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THE DA1LI PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER.
AMARANTHS. Original. j The vcQ of snow la parted on the vrlndoT ledge ,- J Where sunbeams kissed their way through all the chill. j And in a box of earth, with ice-drops on ILa edge Are amaranths that yet adorn the sill. I They have no velvet on their petals spiked and thin, f They hold no sweetness in their frozen hearts: By no soft, fleeting freshness can they hope' - to win j Our transient love. They have no mystic arts. TL only bear the scentless hues of summer-! time, These spectral blossoms of a vanished yearj They keep the rose and purple of their early. prime j And show their amber through its ice-j veneer. I Where have they caught the colors that now lie embalmed Among the rigid leaves? This saffron vein Came down, perchance, from autumn skies; ; After a day of gusty storm and rain. This milk-white bloom, with waxen beautyj delicate, H&s caught the reflex from some pallidj rose That blossomed for a day, and ended up its fate Upon a coffined bosom, cold and white as snows. We cannot love the reddest poppy more than these, Nor frailest pansy nestling by the wall, Nor spicy pink which sweetly blossoms at iti ease, Nor creamy lily growing straight and talL These smile, like summer comrades, while tha suns are bright, But turn and frown when wintry ills be-j tide. The amaranth, thouga days be dark or filled) with light, Is firm and changeless, like a friend, long tried, Medora Clark. Madisox, Wis.-' WHY THE MACHINE WAS BUSY. Original. A party of merry young men sat around aj banquet table. Mr. Philip Gregory, having, been admitted to the bar, had invite! a num ber of his friends to join him in an "informal) affair." From an adjoining room, separated by a thin partition, came the almost ceaseless hum of a sewing machine. "This is the kind of an affair I like," said Eill Talbert, the prosecuting attorney. "At your conventional banquets men bring their augurs and in turn bore each other; but on an occasion like this, where no man arises in oratorical effort," no applause is expected; no rivalry is felt." "A banquet is intended to be enjoyed," re plied Philip. "Set speeches, as .you day, are tiresome. Gentlemen, don't be backward, there's plenty of wine. Say,. Anderson,"! turning to a friend, "sing us a song. Hush, boys, Anderson's going to sing." j Anderson sang the "Old Oaken Bucket."j Then a young fellow named Peters recited; the "Dying Year." j The busy hum of the sewing machine camel from the adjoining room. "Let's sing something we all know," exn claimed Phil. "Come, fellows." The wine' was taking effect. Thoboy3 were becoming; noisy. ' "Old Kentucky Home, here we go, "Who's that making such a noise in the, other roomr asked Peters. "We can't sing with all that racket going on." "Dry up in there. Let up, won't you?" cried a dozen voices. "It's a tailor I believe," said Phil. "Con found him, there's time enough for work during the day. "Say there " striking thej wall with his fist, "cant you stop that machine! awhile, hah? Can't you hold up witn your: ooniounctea racKec ana les puriy vl kclilic-i men enjoy themselves!" i No response. The machine continued an' m 1 . 1 A . V.A. - - ' ' almost ceaseless hum. I "That's an insult, Phil," exclaim-! Ander-! son. "The devilish fellow knows well enough' that we are trying to enjoy ourselves." I "Say fellows," cried some one, "let's singj anyhow. Strike up Anderson and well follow .you. Let's all fill up first. Pass that bottle, please. Here we go." J "No use to talk about singing here," said Anderson, putting down his glass. "As well; try to whisper love in a boiler factory. I'm. in favor of making that fellow 6hut up." . "Probably he's on a piece of work that must bo finished to-night," remarked Peters, turn- ing to Phil. j "No, 111 bet it's the result of his grasping disposition," Phil replied. "He's afraid he1 might lose fifty cents." "Tell you what I'm in favor of," cried a; young fellow named Mills, "I'm in favor of going in there and compelling him to stop.' We have met here to enjoy ourselves, but,' confound him, he is spoiling the evening." ; "We might pay Mm for his loss of time," some one suggested, "but he could not pay us for our loss of enjoyment." ' "You are right," rejoined Phil. "Let's go in boys and tell him he must stop. He's get ting worse instead of better. Well, let's fill up again. Here's looking at you, boys. The machine ceased its noise for a moment, then continued its busy hum. "Where's the door, Phil f asked Peters. i "Out in the hall." L "Suppose he won't open it." "We'll shove it in if he doesn't." "Come on, boys," said Anderson, "IH lead the way." "Shall we knock V asked Mills. "It's unlocked," said Phil, turning the knob. The door opened and ten boys stepped Into the room. "My God!" exclaimed Phil, "come away.". In a corner a man lay drunk. On a lounge a child lay dead. A woman sat at the ma chine. TVars were streaming down her face. Slie was making a shroud. Opie P. Rkad. Little Hock, Ark., George Eliot says, "flatit is the purga tory in which we sutler for our past sins. " ixea Stars. St. Loul Republican. Of the 0,000 fixed stars visible to the naked eye, and the 20,000,000 within the range of the telescope, only twenty are classed as stars of the tirst magnitude, and of these fourteen are visible in this lati tude. , . "WAYFARERS' LODGE." FOOD AND LODGING FOR TRAMPS WHO WILL WORK. A Plan to Believe the Police Stations and to aisJce Begging Unprofitable and Unnecessary The 21 ode of Operation. ICor. Chicago Times. The Boston "Wayfarers' lodge" was established in 1878. Its purpose was to relieve the police stations of the crowd of tramps which nightly thronged them, and at the same time to compel those tramps to make some return for food and shelter. It has grown into a provision for the en tire class we are considering. Any man or well-grown boy can obtain good food and lodging and return an equivalent in. honest labor. It ought to do away with all street begging by this class. If these who listen to th plea of "nothing to eat and nowhere to sleep" would all co oper ate to support the Wayfarers' lodge, " and turn their charity in the direction of securing its use by this class, they would soon make begging unnecessary and un profitable, and for the tramps proper it furnishes a double test. The necessity of applying to the police stations for c itds of admission keeps away known criminals and vagrants, while the obligation to give full value in work for what is received weeds out the lazy. Those who will not work either leave the city or are sent to the work-house for six months as vagrants. Its mode of operation is described as fol lows: 44 A homeless man or large boy applying to the police or to individuals for food or lodging is sent to the nearest station, where he received a ticket of admission to the lodge. The object of this is to keep the tramps under some police surveillance, and to weed out known criminals. This ticket the homeless one presents to the lodffo between the hours of 7 and 10 p. m If he is hunery he is riven a supper of bread and tea. Then he is taken to the basement, and made to strip to the skin. His clothes are tied in a bundle, to which a brass tax is attached, and a correspond ing tag is fastened about his neck. He then goes to the bath-room, in which there are some two-score tubs, with plenty of soap and hot water, where under strict supervision, he washes himself thor oughly clean. He is then rf en a night shirt, and sent up-stairs to bed. The bed are cots, with a pair of gray blankets and a cotton spread for each. The dormitories. each containing fifty cots, are heated by steam, and so well ventilated that they have not the slightest dormintory or institu tional odor about them. "After all the lodgers of the night are in bed the bundles of clothing are placed in a substantial iron steam-chest, and twenty pounds of superheated steam turned on them for some hours. Thus. thev are not only thoroughly cleansed. but all insect life and every disease germ are ellectually destroyed. While the steaming process is going on, the undress ing room, which has a brick floor, is thoroughly washed out with a hose and hot water. After the steaming the clothes are hung on numbered hooks, heat is turned on the steam-pipes, and every thing thoroughly dried. In the morning the lodger comes down-stairs to clean, dry clothes, however poor they may be. A simple but substantial breakfast is given him, and he is sent into the yard to par for wnat ne nas received Dy sawing one eighth of a. cord of wood, which usually takes him about two hours. When his work is done he is tree to go wnere he likes. If he wishes a' dinner he must come back at 1 o'clock and work an hour for It. In the same way, if he wishes sutDer he must earn it " before he eats it. The meals are plain but sufficient For breakfast, fresh beef hashed, with a thick craw, txjtatoes. and hardtack: for dinner, a vegetable soup with plenty of beef and vegetables, ana nara-tacK: lor supper. soft bread and tea. Everything is of the best quality, and is eaten standing at a hish table. like the lunch counter of a railroad station. ' "If a tramD mesents himself too con tinuously he is warned to take care of himself, and if he does not heed the warn ins he i3 sent to the city workhouse for six months as a vagrant In addition to the employment or these lodgers the wood-vard furnishes work to quite number of men who are unable to obtain other employment, paying them 50 cents a day in addition to meais ana loagings.; These are a more reliable class; some are riven a little oversight about the yard. others are sent out to store the wood when delivered to customers. Some $2,300 was paid this class of labor during the last year. Able-bodied men applying to the overseer of the poor for coal or groceries are also sent to the wood-yard to work for their orders at the rate of $1 a day. The principle of the institution is to take good care of the poor, but to make those who are aoie worK lor wnai iney receive. " " Young Diplomats at Washington. The Argonaut. In Europe it is considered almost a dis rrace to be ordered on service at the, capital of the United States. These dip lomatic creatures are regarded by the ma ioritv of people in Washington as so many social vermin. If it were not for the numerous public receptions duriDg the season, where refreshments are served, these impecunious foreigners would starve. Thev are protected, however, by their positions from being prosecuted for debt, and so for that reason manage to get hold of unsuspecting trades-people, from time to time, and keep up tne gnost oi an appearance. Occasionally tney una a young American lady with money who is fool enough to marry one of them. No one need waste any sympathy upon her, however. Any woman who marries one of the attaches of tne loreign lega tions there does it with her eyes open. Sugar In Grapes. fScietiflc Journal. Dr. T. L. Phipson finds that in grapes grown out oi aoors me prouueuou in sugar first occurs in the periphery and p-rariuallv extends inward as the autumn advances, while the organic acids disap pear. These acids remain to the last in the pulp around the seeds, where they act as antiseptics until the moment arrives for the seed to fall and gerniiuate.' At this moment only is the greater portion of or ganic acid replaced around the seed by sugar. An Unavoidable Interruption. New York Sun. He began telling her of his love in im passioned tones, when suddenly her face became perfectly expressionless, her eyee assumed a faraway, whither-am-I-drift ing look, and all Interest in life seemed de parted. " t ardon me, "he said, coldly, " your evident indifference lead3 me ' to believe that my words are distasteful to n "N-nota-at-aall, George." she articu lated. with great difficulty, "b-b-butl feel th-that I'm a-a-about to s sneeze aw chew-hasp caew-shool There 1 Now, George, as you were saying n The World's Sugar. San Francisco Chronicle. The world's production of sugar in 18S4 is estimated at 4,585,000 tons of which 1,500,000 tons were beet sugar aad only 2,035,000 cane sugar. gustaess Cards. ATTOR EYS.AT.LAW. CLAREXCK W. VOL2TEY V. ASHfORB, ASSHFOBD. A&hfortl A Asbforxl, ATTORNEYS, COUNSELORS, SOLICITORS, ADVOCATES, ETC. Office Honolulu Hale, adjoining: the Post Office. 138-n20 CECIL BROWN, ATTO RN E Y-A T-LA W AND Notary fublic, Campbell's Block, Merchant street. lS9-lym20 M. THOMPSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW AND SOLICITOR IN Chancery. Office Campbell's Block. second story, rooms 8 and 9. Eu trance on Merchant street. Honolulu, H. I. 447-ap6-tf A. ROSA, 4 TTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PI'R- 2. LIC. Office with the Attorney General. Alii olanl Hale, Honolulu, II. I. mr2eM2-tf J. M. M0NSARRAT, ATTORNEY AT LAW ANb NOTARY PUBLIC. Real EMtate in nw.v ;rt of the King dom Bought, So! 1 ami .-a.sed on Commission Loans Negotiated and Legal Documents Drawn. No. 27 ME It CI I A XT STREET, Gazette Block, Honolulu. 371-tf FL'IIXISIIED ROOMS. IN FOWLER'S YARD, 61 AND 63 HOTEL Street. The mlv one dollar lir.uso In Ilnnn. lulu. Rooms per night, 25 cents; rooms per 51 MEKCUANT AND 77 QUEEN STREET. TWO ENTRANCES. ELEGANTLY FIE nlshed rooms. Spacious grounds and tine location. Terms reasonable. 200-n2! MRS. DAVID OXLEY. P1IYSICTAXM. P. P. GRAY, M.D., 1IITSICIAX AND SLIMJXOX, Office next door to the HONOLULU LI BRABY, 9 to 10 A.M. Okkick Hours: 2 to 4 P.M. 7 to 8 P.M. Sundays 9 to 11 A.M. RESIDENCE Cor. Kinau and Pensiu ola Sts. 531 my!7 Dr. E. Cook Webb, Residence and Office, cor Richards fc Beretanla St Special Attention given to Diseases of the Kidney and Urinary Organs Office Hours: 8 to 10,-) 2 to 4, y 7 to 8. J Telephone Xo. 3. 505-my24 RESTAl'BAXTS. HONOLULU RESTAURANT, CORNER OF MERCHANT AND NUUANU streets. Coffee Saloon and Restaurant.' Cof fee and Cakes, 10 Cents ; Meals, 25 Cents ; Board $4 50 per week. 198-tf COSMOPOLITAN RESTAURANT, C2 HOTEL "street, Jun Hee, proprietor. The best cook In the city has opened the above restaurant. Everything neat and clean. Table supplied with the best the market affords. Wire gauze doors make the piece cool and fly proof. 221 -tf MRS. ROBERT LOVE, Steam Bakery, 73 NUUANU STREET. COFFEE ROASTED AND GROUND. OR ders for Ship Bread executed at short notice. Old bread rebaked. Every description of plain and fancy bread and biscuits. Fresh Butter, Island orders promptly attended to. COFFEE SALOON AND CHOP HOUSE In connection. Cool, airy room. Attentive waiters. Everything first-class, at reasonable rates. l'J7-no20 Late Manager of the Astor House, BEGS TO ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS and the public in general that he has pur chased the SAKAT0GA HOUSE, 99 Hotel Street, near Y. 51. C. A. Reopened Sunday, ja,y 24:tli. FIRST-CI.ASS BOARD BY THE WEEK, MONTH, OR TRANSIENT. Special accommodations for Ladies and FamI lies. Heading Parlor open for the guests of the House. The Coolest Dining Rooms in the city. NO FLIES. 191 je20 International Hotel, HOTEL STREET, NEAR NUUANU. Hop Woo .Proprietor FIRST-CLASS BOARD BY THE DAY OR WEEK DINING ROOMS CLEAN AND COMFORT able. Table continually mipplied with the best the market affords. BOARD PER WEEK FROM ?t TO ?5 Entrances on Hotel, Nuuanu and King streets. 19C-tf Astor House Dining Rooms, 78 Hotel street, near Fort. Hot and fold I.unche a Specialty. Try our meals in the new rrlvate Dining Room. Luxurious living. 190-tf GEO. CAVANAGH, Proprietor. T8. t. STANLEY. JOHN SI'BUAXCE. Spruance, Stanley & Co., Importers and Jobbers of Fine WHISKIES, WINES and LIQUORS, 410 Front St., San Francisco. 473 tf A w Q&vtxtlgtuttU. INTER-ISLAIID Steam Iff ayigation Co. (LIMITED.) STEAMER W. G. HALL, (MALULANI,) BATES- - Commander Will run regularly to Maalaea, Maui, and Kona and Kau, Hawaii. STEAMER PLANTER, (LILINOE,) CAMERON Commander Leaves every Tuesday at 5 p. m. for Nawiliwili, Koloa, Elevle and Waimea. Returning, will leave Nawiliwili every Saturday at 4 p. m., ariiving at Honolulu every Sunday at 5 a. m. STEAMER IWALANI, FREEMAN Commander Will run regularly to Haiuoa, Maui, and Kukui haele, Honokaa and Paauhau. Hawaii. STEAMER C. R. BISHOP, MACAULEY .Commander -Leaves every Saturday at 8 a. m. for Waianae, Oahu, and Hanalei and Kiluuea. Kauai, Return ng, leaves Hanalei every Tuesday at 4 p. in., and touching at Waialua and Waiuuae Wednesdays, and arriving at Honolulu same day at 4 p. m. STEAMER JAMES MAKEE, WEIR Commander Will run regularly to Kapaa, Kauai. T.. R. FOSTER, President. J. En a, fecretary. 53-ap7-ly OCEANIC STEAMSHIP CO. L-fT a THE NEW AND ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS MAEIP0SA, & 'ALAMEDA.' Will leave Honolulu and San Francisco on the FIRST and FIFTEENTH of each month. PASSENGERS may huve their names booked in advance by applying at the offlee of the Agents PASSENGERS by this line are hereby notified that they will be allowed 250 pounds of baggage FREE by the Overland -Railway when traveling East. EXCURSION TICKETS for round trip. 125 Good to return by any of the Company's steamers within ninety days. MERCHANDISE intended for shipment by this line will be received free of charge, in the com nanv's new warehouse, and receipts Issued for same. Insurance on merchandise in- the ware house will be at owners' risk. WILfJAM a. IRWIX A CO.. 334-tf PACIFIC MMJTEMISIIIP CO 'IT Alls' T-AJBLJS. PACIFIC MAIL Si :0. For San Trancisci City of Sydney .... On or about June 7th 1'or Auckland and Suuoy : Zealand) On or about June 1-Hh .S3-tftt WILDEO STEAMSHIP CO., 'Limited). STEAMER KINAU, (King, Commander), Leaves Honolulu as per following schedule, touching at Lahaina, Maalaea, Makena, Mann kona, KawaihaeLaupahoehoe, IIllo and Keauhou: Tuesday, June 23, volcano ana way ports. Tuesday, June 30, Hilo and way ports. Tuesday, July 7, IIllo and way ports. Tuesday, July It, Volcano and way ports. Tuesday, July 21, Hilo and way ports. . Tuesday, July 28, Volcano and way ports. " Tuesday, August 4, llilo and way ports. Tuesday, August 11, Volcano and way ports. Tuesday, August 11, Hilo and way ports. Tuesday, August 25, Volcano and way ports. Tuesday, September 1, Hilo and way ports. Tuesday, September 8, Volcano and way ports, Tuesday, September 15, Hilo and way ports. Tuesday, September 22, Volcano and way ports. Tuesday, September 2i, Hilo and way ports. PASSENGER TRAINS will connect with the Kinau at Mahukona. The Kinau WILL TOUCH at Hoonokaia and Paauhau on down trips from Hilo for Passengers if a signal is made from the shore. STEAMER LIKELIKE, (Lorenzen, Commander), , Leaves Honolulu every Monday at 4 p. m. for Ki.unakakai, Kahului, every week: Huelo, Hana and Kipahulu, Kauai, Mokulau and Nuu every other week. Returning, will stop at the above ports, arriving back Saturday mornings. For mails and passengers only. STEAMER LEHUA, (Davies, Commander) Will leave regularly for Paauhau, Koholaleie, Ookala, Kukaiau, Honohina, Laupahoehoe, Haka lau and Onomea. STEAMER KILAUEA HOU, (Weisbarth, Commander), Will leave regularly for same ports as the S. S. Lehua. STEAMERMOKOLII, (McGregor, Commander), Leaves Honolulu each Monday at 5 p. m. for Kauakakni, Kamalo, Pukoo, Lahaina. Moanul, Halawa, Wailau, Pelekunu and Kalaupapa. Re turning, leaves Pukoo Friday 6 a.m. for Honolulu, arriving Saturday morning. aw The Company will not be responsible for any freight or packages unless receipted for, nor for personal baggage unless plainly marked. Not responsible for money or jewelry unless placed In charge of the Purser. All possible care will be taken of Live Stoct, but the Company will not assume any risk of accident. SAMX. O. WILDER, President. S. B. ROSE, Secretary. OFFICE Corner Fort and Queen street. 23-ly Mar 39 Sfcfcrrttstnunts. THE GREAT REAL ESTATE AND General Business Offices OF. J. E. WISEMAN, HOXOLILV, II. I. P. O. BOX 315.v TELEPHONE 172. (Established 1879.) The following various branches of business will enable the public on the Islands and from abroad to gain general information on all matters in the following departments: Real Estate Department Buys and sells Real Estate in all parts of the Kingdom. - Values Real Estate and Property in city and suburbs. I.ents and leases Houses, Cottages, Rooms and Lands. Attends to Insurance, Taxes, Repairing and Collecting of Rentals. Draws legal papers of every nature Searches Titles, Records, Etc. Employment Department Finds Employment in all branches of industry connected with the Islands. General Business Matters Keep Books and Accounts, collect Bills, loans or invest Moneys. Penmanship, Engrossing and all kinds of Copying done. Procures Fire and Life Insurance. Advertisements and Correspondence attended to. Information of every description connected with the Islands coming from abroad f'jlly answered. Custom House Broker. Merchants will find this Department a special benefit to them, as I attend to t utoring goods through power of Attorney and delivering the same at a small commission. Soliciting: A cent for tke "MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK," the largest, grandest and soundest Insurance Company in the world. AGENT for the "Great Burlington Railway Route In America. Travelers Jon.'neying by rail in America will find this route the most comfortable and most delightful. The scenery is the grandest going Kast, and with the PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS and good meals along the trip, polite attention from employees and reason able fare no route can excel this. MR. C. K MILLER, my Chief Clerk, specially attends to this Department, and for information, guidebooks, maps, etc., he will extend every courtesy. AGENT for the Honolulu Royal Opera House. Managers ot flrst-clans companies abroad will auureaa me lor rerms, etc. DEPARTMENTS. Real llstate Broker. Custom Honse Broker. Hloney Broker. Fire aud Life Insurance Agent. Employment A cent, Railroail Agent and General Business Agent, ADDRESS : J. E. WISEMAN, 133-mv6-86 HONOLULU, H. I CONOVER BROS'. 105 EAST 14TH ST., NEW YORK The most artistic Upright Pianos ever produced both for quality of tone and wonderful and elastic actions. The coming upright pianos of the world Send for Illustrated catalogue, description and prices to F. V. SPEXt'EK & CO., Pacific Coast Agents, 23 and 25 Fifth Street. SAN FRANCISCO 475 tf&w 'ONTARIO" 33lXX- DUCK. NEVIL.LE & CO., SOLE AUEXTS, SAN FRANCISCO MADE FROM ALABAMA BOTTOM COTTON, FREE FROM KIZIXG A.KD NOT LIABLE TO MOULD WARRANTED The Best and most Iurable Sail Buck IN THE WORLD. Eor Sale in Honolulu. G ANDY'S PATENT E3 L "X1 X 1XT G- 9 Made from the Very Best Hard Wove Cotton Duck. NEVILLE & CO., SOLE AGENTS, SAN FRANCISCO. THE BEST DRIVING BELT, Neither Heat or Dampness affects tneni. They do not Stretch. Stronger than Leather, Better than Rubber, WILL. OUTLAST BOTH. For Sale in Honolulu. 155-tf my9 .S&bcrlisfnunts. CASTLE & COOKE HAVE RECEIVED AND OFFER FOR SALE. Ex. "MEND0TA," and From New York and .San Francisco, Merchandise, Plantations, Country -CONSISTING Palace Kerosene Oilthe highest test oil in the market. Vulcan and Electric Kero sene Oils, Lard Oil in barrels and cases. Sperm nd Cylinder Oil, Albany Compoun d Plumbago, etc., Galvanized and Plain Cut and "Wrought Iron Nails, Galvanized Cor rugated Iron, Plain Iron and Basket Fence 'Wire, Tlaiu and Perforated Sheet Zinc, Galvanized Wire Cloth, Centrifugal Wire Blake Tump Company Patent Rubber i inch to 2 inch, 3 aud 1 ply. Steiiin styles, Anvils, Vises, Hydraulic Rams, Jack Screws, Paris Steel Breaking Plows tha boss plow yet; Molisse Furrowing aud Breaking Plows, all sizes, Cultivators, Ilorse Hoes, Gang Plows, Planters' Hoes, our own make, inch Goose Neck Lane's Planters' Hoes, Shovels,. Spades, Rakes, Forks, Scoops, Bush Scythes, Feed Cutters, Cane Knives, our own make and superior quality; Lawn Mowers, Road Scrapera, Cart Axles, Fairbank's. Scales, three sizes; Grindstones, all sizes, Axes, Hatchets, Pick and Ax Mattocks, Pick Axes, Horso Shoes, Machine Bolts, all sizes and lengths, a full and superior Hue of Shelf Hardware, Builders' Hardware a full line. Locks, Buts, Screws, Hinges, Staples, Tacks, Brads, etc., Planes of all kinds. Bailey's Patents, etc., Machinist' tools of all kinds, Hammers, etc.. Paints, Oils and Glass. White Lead and Zinc, Rubber Paiut, Turpentine, Patent Dryers, a large variety of Lamps, Lanterns, a large vuriety, Stationery BLUE DENIMS, 8, 9 and 10 oz. at bottom FINE RED SALMON, in barrels! BENICIA MILLS Family Flour. CRUSHED and GRANULATED SUGAR, in half barrels. GIANT POWDER. GELATINE POWDER, very effective. New Uoods Expected per Steamship Alameda. BLAKE BOILER, FEED, LIGHT SERVICE and VACUUM PUMPS IN STOCK. us tr PACIFIC HAEDWAEE COMPANY, (LIMITED), Successors to Dillingham BREAKERS, Double Furrovr and Light Steel PIoab. They are the BEST DOUBLE FURROW PLOWS we ever used." C. A. CUAPIN, Manager Kohala Plantation. It Is the BEST BREAKING PLOW I ever used." J. L. RICHARDSON, Manager Walana Plantation. "The VERY BEST BREAKING PLOW I ever used In thin or any other country." -(WM. Y. HORNER, lahaina, Maui. New Goods received per Moruint Star and other late arrivals : Silver Plated Var, Stove. Ranges and Tinware; Refrigerators and ice Chesu ; House Furnishing Uoodn, Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns; Hoap and Candles. Balance of -oiialnment of Clocks very low. OIL I OIL ! OIL 1 OIL ! OIL I OIL t OIL I Skldgate, Genuine Albany Cylinder, Lubricating, Lard. Peanut, Castor and Neatnfoot. PalnU Paint Oil, Turpentine, Varnishes. California Wind Mills, the best In use. A very complete stock of Hardware and Agricultural Implements. Correspondence solicited. suw-apT.iy PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY, Honolulu. M. W. McCHESNEY & SON HAVE May 8 tli Per Mariposa, 1,754 Packages ; May 22& Per Alameda, 1,022 Packages ; To Arrive Per Consuelo, 332 Packages, ASSOETED GEGCEEIES, WHICH "Vill be Sold at the Lowest Market Rates. M. W. McOliesney & Son, 20 -my22-ly 42 MEECHAM1 TAILOE, GAZETTE BUILDING, Has Jnwt Retnrued from Europe WITH A LARGE STOCK OF New Goods and Materials Of the Latest Styles and Patterns, Wl;ich be Is Prepared to Make up In tbe LATEST F .A S TrI TlO jST , AND FOR THE- LOWEST PRICES POSSIBLE 683 my H Other Late Arrivals a Large and Varied Assortment of Suitable tor Stores and Families, IN PART OF- Cloths, Centrifugal Rubber Springu, Valves and Springs, I. R. Ilose, Packing, round, square and flat, all Boiled and Raw Oil, Valentiue's Varnishes, small paints in Oils, Chandeliers, Glass Inks, Tin and Hollow Ware, Medicine. rates. l- Co. and Samuel Kott. y Made from our wn patterns. FIRST PRIZE, 1884. RECEIVED and 41 Queen Street, Honolulu.