Newspaper Page Text
W. H. CKOSSMAN & BEO.
COMMISSION MERCHANT. 118 CUa
r. anl J. T. Water.
A. P. EVERETT.
Forwarding! Commision SIcrcbant
40. FRONT STREET, CORNER CLAY,
Particular attention paid to Consignments of Iiland Produce
WILLIAMS, BLANCHARD & CO.,
Shipping & Commission Merchants
No. 218 California Street,
mh2 tf SAX FRANCISCO.
CORBITT & HACLEAY,
Shipping & Commission Merchants
13 anJ 15 Fror.t St.; 10 and 12 First St., Portland, O.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 202 SACRAMENTO STREET
p.ri. ,.t pr.i.Ah r:..i,i!r.him Portland, On joi
w.r.t National (Jo'.d Batik San Francisco
Messrs. II. Hackftld & Co Honolu
vf i, -v, r- ..Banke
"" - .......... -
fWm Marf .tlan- A J.'f .........IIODOlUlU
Consignments 'f Island Produce solicited, on wLich CAPII
ADVANCES WILLBEMillfc nih2 Jy-
J. BECHTLNGEK, M. D.
I1IIVSICI AVTO THE ITALIAN T.. AND
i r.nrh M. B . Societies. H4 Sacramento Street, cor
it Krarnj, San Francisco, Cal. Residence, south-east
corner of Mason and I'acine.
INDIA RICK MILL. !
3IISS!0. A. reEUOST STS., Si. lUi.VflSCO, CAL
rflMIE INDIA RICEM1LL HAVIXC UNDER
icone Material Improvements, is now in ferlect nonunion
HMI.(i k WSS&m OF PADDY !
UNCLEAN ED RICE,
In the Best Possible Manner. The Price f.r Hulling and
Dressing of Padljr has been Kedaced JO ler Cent.
PADDY AND HULLED RICE !
Will P-.ceive Prompt and Careful Attention.
WM. M. GREENWOOD,
General Commission Merchant and Proprietor of India Rice
PACIFIC IRON WORKS!
SA IRIKISCO, C1LIF0BM1,
Established In 1S52.
RANKIN, BRAYTON & CO.,
ENGINES, BOILERS & MACHINERY
Of Every Description.
XT Particular attention paid to the Manufacture of
SUGAR MILLS. VACUUM PANS,4ic.
Refer in Honolulu to E. P. ADAM3, Esq.
EPPS'S COCOA !
"Bf thorough knowledze of the natural laws which gov
ern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful
application of the fine properties of well-selected cocoa. Mr.
Kpps has provid-jd our breakfast tables with a delicately
flvoard beverage wtich may save us many heavy doctors
bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a
constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to
resist every tendency to dUease. Hundreds of subtle mala
dies art floating around us ready to attack wht-rever there is a
weak point. We may escape many a ratal shaft by Keeping
ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nour
ished frame." ace Article in the Civil Service uazeiie.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in Packets and Tins, th and lSb, labelled :
JAMES EPPS & CO.,
43, Thbsadsikdlb Stbxit, and 170, Piccadilly
Wobk.-, Ecstoji Road and Cimdex Tows,
selS Lcsdos. ly
PHILADELPHIA ! !
4 D AS VOU SEE II AVE PROVIDED
myself with one of those
ELEGANT SOLID SOLE
LEATHER TRUNKS !
which will stand the Baggage Smashers, and which are only
to be had at the
STORE of M. MciNERNY
Where can be found any or
EIEM'TUIM IS HIE TRUE USE
Among which are
Ladies' Solid Bole Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Ladies' Solid Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Ladies' Solid Leather Trunks, sewed edges;
Ladies' Elegant Leather Covered Saratogas,
Ladies' Composition Saratogas,
Ladies' Embossed Zinc Saratogas,
La-lies' Elegant Travelling Dressing Cases,
Ladies' Russia Leather Shopping Valises,
Ladies' Bags and Reticules in all sizes.
Ladies' Canvas Covered Trunks,
LADIES' STATE ROOM TRUNKS!
An article much in demand, stowing neatly on ler the state
room berth. ,
Solid Sole Leather Trunks, riveted edges;
Gent's Solid Bridle Leather Trunks, riveted eJ jes
Gent's Leather Trunks in all sizes;
Uent'a Bound Edge Trunks,
Gent's Solid Sole Leather Valises,
Gent's Bridle Leather Valiss,
Geot's No. 1 and 2 Boston Valises,
Gent's Patent Corner Valises,
Gent's Elegant Russia Leather
Gent's Shawl and Blanket Straps, Trunk Straps.
Tourist and Traveler's Bags and Valises.
In fact everything in the above line and
at lied Hock Prices.
ALSO, JUST TO HAND !
AN ELEGANT LINE OF
GENT'S SHOE WARE
Among which are the
CELEBRATED CORK SOLE GAITERS !
Just the thlog for the wet weather.
The Neatest Style of Men's
Bver offered here. Among which are the celebrated Everett
SUsper. and in fact everything tn all well appointed Boot acd
All tfie above lines of Goods tcill be Sold
at Prices to suit the Times.
Tee 64s are well known here and need
reeaBaaaeadatlaa. Every Pair
Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets.
Per Bk. Hertfordshire,
Galvaniz-l Plain ?!.t, Csk4 of Zinc,
Casks of Perforated Zinc, Cases of Hhert Tin,
Shet Copper, from 16 to 90 ounces;
Tinsmiths' Iron Wire,
?-smlej Drawn Copper Tubt-j,
ROLLS OF SHEET LEAD !
Two arid one half to fourteen pounds.
Kt-eli of Lead Pipe,
Galvanized Iron Water Pipes, J, 1, 1, li, 1, and 2 inches;
Nests of Oval and Round Galvanized Foot Tubs,
Galvanized Buckets, Maslin Kettles, Frying pans.
Oval Tinned Iron Pots, two to six gallons;
Tinned and Enamelled Sauc Pans
AND PER BARK DOYENBY,
FROM SAME PORT,
M O E E ! ! !
irv stock :
THE FINEST ASSORTMENT
STOVES, RANGES, &C.
To be found In Honolulu.
We would call the special attention of our friends
and the public generally, to our new
UNCLE SAftl RANGES !
XT Which, in point of general arrangement, fineness of
casting and beauty of design, cannot be excelled. They are
splendid bakers. Also, the Medalion, Opera and Slay Ranges.
These together with the well known
BUCK'S PATENT, LA CREOLLA
OSCEOLA AND ALMEDA STOVES.
Make an assortment suitable to the want and means of
every one. XT Printed Catalogues anl Price List Mailed
Free on application. Every Stove or Range, WARRANTED.
Marble Slabs and Bowls, for washstands;
Rnbber Hose, J, to 2 inches; Nests of Cake Boxes,
Children's Trays, with patent fastenings;
Revolving Sprinklers, Toiles Sets
Wash Bowls, Pitchers, 4c, 4c, 4c.
ALSO, A FCLL ASSORTMENT OF
37 I 3XT "STW 33 !
Ot our own make, all of which we offer
AT LOWEST MARKET RATES !
J. NOTT & CO.
WILDER & 00.,
Importers and Dealers in
OF ALL KINDS;
Comprising all the usual Stock Sizes in
TIMBER, PLANK, BOARDS, "
FENCING and PICKETS.
ALSO OR! HAND :
A Most Complete Stock of
DRV REDWOOD !
Scantling ; Plank, surfaced an J rough;
Boards, surfaced and rough; Battens,
Picket". Rustic, Lattice, Clapboards.
ALSO. IN STOCK,
A Fine Asst. of WALL PAPER,
BOLTS, SCREWS, &c, &c.
PAINT & WHITE WASH BRUSHES!
METALLIC and other PAINTS !
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS
OF CALIFORNIA AND EASTERN
MAKE, ALL SIZES.
For Sale in Quantities to Suit
HAW. BARK " E. 0. WYLIE,"
130 Dart from Bremen,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
CottonB, Linens, Woolens and Silk,
ClotLa and Caeliuieree, Shirts, Towels,
Shawls, Clothing, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery,
Ribbons, Cutlery, Sheet Zinc, Tin Plates,
Sheet Lead, Corrugated Iioofirjg,
Fence Wire, Hoop Iron,
Centrifugal Linings, Leather Belting,
Burlaps, India Rubber and Flax Packing,
ONE COTTAGE PIANO,
Toys, Paints and Oils,
Stationery, Printing and Wrapping Paper,
Powder and Shot,
Yellow Metal Sheathing and Nails,
Stockholm and Coal Tar,
Tallow and Molasses Containers,
WINES, ALES, AND SPIRITS, &c. 4c, &c.
For Sale by
H. H ACKFELD & CO.
Has a Fine Complexion !
But it is more than doubtful whether it excelled, in purity, the
complexions of the
LADIES WHO USE
That Inimitable Auxiliary of Female Loveliness,
lllLH HAIR 11 WHISKER DIG !
HAIR AS RED AS THE FLAME OF A
Volcano, or white as the dead moss on a Florida Hemlock,
Can be changed to a glorious brown or Instrons blat k.
By a Single Application of
Hill's Instantaneous Hair
AND WHISKER DYE !
FOR SALE BY
jal9 6m M. MciNERNY.
Coffee and Billiard Saloon,
TOBACCO km STDBB !
ESTABLISHED IN 1858,
OFFERS FOR SALE A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
II I A 111 I 1
ii iiiiii ii i ;i iv inn i
Light and Hard Pressed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO,
Fine Cut Chewing Tobacco
AN ASST. OF CUT SMOKING TOBACCO
And a Large Assortment of
BRIAR WOOD AND OTHER PIPES !
Tobacco Poaches, Pipe Stems,
Amber and Horn Mouth Piece.,
Pipe BnttODS, Cigarette Paper, etc., etc
H. J. JfOLTE,
Corner of Queen and N miaou Bti.
SATURDAY. MARCH 10.
(From the Fritud ibr March)
A Visitor's Observations.
BY EX-JCDGE CATOX, OF ILLINOIS, AUTHOR OF
"A SUMMER IN NORWAY," ETC.
The two months I have spent in these Isl
ands, I have found both pleasant and profit
able. Wherever I have gone the hospitality
and kindness of the people have deeply im
pressed me and will not be forgotten. I
have traveled in many countries and visited
many places of high repute lor healtn
mess, but none which 1 think will com
pare with the Hawaiian Islands as a sanitary
resort. 1 have taken some pains to gather
mortuary statistcs, and I think the death rate
lower than can be found in any other coun
try. Especially is this true in reference to
the children of foreigners. I will not stop
tn truble von with the figures, but will
merelv sav that the results are almost in
credible. Indeed the death of a child is of
rare occurrence, and the mother has little
fear that her infant will not reach the age of
puberty. Those diseases to which children
everywhere are subject occur here also, but
they are ot so mild a type as to cause little
apprehension when proper care is taken
This is equally true in the most aired and
in the most humid portions oi the Islands.
In these Islands the zoologist finds a page
in natural history to study, which is no
where else afforded to so full an extent
That is. the influence upon domesticated
animals, in their reversion to the wild state
The influence of domestication upon wild
animals has been long the subject of interest
ing observation, but the opportunities for
counter observations have been limited
Here I find that the horse, the ox, the goat,
the hog, the dog, the cat, and in some in
stances even the sheep, among quadrupeds,
and the turkey, the peacock, and the barn
The Wealth of Job.
" This man was greatest of all the men of the East."
Job, 1 : 2.
At this distance of time, supposed to be 3,000
years fcince he existed, it is difficult to estimate
Job's wealth; but as tome items are given it
may be attempted, although the relative value
of money at the extremes of the 3,000 years
leaves us at a loss to calculate the precise
1. The extent of land he owned may be found
from the tupport his etock Deeded. 7,000 sheep
would require a range ot as many acres ; 3,000
camels would need five acres each ; 1,000 yoke of
oxen an equal range of five acres with the
camels; 500 asses about two acres each; and
his household, which was " very great," 2,000 ;
in all, 30,000 acres. The valne of this amount,
at $5 per acre, $150,000.
2. The cost of Job's cattle. 7,000 sheep at
$2 each; 3,000 camels at probably $50; 1,000
oxen at $10 each ; and 500 asses at the eauie
price, mis wouiu equal aoout jjn o,vvv.
3. To tend such vast herds, according to the
custom of the East, the number of laborers must
have been large. Abraham, cotemporary with
Job, could muster in his own family retinue
318 trained men at arms. As many more must
have remained at home to attend to his flocks,
etc., when the patriarch went in pursuit of the
invaders of Lot's territory, Job may have had
300 : their pay and support $20,000.
4. The necessary houses for living and shelter
and the folds could not be less than $2-3,000.
The whole value of the above would be
All of this wealth seems incredible, were it
not declared so by the voice of inspiration. At
the close of the book we are told that even this
amount was duplicated, $7-10,000.
When we compare this with the relative pre
sent value of money and that of Job's day, bis
wealth was enormous. Episcopalian.
Advice to Tourists.
A correspondent of the Ashland Tidings sends
the following from an excursion party in the
Oregon mountains. " For fear of encroaching
too much on your space, 1 leave out many of the
incidents of our journey ; but for the informa
tion of young lady tourists hereafter, I have
some 6age advice to ofTer, to wit : If when rid
ing in a mountainous region your animal is
taken with a sudden disposition to kick with all
four of his feet at once, in a spasmodic effort to
from a kind ot insect
rcnell a warm creetin
noted for the wearing of a yellow jacket, don't
i r i .i j u ii aj rrnm lump off Your horse and run back and stand
yard fowl among the birds, have all fled from J P Qver ncgt ag a laC(J of 6af Qne of
domestic control and become wild, some for t. nf mirrmrtT tried it. and she
j"""o J '
reports it not a gratifying success. I give this
caution no less out of sympathy for the supposed
caviller who may be in attendance upon the
young lady, than for the young lady. There are
very trying circumstances to be met with in the
lives of most " men on the border," but to
stand by and realize, not see, that the prettiest
girl " these eyes have seen " is dexterously
vibrating her drapery in a frantic effort to resist
the spirited attack of exasperated yellow jackets,
and not be permitted to render needed assistance
in the unequal contest, for fear of adding to her
embarassments a mortification more stinging
then the 6tings of the yellow jackets, is to
encounter an emergency that puts one's intellect
to its most trying tension, and calls for the exer-
a longer time and to a much greater extent
than others. What changes have been
wrought in each in form, color, habit and
reproductive powers, by his changed condi
tion of life is a subject which 1 trust some
competent naturalist will investigate. I have
no doubt he will find that the tendency is a
reversion to the peculiarities of the original
parent, and I think it not improbable
that it will be found that the longer the
species has been kept in domestication, the
longer it will take to complete this reversion.
The specimens of the wild turkeys here
which I have seen already show a marked
advace towards the form and colorings of
the wild turkey of America, and which are
quite wanting in our domestic turkey, unless
they are lately descended from the wild
stock or the wild blood has lately been in
fused into the tame flock. The tendency of
the swine to revert to the form, color and
habit of the wild boar, is very marked espe
cially with the young pig which in the wild
state is striped longitudinally.
Uut I do not propose to discuss the sub
ject now, but only to call attention to the
facilities here afforded for its investigation
and to ask of those who have the opportu
nities, to observe whether there is a ten
dency among these domestic animals gone
wild to assume uniform colors, that is, the
individuals of a species to become colored
alike, tne sexes nowever ditlenng more or
less as is usually the case in the orijrinal
wild state. We can hardly expect that suffi
cient time has elapsed to make an impres
sion on the color of the horse, the ox or the
goat, and yet it may be found that with the
ox and the goat, the black color begins to
predominate more with the wild than with
the tame, or that the black is of a deeper
shade or more pronounced on the former
than the latter.
I should be glad to speak of the observa
tions I have made on the agriculture of these
Islands, which after all is the great and lead
ing interest, and should receive every possi
ble encouragement at the hands of the gov
ernment, for therein roust consist the wealth
and support of the kingdom ; but I have
already occupied more of your space than I
should have done. With many thanks for the
kindness received from all classes, from the
Kinr down through all grades with whom
I have come in contact, I am, &c.
cise of a sagacity and nice sense of the proprie
ties not often dreamed of in your philosophy."
In 6uch an extremity, to borrow from Joaquin
"It seems to me there is more that sees
Than the eyes in man. You may close your eyes,
You may turn your back, and still be wise
In the sacred and marvellous mysteries."
A curious course has been lately adopted by
the New Zealand Ministry of which Sir George
Grey is Premier. It appears that the British
Impei iul government of St. Stephens had sent
out Sir William Jervois to the Australian Colonies,
to report on a plan for their defences, and Sir
William was engaged in the discharge of this duty
wheu. in order to proceed to New Zealand, he
ipplied to Lord Normanby for the use of a steamer
belonging to the New Zealand government, Sir
George Grey's administration decided to refuse
tbe request, on the grounds that, as they did not
intend to vote any money for the defences of New
Zealand, it was useless for Sir William to come
to their colony at all. Sir George further stated
to Lord Normanby that bis administration looked
to th; British imperial government for the pro
tection of the colony, with war ships, in case
of danger from foreign attacks. Lord Normanby
was asked to intimate to Sir William Jervois the
decision of Sir George Grey's Ministry. It is
likely that this policy of the New Zealand gov
ernment, will lead to hot discussions in Great
Britain, where a strong party is in favor of cast
ing the British colonies adrift, leaving them to
steer their own ship of state. This is the colonial
policy of the whigs, while the tories and Lord
Carnarvon, the secretary for the Colonies, are
working to establish four or five great groups
of British Colonies, under a federal flag, as has
been done in British North America, throutrh
Lord Carnarvon's exertions recently A letter
appeared in tbe New 'Zealand papers not lone
- I i'- i . . . . "
piuce iiiviuDgir ueorge vrey to proclaim JNew
Zealand a Kepublic" and become its first
President. In the same connection. that of the
Colonial defences the Canterbury (N. Z.) Press
Our Australian neighbors are taking time by
the forelock. Alarmed by the recent telegrams,
which point to the probability of England becom
ing involved in the Turco-Iiussian war, they are
bestirring themselves actively with measures for
self-defence. And they are wise in so doing.
The position of affairs in Europe is certainly
ominous We still se reason to hope that Great
Britain will escape being drawn into war ; but
it is evident that she is near the verge, and that
a step or two further may commit her inevitably
to the fatal plunge. In these circumstances the
Australian colonies think it time to be in readi
ness, In Victoria they are especially alert. Un
fortunately, the plan recommended by Colonel
Jervois, which was agreed to by the Government
and tbe money appropriated by the Legislative
Assembly, became the subject of a misunderstand
ing between the two Houses, and has fallen
through in consequence. But the Government
seem determined to do the best they can. We
beard the other day that the commanders of the
land forces and of the floating battery, the Cer
bern3. have attended a Cabinet meeting to advise
Ministers as to the defence of the colony; and
now we learn that they are using ail the gun
cotton procurable in the manufacture of torpe
does, to be laid down in the channel for the pro
tection of the harbors. It is evident that the
Victorian Government do not mean to be taken
by surprise. If they cannot carry out the whole
of the measures recommended, they will accom
plish all that is practicable. Whatever happens:
Melbourne will be well prepared."
The Science of Advertising
Advertising wagons, dodgers, hand-bills and
circulars are perhaps well enough in their
way. They may create a momentary impression
upon some minds. We do not discourage this
method of advertising, any more than wc would
object to putting up a painted 6ign to indicate a
particular busincso. But the experience of a
century or more, as also the common judgment
of enlightened men, point unerringly to the
columns of the largely circulated and popular
newspapers as the place wherein advertisements
are read and thought over, and make persuasive
impressions upon the popular mind. A kaleido
scope gives one a nasty ana nasning view oi
pictures sometimes beautilul, but tne views are
evanescent, and forgotten as they vanish. The
painting that exhibits something grand in
nature or impressive in real lite grows upon
memory, and its influence is always felt and
cherished. There ia the element of persuasion
here that gives it perpetual and increasing value.
The showy makeshifts of advertising, in tbe
matter of effect, arc no more to be compared to
the columns of the popular and well read news
paper, as a power to attack purcuasers ana in
duce trade, than are the 6howy picture flashes of
the kaleidoscope, with the great and valued
work of the master painter. Albany Express.
A Tlrkisu View of the War. The following
is an extract from a letter addressed by a Turk
ish journalist to the British Minister in Constan
tinople la6t September :
" 1 think that 1 am exactly expressing the
opinion of my countrymen when I declare that
in this struggle lor lile or aeatn we need not
wish for allies. This is not because we do not
attach a high price to the sympathies and kindly
support of Europe. But we have a legitimate
ambition to defend with our own force the integ
rity and independence ot our own country. If
we are vanquished we would rather conclude a
separate peace with the victor, a peace which
will at least deliver ua from deliverers.
44 Having nothing to hope from Europe we eball
have no debt of gratitude to pay her, and natur
ally we shall try to make as advantageous a
peace as possible with Kussia without concerning
ourselves about European interests. Not, bow-
ever, that our conduct win De dictated by any
feeling of bitterness for Europe s desertion ; but
in our situation it would be impossible for us to
act otherwise, and Europe will only be reaping
the Fruits of her own eelhsu policy it the inter
ests of civilization in the East become gravely 1
imperilled. Ruseia does not fight us loyally.
After having treacherously tried to ruin us by
exciting rebellion, she now permits, in tbe coun
try occupied by her troops, unspeakable atro
cities, let humanitarian Europe, which pro
fesses to be the home of civilization, has done
nothing to prevent Kussia and her proteges, the
Bulgarian rebels, from exterminating the Mus
44 The8yetem of autonomy invented by Russian
diplomacy is simply tbe extension, in disguise, of
Muscovite dominion. By it Kussia counts on
opening the Dardanelles, which, in tbe hands of
a weakenea lurkey, wouia become a mere pas
sage lor Aluscovite nects inreatenmg at every
moment the vital interest of Europe. For Tur
key the autonomy of her European provinces
would be equivalent to tne loss ot them. With
out them she could no longer successfully resist
the assaults of her northern neighbor, who
would then have on his side both strength and
prestige. Treaties will have no hold on a power
which has already shown its contempt for inter-
national rignis or pieages. xnere will be no
longer any limits to Muscovite ambition, in con
sequence of the indifference which Europe has
aispiayea lor tne maintenance ot treaties and tbe
balance of power."
Politics in the French Akmt. A good deal of
speculation lias arisen of late as to the political
complexion of the French array, which has for
years been un element that could not be disre
garded in any political change contemplated by
the leaders of public opinion in France. Many
have regarded the army as a standing menace to
the establishment ot free institutions in that coun
try, and an instrument always ready to carry out
the designs of its ambitious or uncrupulous
leaders. If the following which has been recently
published in the London Times is true, it would
appear that the almost universal opinion in thig
matter is quite unfounded so far as the mass of tbe
army is concerned :
As to toe army, tbe concurrent opinion of the
provinces agrees with the opinion of the Capital,
that it ia no longer caDable of becoming an instru
ment in the hands of a conspirator, but ia a truly
national defense. Wherever I have been I have
constantly beard this language : ' We are in daily
communication with officers of the garrison, and
we are perfectly certain that the mass of them
will be no parties to a crime aeainst tbe nation.
A very large proportion of the young officerB are
known to be Republicans, and in every command
there are Colonels and general officers who are
thoroughly with us. The superior commandants
who are willing to repeat the crimes of December
are marked men : thev are few in number, nmt-
tered and isolated, and without anv dominant
infl uence. The present Government has even
sounded the chiefs of the army and we know that
it has been rebuffed."
FLMITIIIE 3IAATFA1TLHIG (0.,
Of Sau Frantiwe,
X. ADAMS, Apent.
OX II A X D AND FOR SALE.
One Black Walnut Hair Cloth Tarlor Suit, ieven pieces;
Black Walnut Etagere,
Two Black Walnut Bedroom Sets, complete;
One Cedar Bedroom Set, complete;
One Drab Pant-l Bedroom tM, complete;
Clack Walnut Wardrobes, Piano Forte Stools!
Oak Chairs, Library Walnut Chiirs,
Black Walnut l'arlor Chairs, Extension Dining Tables,
Black Walnut Sideboard j, marble tops;
Purlor Arm Oak Chairs.
APPLY TO L W. HOPP, KING STREET,
fc23it Or to E. P. ADAMS, Queen Street.
PACIFIC IHI WORKS
Of San Francisco.
RANKIN, BRAYTON & Co.,
GEORGE W. FOGG, SUPERINTENDENT,
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
HAVIXG EVERY FACILITY It Kt L I li
ed to construct the largt-Kt tug:ir Plant needed, are
now prepared to contract for same or fur any size required
On Terms which aro unusually
And with great dispatch, the largest orders not requiring over
ninety days for manufacture. All of the latest and most val
uable improvements used in construction.
Manufacture to Order:
B OILERS, VA C UUM PANS,
MILL GEARING, COOLERS,
TANKS, CIA RIFIERS, Ac.
WALKER'S PAT EXT
COMPOUND STEAM PUMPS,
STEAM AND WATER PIPES all sites.
At Prices Considerably Lower
ALSO DIRECT ACTING AIR PUMP,
With Compound Eteam Cylinder.
1 his Pump has only two moving purts except the Pump
Valve, thus reducing friction to a minimum, besides making a
saving of 2b per cent in steam over any other pump manufac
tured. AGENTS FOR THE
Allen Engine Governor,
Cook's ISoilcr feed
er and Heater.
Parties desiring Machinery
ESTIMATES FOR PLANTS,
Please address as above at San Francisco, or
E. P. ADAMS,
ja5 3m HONOLULU.
JUST RECEIVED PER K A MOI, AN
Ruinart, Pere&Fils Carte Blanche
IN QUARTS AND PINTS.
Fcr saie at Agents' rales, by
II. II ACKFKLD & Co.,
Sole Agents for Messrs. Kuinart Pere 4 Fill,
Oft fi BURLAPS SUGAR BAGS
Am J ForSaleby
C. BREWER & CO.
X BARRELS AXD CASKS.
For sale by (seUO)
BOLLE8 ft CO.
PRESERVED CORNED BEEF !
) RESERVED HAMS. PRESERVED BEKF
Tongues, in two pound cans,
se29 For tale by
BOLLKS ft CO.
Boston Board of Underwriters !
C. BREW Kit ft CO.
Philadelphia Board of Underwriters !
AG EXTS for the Hawaiian lalanria,
mh9 ly C. BKEW4.ll ft CO.
TOTICE.-MASTERS OF VESSELS VIS
1 ITINU this port in a disabled condition and insured lo
any ot the Boston and Philadelphia Offices must have their
reports and accounts duly certified to by as.
mb9 ly C. BREWER ft CO
HIVE THOUSAND GALLONS. SUPERIOR
L1 Uuality, Strained, and Warranted Pure. For sate by
J9 BOLLKS ft CO.
SIXTY DOZEN OF CALIFORNIA
will be sold low, to close consignments, by
C. BREWER A CO.
THE COMMODIOUS RESIDENCE
oo Kukui fctreet, at present occupied by the Hon. B.
O. Wilder. Possession given on the 1st of January
For further particulars apply to
GREEN, MACFARLAN ft CO.
fUST RECEIVED PER K A MOI. AN
I INVOICE OF
HEIDSIECK & CO.'S
Grand Vin Royal,
In Quart and Pints. For Sale at Agents' rates by
H. IIACKFELD ft Co.,
Bole Agents for Messrs. lleidsleck ft Co.,
The Challenge Standard
ri'IIKOXLY SELF-REG I'LATIXG WIM-
K MILL in the World, and when malt-rial used, Power,
Workmanship and Durafc. Illy ar cooidred, it is acknowl
edged to be the
tllEMST hUIMIIU AW IS' ISE
We are the ONLY Manufacturers iu the World of
THE DOUBLE-HEADER WIND-MILL
For power purposes, sui-li running Cutm
Grist Milisand l eed Mills.
ALWAYS VICTORIOUS AT FAIRS
And Prnriiral Trafa.
THE ABOVE MILLS, IN VARIOUS SIZES,
For Irrigation and P urn pine YVatfr for
Stork. Farms or Family I ht.
XT Two of the Utter are now here and can be seen on ap
plication tn the undersigned.
For further particulars, add reus
CIIALLKNUK MILL CO..
Batavla, III., V. B. A,
Or JAMES S. LEMON,
Honolulu. II. I. Ju2 ly
SCOTCH FLAX SAIL TWINE !
V SUPERIOR UUALITY.
For sale by
November 21, 1S7C.
ROLLEt ft CO.
OREGON MESS BEEF !
IN BARRELS. A
ex EJWAK1 JAMES
For hale by
IIOLLES A- CO.
I A C I F I C C O M MERL'li L
BOOK AND JOB
No. 10 Ulerchaut Street,
Is Aclnoiclnlijed to Possens tli jJe.it Assort
ment vf Jkxik thd
JOB PRINTING TYPE,
Of any Other Office in the Sumhelch Islands,
Well Adapted to the Superior Printing:
POSTERS OF ANY SIZE!
PLAIN Oil FANCY COLORS.
A L 8 O
Tax Lints, Leases,
ehp liillp, Circulars,
n i: w k pa i i: it s, u ill- ii i: a i h.
Concert Bills, .'Hunk Nts,
Road Notices, Bills Lading,
hcliool Reports, Price Currtat
Vi oi t Tire
Ministerial Reports, Pamphlets, Books!
Tax Bills, Lectures, Bonds, Briefs.
ANY KIND OF WORK IN HIS LINE,
NOT SPECIFIED ABOVE,
Will bo Executed Promptly.
With ample Materials of Newest Styles,
FAST PRESSES, AND OOOD WORKMEN,
We seldom fall in jivinj satisfaction to our Patrons.
NO. 16 MERCHANT STREET
II. L. SHELDON, Proprietor.
Per Coringa, from Boston Direct
T A II REUS AMERICAN TARand AMEK-
JL ICAN PITCH.
For Bale by BOLLKS ft C,
200 Coils Best New Bedford Cordage,
ASSORTED SIZES, FROM 1 1-2 INCH TO
4J inch. (my) For Sale by BOLLL8 ft Co.
EIIKMSII UKSTriMMAV LLOYII
INSURANCE COITIP'V !
OF M. GLADBACII, RHENISH TRCSSIA.
Aachen & Leipzig Ins., Co. Limited,
OF AACHEN. (AIX-LA-CH ATELLE.)
ALL CLAIMS FOR PARTICULAR AV
ERAUK sustained by Roods arriving her and Insured in
the above companies, bars V be mule with th enffnltano of
and certified to by the undersigned, In order to be valid.
mhl ly J. C. 01,4 DK, Ayent.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A FIXK
Green Hide "WtislierH I
These Washer are cheaper and more durable than I'-ather.
XJ Try them once and you will uss no other. jS
ALSO, A FEW
JO -V TENT y- 2C Z
Superior to any thlnf of tin kind ever seen here.
WEST & CHAYTER.
MILK RANCH F0R SALE !
A LARGE HERD OF COWS,
fOG ETHER WITH STEERS-ALTOGETHER
JL HOME TWO HUNDRED HEAD i
AND THE LEASE OF LAND OF MOILIILf
With three years to run; lix horses broken to harness i en
saddle horse; one new wagon, with milk fixtures.
A List of Eighty (nstomrrs for Milk lo the City
Apply lor terns. Ac. at tb residence of th 1st J. KAIIAI.
TaNE HUNDRED AND FIFTI'
Bedford Ash Oars tisni from 10 to 22 f-et.
mjrS For gale by BOLI.ES ft Cc
VISITORS AT HILO. AND PARTIES EN
ROUTE FOR THE VOLCANO, can find
DOARD AND LODCINC
AT REASONABLE RATES, at tb above establishment.
HOUSES AND GUIDES PROCURED
At t. -rt no!
, and all arrangements made fir th trip tn the
Oyui iy c. k. iiapai.