xipoleo. UBitrr cuikpicsc,
Lalande'e Red Bar Claret, Danville's Whlekj,
Boord'f Wlnee and BpirHe,
Silicalo Paint Co.'s Paints!
FIRE BEICK8,
BED BBICK8,
CEMENT.
CHALK,
WHITIffO,
Powell Dutfryn'a Steam Coal !
ON HAND.
WESTON'S CENTRIFUGALS EKGIXEI
HcOnie'i Cooleri,
And to Arrive. McOnio's Clarifieri I
roa iALic Br
'-) THEO. H. DA VI CO.
T3BE23 OIsiLD CORBIER
Coffee and Billiard Saloon,
TOBACCO & B STORE!
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
UFFKBA FOR BALE A FIX I ASftORTMEST OF '
IM.UERMAMMAMAUGAR&
Light and Hard Preued
NATURAL LEAF TODACCO,
Fine Cat Chewing Tobacco.
AN ASST. OF CUT SMOKING TOBXCO l
And a Large Assortment of
BRIAR WOOD AND OTHER PIPES f
Tobacco Foaches. Pipe Bteeos,
Aster eni Uor MMah Fierea,
Ftp Bailout, C'lgarett Fr, eta,, ata
II. J. NOLTE,
Corner of Queen enA Kaaaoa ftts
tatS qr

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