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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, AUGUST U 1887.
THE DAILY Pacific Commercial Advertiser is PUBLISHED EVERY MOUSING. tesjih or srnv RUr,oN. Per annam . ..f-5 00 v 4un ............. 3 00 Per month..... 5(c -KabrrlptJons I'aynble .41 way in Advance. Communications from all parts of the KinKdotn will always be very acceptable. Persons residing in any part of the United .sum can remit the amount of subscription due ty Post Offlce money order. Matter Intended for publication In the editorial commas suould be addressed to ZtiTo PAcrrtc Commercial Aivkrt;sjer.' Business commtinicatlons and advertisement!" aoould be addressed simply " P. C. ADVIlRTHKA, And not to la lividua's Pacific Commercial Advertiser Is now for Rale duly at the ri:.m ir.ff Places ; J. H. SOPER Merc riant street A. M. HEWKTT Merchant atreet T. O. THRUM .. Fort street WM. STRAHLMANN Hawaiian Hotel Five) Cent per Copy. THURSDAY August 4th. Whkn the "Bulletin" spoke of the members of the Government the other evening at representing the moon and fixed etars in the Ministerial firma ment, which of them did it class as the satellite? Our contemporary- should be more explicit, because its vague defini tion leaves it open to the public to apply the lunar hypothesis indiscriminately. Tins is unfair to the Government of all the talents. We should like to know what objection there can be to "mechanic representa tion." The new organ of the Govern ment doubta "if the present juncture in national affaire is the appropriate time for launching a Workingmen's Party on the political ea." We think it is pre eminently the time to do bo, seeing that a new organic law is to be brought into operation which gives property a decided advantage in the franchise over labor. It is a healthy sign to see so much earnest activity manifested in politics. It is not healthy or politic to insist upon a rule of uniformity in political action or opinion. The utmost latitude should be allowed in the" expression of honest conviction, as well as in the selection of candidates. There is great danger, at the present crisis, of engrafting machine politics on our electoral system. As this would inevitablj'lead to "Boss rule," with its manifold corruptions and abuses, it is to be guarded against at all haz ards. ABOUT ROADS AND STREETS. Major Hebbard, the newly-appointed . Supervisor of Roads, has done more good work during his brief tenure of office, than was accomplished in the -twelve proceeding months. It is agree able thus to recognize merit in a public officer, and we cheerfully make this ap proving mention of Major Hebbard. Of course he must act under instructions from the Minister of the Interior, with out whose approval and sanction he could do nothing, as was the cn.se latterly with Mr. Hart when he was Suiervisor of roads. His Excellency Mr. Thurston j 11 tf 1 A 1 1 I wouia ao wen, now ever, 10 consiuer nis duty under the Act of last session pro viding for fixing the grade of streets and sidewalks in Honolulu and other towns in the Kingdom. The Advertiser en deavored to induce Mr. Aholo, while he was Minister, to give effect to the pro visions of the law for constituting a Board of Engineers to fix the city levels. Nothing could move him. He would not act. The consequence has been a pretty general disfigurement of the city, and the expenditure of money by private individuals which may ultimately prove to have been wasted. Mr. Thurston is doubtless amenable to reason. He has a becoming sense of responsibility in this as in other matters, and w ill prl ably give effect to the law by appointing the Commission contemplated by t he statute. The engineering work has all been done and paid for ; all that remains is to have the plans and survey officially adopted as a guide to property owners in future. If Mr. Aholo had brought the law into oeration at the close of the Legisla tive Session of 1&S6, he would have saved many thousands of dollars to property owners and improved the appearance of the city. . Better late than never. Now let Mr. Thurston make amends for the neglect of his official predecessor. G0VERNMENT LANDS. The " Bulletin " had an admirable ar ticle yesterday on the subject of adminis tering the Government lands. Although we may differ from our contemporary in some of his theories the fact is not mate rial, because the general conclusions which he reaches are inapplicable to this country. The Ministry in power are committed by their antecedents to the principle of the Homestead law. Now is their opportunity to bring it into opera tion. The Portuguese are hungering and thirsting after land on which to settle And make homes. Hitherto they could nt get land upon anything like reasona ble conditions of purchase or occupation, former administrations were blamed for I th-, icrhajs with some measure of truth , but the time is now rij.- and the j 'mmK i;ive a practical .rootoi their earnestness in settling the Portuguese ujon pmall freeholds, under the Homestead law, and they will deserve well of the country. It ha.i cost a great deal of mony to brinr the Portuguese here ; some little effort should therefore be made to retain them in the country, thereby adding to its sta bility and increasing its fixed capital. THE SAMOAN MISSION- The interview on Samoan atFairs which . was published yesterday by the Adveb- ': tisek threw a great deal of light ujon ' the Samoan embassy. It is. very clear , that Minister Bush did not conduct him- ' self with the dignity and wisdom Incom ing his position ; but Secretary Poor ; made up for the faults of his chief to . some extent. The selection of Mr. Buh, ; as it turns out, was unfortunate; still; more unfortunate was the mission itself. There is nothing to be gained, however, j by expressing regret at what lias hap- j pened. The Kmbassv to Samoa lias ; been recalled, and on the return of the Kaimiloa that vessel should In put out of commission and sold. It is perhaps best to waive further discussion of this matteruntil the members of the Embassy and the Kaimiloa return. A searching investigation should then be made into all matters and things connected with the mission to Malietoa and its iolitical and mercantile bearings. The public have a rigiit to know all, whether good or bad. They should be informed pre cisely what the Samoan mission cost and what they have got for their money. FIRE DEPARTMENT ELECTION. Siic,? of the Regular Tlcliet. I Last evening was the date fixed by the Minister of the Interior for the election of a Chief Engineer and two Assistant Engineers of the Fire Depart ment. It will be in the recollection of readers of the Advertiser that the first election, held on the day fixed by law, was declared void ow ing to irregularities, and a second election therefore became necessary. The same tickets were in the field, and great interest was mani fested in the result by the general pub lic, as well as by members of the Fire Department. The poll was opened at half-past seven p. m., and closed at nine p. m., when the counting of votes began and lasted about an hour. Mr. Henry Smith, Sec retary of the Honolulu Fire Department, acted as judge of election, with the fol lowing tellers : II. W. Auld, A. S. Maha ulu, Jos. Kaaukai, J. M. Kaneakua, and ! Kim Cha. as follows The result as announced is ! Company No. 1. Company No. 2 Company No. 4. Comnanv No. 5. ..... . Pacific Ilose Company Hook and Ladder. . . . til Total The Secretary stated the result in two j ways first, allowing only "0 votes to be j cast for each company ; second, by count- j ing all votes cast. The regular ticket j polled a majority counting either way Thus: C. B. WILSON, CHIEF ENGINEER. Allowing T0 to vote lr3 j Allowing all to vote 199 j r. hcstace, 1st assistant. Allowing 50 to vote 14 Allowing all to vote 200 C. M08UA5, 2D ASSISTANT. Allowing 50 to vote. 1S4 200 147 12 Allowing all to vote M. D. MO'SARRAT, CHIEF ENGINEER. Allowing 50 to vote Allowing all to vote J. ASCHE, lsT ASSISTANT. Allowing 50 to vote Allowing all to vote P. SOCZA, '2D ASSISTANT. Allowing 50 to vote H5 179 145 I 1NJ j Allowing all to vote Scattering votes for the First and I Second Assistants made up the total, j Wilson's majority over Monsarrat was- ! j ... allowing 50 to vote, majority lo; allow- j ing all to vote, 17. Ihe announcement of the poll was received with uproarious applause and other manifestations of ap- proval and delight. After quiet had been partially restored Chief Enirineer Wilson ascended the teller's table and said: Gentlemen and j fellow firemen, I am proud to thank you ' all lor the etfort vou have made in elect- I . . ". 1 . . . ; ing me this evening and my two assi,t- j ants. I made every possible effort to j have this election a fair and square one ! to all concerned, at the same time en- j , .. , . 1 deavonngthat every active member 01 j the Department should have his vote. ,! In this I think I succeeded. I have . again to thank all those who fought so ! 0 ... hard in this struggle for the past two ( months in making me their choice for 1 Chief Engineer this evening, and I will 1 now make way for my assistants who will speak for themselves. First Assistant Hustace briefly re turned thanks. He felt highly honored at bavin? been twice elected 1st Assist ant by the members of the Department, and pledged himself to perform its duties to the best of his ability. Second Assistant Morgan followed. He thanked them for the votes cast that evening, and thought the result showed that the active firemen had supported them. He had been frequently asked that day if lie would serve, under Mon sarrat if he were elected Chief, and he had as frequently declared that he would not. He had been many years a inern- her of the Honolulu Fire Department, and took more interest in it than !,e had taken in his own home ; but w ith all that, if the election had been different to-day he believed that he would have retired from it altogether. He would not continue in it and serve under men who he could prove were incompetent to fill the positions for which they had been put in nomination. He was prepared to prove this if necessary. He again thanked the active mem - bers uf the Department for their ; votes, and hoped they would show equal , willingness to obey the orders of their j tlicers. For himself, he would do all in j . . . . . . ... ftis power to torwaru tae test interests oi the Department. This closed the formal business, and the remainder of the evening was given up to festivities. Although there was a : great deal oi noise and bustle every one ; appeared to be good-humored. Th : ngine house at the Bell Tower where i the election took place was illuminated. A FAIR START. Mrs. Call board, Jr., Forestall Any Allu sions to Mrs. Callboard, Sr.'s, Cooking. ' When Mr. and Mrs. Call board returned from their wedding journey they settled right down to housekeeping. Happier doves never nestled in a flat, and Mrs. Callboard determine.! to make a home for Charley from the start. No foolish misunderstandings should arise in their domestic arrangements, if her wisdom and tact could prevent. When they sat down to their first meal Nellie helped him to an opaque slab of something about an inch thick, that fell on the table with a dull, sickening thud. 'There is some home made bread like your mother used to make, Charley, dear," she said sweetly. "I learned how to make that solid circle of roller composition around the middle of the loaf when we were stopping at her house last week; if you should ever want a change I can make bread whiter than snow and lighter than sea foam, but this ia the kiud your mother makes, and I thought you might like it the first day to keep you from getting homesick. That nice cake," she added, seeing him thoughtfully endeavoring to indent with Lis fork a dark brown pyramid of elastic con crete, "is a cake such as your aunt Ellen used to make. I got the prescription from her. 1 don't eat it myself, but it is said to be harm less if not taken to excess. These irregular fragments of leather belting are doughnuts, like those your grandmother makes; she taught me how to make them, and I had a coroner's permit to make these. Those ghastly remains on the platter are all that is left of the holocaust that is a chicken roasted after the favorite prescription of your sister Jane. And this, Charley dear," j she continued, pouring out a coal black liquid, not quite so thick as the Missouri river, but far more odorous, "this is cotf ee like you used to get at home. I make all these things somewhat different for myself, and will use my own recipes, as a rule, after this, but any time you want things as you used to have them at home, dear, I can fill every prescription in the pharmacopoeia, and don't you forget it." And he didn't. That was twenty -three years ago, and not one of the six young Callboards can remember ever to have heard their father 90 much as refer to the doughnuts his grandmother used to make w hen he was a boy. Brooklyn Eagle. IT DID HIM GOOD. Medicine Administered to a Youngster by Ou Who Knew How. Side by side in the waiting room of the Third street passenger station yesterday sat a nervous little woman and a tall, melancholy man. The woman had a boy about 7 years of age who seemed to be possessed of an evil spirit. He wouldn't sit nor stand still. He aiau 1 WUL "ur couunt be coaxed nor bribed to behavo himself, and I u,.- in.iw.us "' - j "rv" iuo hi? kicking and whining seemed to wear the little woman out. The melancholy man stood it for a while, but finally felt caliod upon to observe: -Madam, I know what that child is aching for." 'Yes, so do I," she promptly answered, ..1 .... 1 - 1 t 1 - M iiut 1 ve a lxju 011 my riuc arm. Til take the job off your hands If you say so. it s sumthin 1 ve been in the habit of doing almost every day of my life, for I've had three wives and three 6et3 of children." The boy set up an extra howl and began kicking her shins just then, and she looked around in a Lelple-ss way and said: "Well, you may try. Not too vigorous, but just vigorous enough." He reached over and picked the child up, laid him across his knee, and the spanking machine started off at about forty revolu tions a minute and worked to a charm. "There you sot there!" said the old man as he straightened the boy up and sat him down. "That's better than all the candy and pea nuts in the country, and you'll behave your self for the next three days." The boy blubbered softly and sat still, and when the mother bowed her gratitude the old man replied: 'Oh, don't mention it. It's the best medi cine in the world. Besides, I was & bit lone some to-day, and it has sort o' cheered me up." Detroit Free Press. ; of Refused According- to the Bill. She' was the daughter of one of the con- pressmen who had assisted in drafting the interstate commerce bill, and having made a -v,of lto him had familiar with its provisions. So it was only liatarai perhaps that when a notorious flirt proposed to her the other evening she should utilize the bill in refusing him. "No, George," she remarked in decided tones when he had risen from his knees, "it can never be. I would not dare intrust my happiness to a man who would be certain to indulge himself in many like and contempo- George protested that if she would consent to In? his he would never look at any other Srl aSain B'Jt il wad no use. ou cannot alter mv determination Gwrg. Nothing wouU nje my troth so long as I remained sceptical in regard to my lover's constancy to his promise to take me for better, for worse, for richer, for tioorer, for short haul, for lonr hauL" George fume-1, bit his lip and vowed that sne was too crueL l not cniel- George, I am only frank. X?aki J'tV T ptic.m 1 ?? of a peculiarly exacting disposition. I won Id demand of my husband a complete surrender ! -i his heart to me and in time you would re- S sent that demand as awarding me undue and unreasonable preference; you would upbraid me for expecting you to exercise unjust dis- j crimination against other and competing laui'-s of vour aeouaintance. So von ! George' But George had vanished into the outer darkness. New York Tribune. Europe) Seen from the Adirondack. -Wot do yew say as to whether the Roosh anns'U win their liberties or not? My hus band an I had a sja.t over that at breakfast t'other morn in'. I says to him, says I, 'John, I'm for the Rooshans, bekase the Turks have held 'em down long enough." And sod he, 'Sarah, you're bewitch!; the Turks ain't holdtn "n 'em down, an never was.' "Then I showed him in Mitchell's geogra phy that the R'han5 all b'ionged to the Greek church an' axed Lim if that didn't make 'em all Greeks. He said in one sene it did. I t' 'l.l him one sense as euufT if it wareu't n rense. Then I bro't out Marco Boz zarij. in the Third Reader, an' read that to him. an that sbo'Vs ihe G reeks are downtrodden and oppressed by the Turks. He see I had the dead wood on him. but he wouldn't own it. But I'm fur every nation that's struglm' for its liberties, wherever it is." Vun Buren Denslow in American Magazine. Shri.kepeare's tomb was visited during j la?t year by no fewer than 14,(.00 persons. 1 5Umti5ftnrot$. Pfl Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity. Btrvnh And vholvoi;i.-ne?. More economic! than thoorl:r.irv k;:s J.su:J cannot be add la com pvtitioi ith tie multitude of lowtest, short wcitfht,aluiaorV'!-pQali jvjwdt-M. S.jjOLT3 cans, llowi. iis'J Co.. lw) nWW V V WW. T. COLEMAXf fc tO.iAtenU, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Ad tl DR. PARDEE'S (Ih Only ElIbU Blood Purifier.) JL SPECIFIC FOR BMEU3IATISM, 3crofuIa9 Salt Rheum, Neuralgia, Ring Worm And all other Skin and Blood Disease". XT ZUESITLATZa THJi LIVER AND KIDNEYS. ' ures Iadcesttoa and all dlwMM arista fron aa eafeal4 eoadttloa of the jstBu Dk. Marti.ve, of London, the cele -rated specialist, sava of PARDEE' IE MED Y : " I have used it for twent years for Blood Diseases, such a rofula, Salt Rheum, Teter and Cancer and I cannot recommend it too highly.' The Rev. Dr. Thomas, of Hong Koncr j t hina savs PARDEE'S BaDi ! a wonderful modirinoi for tb Rhl j have prescribed it hundreds of timet , r ,r r enrosv. and when civen in time j ,t always' cured tiie patient. I car. i a rely say that Leprosy will never break out on persons who take 1'abdee e 1 kfmedy regularly, and 1 advise all ier ons iV. ing in countries where Leprosv h prevalent to take Pardee's Remedy as a preventive." FOR SALE BT ALL CRUCCISTS IN HONOLULU. 8SideCiaw -r -j- t-t ia -j r- i l h I j lUTrjn. 7 Expressman & Drayman, 84 KING STREET, Telephone No. 202. HONOLULU. Rtt-idence, 152. 703jel6tf Waikiki Bath House! MR. W, CROOKS HAVING TAKEN CHARGE of the Waikiki Bath House, begs to inform the pnblic tbat he will run the j lace as a first class bathing resort. MRS. CROOKS will attend to the lady patrona of the place, and every effort will be made to mate it attractive. 716-JylS 0ED1NG S BAGGAGE EXPRESS M. . !iiF.ItS PROP., I'ellver Baggage and Freight of Every Descrip tion witn Proniptnrss and Dtspatcn. Office, HI Kline Street. Both Tl- ilione, S6. Koslilenre, II Xiiuhhu Street. Bell rreleplume fur Kelleiiee, 3. 70t)-june loti JOHN PHILLIPS, Practical Plumber, Gasfitter A N L Coppersmith.," 71 King Street, Honolulu, H. I. IIOl'SE AXl) Mill JOB WC'P.K PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Bith Tub?. Water Closets, Wash Bown, Pluaib lng Goods of all kinds always on ban-i. 705-junelCtf a. i3xVi:oixx Wholes-ite and Retail Dealer ir. every kind of Freri. .Salt, Smoked. PlckleU ami lrit-t FiIi. Removed to Cl&v-st. Market. 515-517 Merchant St. SAN FRANCISCO. 6T7ray3'.'eia WEXXER & CO. 92 t'ort Street. Have 011 aand Nev Foreign ajd Homeuiade ) jeweiry. j AVatches, Bracelets, XeckleU, j Pins, Lockets, Clocks, i And oroainents of all kinds. I Silver and Gold Plate. j Elejfaut Solid Silver Tea Set. ! Sn'.iaWe for Presentation. ENGRAVING A NO NATIVE A Spcia'ty. JEWELRY Repalrlntf in nil it tiraneh. Atrent" for King's Kye Presvers 4A-mar9-lv FRANK GERTZ, Ftarter ani Manufacturer Of all De rlpt!ons of BOOTS & SHOES Orders from the other Is'.ands solicited. Xo. 114 Fort MM Honolulu. 4 mans f JKfv fjydrmijsrmfnw. LOST- A CA5E. WITH HORSE'S HEAD OF SHYEE. Finder will be rewarded by returning same to P. C. AOTmarisu oCce. 76;y26tf j NOTICE. H1 EB ROYAL HIGHNESS PRINCESS LILICO KALANI requests all the member of the First Division to meet at her reticence. Paiama, oa Thursday, tte t4h lust., at 3 o'clock p. m. 771aag4 NOTICE. DCRINO MY ABSENCE FP.Oil THE KINO doxa Mrs. Mellis will have full charge f lay business, and ber receipt will be sufficient. 767 augStf S. SACHS. NOTICE. D1 .T.-R1NO MY ABSENCE FEOM THIS K1NG- Jom my broicer, Ooom Wun (G. Awana. baa full power of attorney to act for re. 764 aug3 GOO YORK A!o-. ON SALE AT THE QUAKER DAIRY, COR. KING AND ALAEEA STREETS, Ex S. S. Australia, BARTLET PEARS. PEACHES, MUS CAT GRAPES, EATING COOK ING FRESH APPLES, CRAB APPLES, CHERRIES ON ICE, GERMAN PRUNES GREENGAGES, etc. At Lowest Prices. 7Vjy27tf L. B. KEKR, M E R C II A N T TAILOR. 27 Merchant Street, flas lately reeeived from England selection of large Pine Goods SUITINGS, DIAGONALS -AND- Fancy Trouserings, Comprising the largest and most varied stock eyer opened out In Honolulu, all person. 6 ally selected by Mr. Kerr at the manuSscturers while abroad. Cloth and Trimmings l or Sale to the Trade and other. Ife-Iirreleptione, Xo. 4. P.O.UoaSOS. L. B. ''97f-ep8 ISTOTiCJ. LAWN TENNIS SETS. COMPLETE CRICKET SET? For Men and Childrn. Fire Arms and Ammunition Of all kinds. And complete stock of SPORTING MATERIAL At Bel RorV I'rlee. AT MRS. THOS. LACK'S, 74jy5-tf 61 FORT STREET. LOST. 4 T TIIE FOt'RTH OF JULY BALL. A BLACK j three-cornered ahawi. fincter wli : -onfer a faror by learlng tte iame t ti.lt ce. 77TU KEEK NEW LOW PRICES AT Popular Millinery House, 104 Fort St., Honolulu. jS". S. SACHS, Froprietox-. Just opened, a fine assortment of FANCY AND DRY GOODS, Which, during my absence, will be sold at exceedingly low tguxn. POLKA DOT SWISS IN WHITE AND ECRU. A fine assortment of WHITE AND COLORED WASH MATERIAL, In plain, fancy figured and open work. NANSOOKS, LAWNS AND BAPTISTE, la white and colored. In all shades and colors. NUNS' VEILINGS. LACE FLOUNCINGS, EMBROIDERY FLOUNCINGS, in white, cream, ecru and fancy colors. ALL-OVER EMBROIDERY AND LACES, with edgings to match. NEW SILK GLOVES and SILK MITTS, irr ttie latest styles and newest shades. Xillinery and Straw Goods. During iny absence from the Kingdom we offer SPECIAL BARGAINS) IN THIS DEPART MENT, in order to close out the stock now on hand, and make room for the new stock. HATS TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED Will be sold at reduced prices. W. S. LUCE, WIISrE -A-lSTD SFTKIT MERCHANT, CAMPBELL FIRE-PROOF BLOCK. MERCHANT ST., HONOLULU. Has justjreccived from Europe per "HerculeH," 200 Cases Guiness' Extra Stout, Bottled by M. B. FOSTER d SON'S. ALSO FINE ASSORTMENT OF HOCK JNT CLARET. These Wines were especially selected for W. S. Luce, and are far superior to any etfr before imported into this market. THE FINEST ASSORTED STOCK CF CHAMPAGNES, ALES, WINES, ETC. ALWAYS ON HAND. pecial attention drawn to the celebrated Wines MAI.MSEY, MADEIRA (Drv and Medium), WHITE PORT, SHERRY, etc. Rum Punch the Latest Novelty. 578 aprldtfdw 5 1 The Leading Millinery House -OF- Chas. J. Fiskel. COR. FORT 6c HOTEL STS. For two Weeks Only J ! Our Semi-Annual Remnant Sale will take place NEXT MONDAY All our remnants will oe placed on the Counter, and marked way down. In Ladies Trimmed and Un trimmed Hats, we are prepare- I to oner I31G i BARGAINS. Remnants in all departments. Come and see what we offer you next ; MONDAY. CHAS. J. FISHEL, j Leading Millinery House. I Hawaiian Hole CARRIAGE COMPANY. FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGES At all bonrs day and night, -with competent drivers and steady horse. TO LET ! SADDLE HORSES, BUGGIES, WAG ONETTES, VILLAGE CARTS AND BRAKES, With good, relUM horses. I Having jxist received a fit.e lot of Horses from California. We r prepared to offer extra inducements to j parties wanting Tamily, Road, Express or Dray Horses. Guaranteed as represented or no sale. Prl.. to suit tte times. R1SO ITP 32, or apply to T2Tja4tf MILES & HAYLEY, Hawaii Hotel St-Iee. iA&Dfrtisrmrriis. GOODS -AT- THE- NUNS' VEILINGS. Clans ftpreckels Wax. O. Irwia. CLAUS SPIi ECKELS & CO., BxiXKERS, HONOLCLV HAWAIIAN IsLANI, Draw Exchange on the principal parts of the world. i Will receive deposit on open aocouot, make collections and conduct a general banking and ', exrbaitge business. Deposits bearlijg interest reoHved to their far In its Department subject to published rul asd reraiatio.ia. 17octi" MACFARLANE & C0-, ! rHOHVLE.Df:A.I;Rs An e Xo. 12 UMlinmana Street, HONOLULr. J-tf ex. acs sFRtciiLa. mm. taint WM. G. IRWIN & Co., ClK FACTORM snit rotnniluloB k f;'" N"T. ITonoiRlii H. I. JS-rfwt? M. PHILLIPS & Co., Irrortr and H linlronl Ifxlrr In Clothinit, Root. Mjoes. Hais, Men's Furnish, lug and Fancy Goois. No. 11 KaatcciaiiTi ftrc-t Ilonolclu, 11. I. 25-wtf H. HACKFELD & CO., CF.XERAL. fOMMIWIOX ACiFXTS. 26 tl Q:!.cd Hor.o!nlu. H.I. I ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO., TmiKrten A Ommllon Mrrthanti, JL wutrn street, iiuuoicia, H. I. 27-tf GKASS SEEDS. COCKSFOOT, RYE GRASS, ENG tLISH RED CLOVER, COW GRASS. THE ATTENTION OF .ML INTERESTED TV improving the pasture lands of tte Islands is cal'd to tte arove vainable sseds. which w offer for cale in lots to suit purchaser. We tare a1o en band sunrple lots of Wtlts Clover, EiidUsb Aliyie. Tln:otfcy, Rib Grass. Crested log's Tail. Tall Fescue. Italian Bye Gras and Lucerne sot.lt. wtlch s offer in siaall lots for trial, and will aUo receive ordsr for quantities of not less tsan talf a to a weigtt, and execute sarre with dispatch. TIT-jTitelJtfiaw O IBWIN A CO.