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DAILY PACIFIC C03I3IEKCIA.L ADVERTISER. MARCH '20. 18Si.
f EVENTS OF TO-DAY. H--'iLrr.r; Aft :"- Pructit y in. II'-N". r.i'Lt:. RtFr.rs- in T-: v 7 :'.Vl p. ni. K. r-F P. Oihu Lt. Kort treet; -Myotic Lo'ijre. tr.:;t. 7 :.V p. rn. .' i i r k h f. r v i e - r . A n 1 r f ' , ' ; s. t ! ; - : r : i ! . Cetitr;ii Prion. H.i aiijri a:. l Chinese Ch'ir' he, 7 ::) p. i:. Ar('Ti'- At.F.- I'y J. F. Mor,"in. f'lrrii tur!iit h'''(.")t M. Loui'nm, 1') a. m. I5y L. J. L:v-y, r-Ate-i. implement, huii.ior'i uii'irie-, etc., 12 m. THE DAILY" PaciSc Coaaercial Umm . - l!Jutanl fr not: Let all the pii U tfco.i alm't a.t b TLy Country's, thy (o Ta. an 1 Tr-itt WEDNESDAY, MAIiCH L'O, --:. BUSINESS TO EE LONE BY TdE RAUUA CANAL. The granting of a charter by the United States to the Nicaragua Canal Company, to which we Lave already alluded, has brought that great enterprise prominently before the public, and awakened a much larger measure of interest in the Hnbject than has hitherto existed. Commander Taylor, of the United States Navy, delivered an address before the Franklin Institute of Philadelphia not long since, in which the whole question of future inter oceanic canal trflic was treated in an exhaustive manner. The business awaiting the con struction of the canal was tabulated as follows : Tons. 1. Trade across the I.rsthmiH. . .A,'J 17,08-") 2. Trade between Atlantic and Pacific ports of United States 14"). 7i; .i. inuie between Atlantic port.- or United States and foreign countries west of Cape Horn. 4. Trade between Pacific worts of United States and foreign countries east of Cape Horn.. 5. Trade around Cape Horn of 879,844 6. Trade of British Columbia, with Europe 30,S1S Total tonnage 4,7)07,044 The distances from New York to the United States ports on the Pa cific are now from 13,000 to 1-1,000 miles. By the canal, these distances will be from -1,500 to 5o00 miles, a reduction of nearly two-thirds. The distance from Liverpool to Auck land is oOO miles less by way of Nica ragua than by any other route, and 2,500 miles less than by the Cape of Good Hope. Sailing vessels between Europe and Japan would, by way of Nicaragua, save at least 3,000 miles over other routes. In addition to the large and grow- ! ing commerce of San Francisco, the . resources of the entire Northwest coast are to be taken into confident- 1 tion. Portland, Ore., with 40,000 in '; habitants, last year handled 12.500,- ; TOO pounds or wool and 1,500,000 I , , , TT , . I pounds of hops. Her domestic ex- j porta amounted to 0,000,000, and i her foreign exports amounted to i $5,000,000". Her merchants moved ; 23S,000 tons of wheat and flour, ami i . ' her gram fleet numbering seventy- ! three vessels, registered 93.32J t ns. The total foreign and coastwise ex ports from the Puget Sound collec tion district, last year amounted to nearly $9,000,000. The salmon can neries of the Northwest coa-t ship ped 1,500,000 cases. There are said to be 20.000 square nines ot yeuou and red xir alone 111 ! onr Normal Classes held at Lihue Washington, generally known in j last year, were not as successful, in trado 'as "Oregon pine," and the j their ultimate design and scope, as trees of these forests reach twelve I coil11, bo ded. feet in diameter and 300 feet in I r lth 1 rf 1 'i t'i t c 1 1 e i fl'rt"i lilid another convention height. The timber held of Oregon j to be held and attended by is a quarter of the superficial area of j all the teachers next month, in the State, or 25,000 square miles. ' tuo interests of intelligent and suc- The natural growth and develop- I rf'ful t'ducation and with a view . ... fJ c ... , , , 1 to securing and deriving the utmost ment of the Pacific htates and Tern- ! poS!il.,ie od from this next meet tones will be stimulated by the ! ing, I would beg leave to sug greafer profit on their productions, , t that in laying down the resulting from shortened and cone- ' Cunrse of instruction to be fol .fi i j lowed, due consideration be given to quentiy cheapened water transn-r- - 1 n- 1 . Tii 1 ; some ot our most pressing needs. Ve tation to distant markets. This will UOed fewer generalizations and more add largely and rapidly to the esti- ' copious and exhaustive details of or mated business of the canrd from i iliuillT hysons as employed in the these sources, the figures in the j clajs-rooni; , Iom flowery eloquence . . , , , ! and rhetorical displav, and more above table being based on present , blackboard work and illustration, in conditions. The acreage and pro- j which all present should be invited duct of the wheat fields'of Eastern i anJ encouraged to take part; and Oregon and Eastern Washington bove n: that the instructor , , , , , ... . 0 . i bring himself down to the same Lave doubled within ten years, and ! plan aud level with the understand there is enough vacant wheat lands i ings of those receiving instruction, to permit the same phenomenon i in order that the less favored ones in within the next decade. The lumber I I,u5nt of education and experience trade of Oregon and Washington ' I? able V? Siam -iuht ... 0 . , , , into better methods and principles presents the most notable develop- j cf teaching, and to grasp and hold ment of any line of commerce during 1 on to something, however little, the past year. In 1SSG. the total which may prove of lasting and per- ehipment was 0,000,000 feet. In 1887, it averaged 1,000,000 per month, or eight times the total of 18SG. The trade between Australia and the Atlantic ports of the United Htates has been quadrupled sine 1RC, though it is still trilling in comparison with the total foreign rco of those colonies; but it' con: Li . t.-i grown to what it is without en- . . ... i eouraeiiient, and in spite of obsta-; and disadvantages, and slight! favoring circumstances might open i up fur iia larye poaimiitie m our relations with young English-f.peak- V i i iO3 foreign commerce ! ah-fudv e.-io-eds o.'0joO,000 per j year. Tho total tonnage entered j an i cit-are l at rsew ..-aland ports in ; 1S., exclusive of coasters, was 1,032, ; "00, of which a considerable part was j by sail with Europe. It might very ! well happen that a p.rt, at least, of j this European trade with New Zea- ! land will choo.se the .Nicaragua route, ' not so much for the distance saved I rr c,,rv H-in a; for r" ,ar? j o.e weataer, windi. and currents to 1 ii.'riH within th latitude of the j canal. ; The stimulus which American do- en-1 stic and near-by foreign com-iii-rce will receive from the safe and -ure progress of an inter oceanic canal toward completion, the natural increa.se, in six years, of all the as.-es of trade within the zone of attract: on of the canal, and the fair probability of additions from the European trallic by sail with Japan, Xw Zealand, Fiji and the South Pacific groups, should render it safe to predict a total tonnage of six to -ux and a half millions for the Nicar- agua Canal in 101. CORRESPONDENCE. We tio not hold ourselves) responsible for the st.-.(-meiiti tu.te, or oplEioaii eipreflHed byour Thf? Normal C'las?t. Mr.. Editor: As the Board of Education has authorized the notifi cation of another series of examina tions of teachers and Normal Classes to be held at the different island centers, will you allow me to say a few words regarding the results of the firt convention held in April of last year ? A short discussion as to its success or failure in bringing about the ends sought by the present educational law-givers might not be amiss. As I write, the notes I took at the last convention of teachers are before me, and I find that a great deal was spoken about cultivating that esprit do corps which should characterize the profession, the proper exercise I li- i). . J I j. i oi ram ihcuuy, tue ueveiopment oi intellect, about being logical and making the children under our care reasonable beings, and much more besides of like tenor, most of which was entirely thrown away, on the majority of those present; or, in other words, as a lady teacher aptly remarked, the much esteemed and deservedly popular gentleman pre siding over the classes, talked over the heads, with a few exceptions, of the a-vsembled teachers. Now, sir, as the different methods practised at present in teaching English to the rising generation of our heterogeneous population are purely tentative, and as many of us are feeling our way to better ways and means, for the attainment of which a great deal oE patient work i and constant trial are necessary to find out what methods secure the ! neediest and best results, and as little or nothing can be effected by a convention meeting but once a year, inasmuch a?, m the first place, there is not sufficient time given to exhaust (ach llttIe detail of primary teaching jM a manner to be of lasting benefit to those concerned; and secondly, as lhe l,et remits of teachers' meetings C"?UOf nV IK if! chool work in the class room itself ,i ir;n(, Ch,,r, 5,if,n. T o. - 0 - I phatically to as-ert, and every j teacher on this island having the : courage of his or her convictions will hear me out in the statement, that , but very few, if any. of the teachers i present at that meeting, carried away j any store of useful knowledge that j was ever after put in practice in ; daily school work. I cannot there ; fore but draw the conclusion that maut'Dt btn'iit to thera. A Kauai Teacher. Kauai, March loth. 1 A woman named Casterone tried ' to smuq-le opiam into Tort Town-1 send lately. On being- searched. fourteen pounds of the contraband article was found stowed away in her b'Ttlo. j OUR SAN FRANCISCO LETTER. ivr 3Iarlria, San .March . 189. Francisco, , t rvm our Special Correaponient.t J The Inaoiraral Address. j General Harrison made no espe- j cial reference to the Hawaiian Isl- j ands in his inaugural, but he refer- red generally to American interests i m the Pacific. He declares in nn- j mistakabie terms that American privileges and American agreements j in .Samoa will be maintained, and j that -we will respect the just rights j of the citizens of other nations and ; exact a like treatment for our own." j This is a fair and timely warning to j Germany that there will be no hesi- j tation or backdown on the part of j this country in the dispute t-hat has , arisen. President Harrison undoubt- j edly speaks the sentiments of the j vast majority of American citizens ! on this question, and he will be I backed up in his policy by the whole j force of the nation. j On Panama his declarations are not less decided. He announces the j Monroe doctrine in plain language, and lays down the principle that this country will expect the Euro pean governments to preserve the same principle of non-interference in the affairs of thi3 continent that America practises toward Europe. The following extracts are of most interest to Hawaiians : u THE NATURALIZATION LAWS Should be so amended as to make inquiry into character and good dis position of persons applying for citi zenship more careful and searching. Our existing laws have been in their administration unimpressive and often unintelligible in form. We accept a man as a citizen without any knowledge cf his fitness, and he assumes the duties of a citizen with out any knowledge as to what they are. The privileges of American citizenship are so great and its du ties so grave that we may well insist upon a good knowledge of every per son applying for citizenship and a good knowledge by him of our insti tutions. We should not cease to be hospitable to immigration, but we should cease to be careless as to the character of it. There are men of all races, even the best, whose com ing is necessarily a burden upon our public revenues or threat to social order. These should be identified and excluded." THE SURPLUS. "While the Treasurv surplus is not the greatest evil confronting the countrr, it is a serious evil. Our revenue should be ample to meet the ordinary annual demands upon our Treasury with a sufficient margin for those extraordinary but scarcely less imperative demands which arise now and then. The expenditure should always be made with economy and only upon public necessity. Profli gacy and favoritism in public expen- ditures is criminal. There is no- j thing in the condition of our conn-1 try or our people to suggest that 1 anything presently necessary to pub- j lie prosperity, security or honor j should bo unduly postponed. It will j be the duty of Congress wisely to i forecast and estimate these extraor- j dinary demands, and, having added j them to our ordinary expenditures, J so to adjust our revenue laws that J no considerable annual surplus will ' remain. We will fortunately be able j to apply to the redemption of the public debt any small or unforeseen j excess of revenue. This is better j than to reduce our income below our ! necessary expenditures with the re-' suiting choice between another I change of our revenue laws and an I increase of the public debt. It is J quite possible, I am sure, to effect that necessary reduction in our rev- ! enues without breaking down our protective tariff or seriously injuring j any domestic industry." j SA1IOA WILL EE PROTECTED. J "It must not be assumed, how-j ever, that onr interests are so exclu sively American that our entire inat tention to anv events that may trans pire elsewhere can be taken for ! granted. Our citizens, domiciled for purposes of trade in all countries and in many of the islands of the sea, demand, and will have our ade quate care in their personal and commercial rights. The necessities of our navy require convenient coal-1 ing stations and dock and harbcr j privileges. These and other trading j privileges we will feel free to obtain ! only by means that do not in any de- j gree partake of coercion, however j feeble the government from which j we ask such concessions : but, having obtained them by fair methods and j for purposes entirely consistent with i the most friendly disposition toward j all other powers, our consent will be ; necessary to any modication or im-; pairment of the concession. We J shall neither fail to respect the flag i of any friendly nation or the just! rights of its citizens, nor to exact like treatment of our own. Calm- j ne?, justice and consideration should characterize our diplomacy. The i offices of intelligent diplomacy cr ' friendly arbitration in proper cases, I should be adequate to the peaceful j adjustment of all international diffi-1 culties. By such methods we will I make our contribution to the world's ! peace, which no nation values more j highly, and avoid the opprobrium j which must necessarily fall upon a i nation that ruthlessly breaks it." j HANI3 OFF PANAMA. j "We have happily maintained a j policy of avoiding all interference j with European affairs. We have been only interested spectators of j their contention in diplomacy and in I war, anci reaay to use our irienaiy ; otlices to promote peace, bat never obtruding onr advice and never at-! tempting- unfairly to coin the dis-' tresses of other powers into commer-; cial advantages to ourselves. We j have a juat right to expect our Euro-1 pean policy to be the American policy ci .L iropean courts, it is so mani festly incompatible with those pre cautions for our peace and safety which ail great powers habitually observe and enforce in matters ef fecting them, that a shorter water way between our eastern and western sea'-boards should be dominated by any European government, that we may confidently expect that such a purpose will not te entertained by any friendly power. We shali in the future, as in the past, use every en deavor to maintain and enlarge our friendly relations with all great powers"; but they will not expect us to look kindly upon any project that would leave us subject to dangers of hostile observation or environment. We have not sought to dominate or absorb any of our weaker neighbors, but rather aid and encourage them to establish a free and stabie govern ment, renting upon consent of the people. We . have a clear right to expect, therefore, that no European government will seek to establish colonial dependences upon the terri tory of these independent American states. That which the sense of jus tice restrains us from seeking, they may be reasonably expected willingly to forego.' THE NAVY. 'The construction of a sufficient number of modern war ships and their necessary armament should progress as rapidly as is consistent with care and perfection in plans and workmanship. The spirit, cour age and skill of our naval officers aud seamen have many times in our history given to weak ships and in efficient guns a rating greatly be vond that of our naval list. That they will again do so upon occasion I do not doubt, but they ought not by premeditation or neglect be left to risks and exigencies of unequal combat." AMERICAN STEAMSHIPS. "We should encourage the estab lishment of American steamship lines and the exchange of commerce. The demand of the states is for reliable and rapid means of communication, and until these are provided the de velopment of our trade with states lying south of us is impossible." JUST DECEIVED! Ex Barkentine 44 Morning Star," A Fine Assortment of Beautiful CORAL BOWLS, Fruni the Gilbert Islam!. And for sale bv E. O. II ALL t SON, at j e Hawaiian Bord, i the Book Depot of the Agencv, corner of Fort and Merchant sts. j .A.. K. WEIR, iT'OULD RF.s-pF.OTFL'LLY NOTIFY His II riends and the public tnerally that te hi-a purchased t!:e BUok.mttn and Carriage shop for eriy i.cnd'i::ted t-.y A. Morgu at N.s. T'J ana 1 King sTfft, where he 13 i.ow prepared to do all kinds of drriue Piinung nd Trimming, Carriage an 1 Heavy H'aon Work and (ienerai Bl-ickmiiithin with promptness and dispatch. Satisi ictioa gu irantet-d. 131-tf o A LARGE AND COMFORTABLE 5 Hou-e on I'linchbowt street, bet. " " Palace Walk and Beretania street. Apply to 4;-t"f DR. J. S. McOREW, Hotel street. JA M KS ( ' A .KTI7 Caa be fo'ir.d i;ext door to the P. C. A. Oi2::e, Merci.aat street. Hacks Xos 18. 37.60, 75, 180 j A N" D W . O O N" I ITT E 1 J O . ZS" Kelt letei hor.f ioi, Mutual 590. ( tf DAVID H. SMITH. j A . . , , , i j Commission Merchant, No. 2i Mfrciiant Sr.. 1 ",: t,"..-i Honolulu. ! Murray & imm . FLORIDA WATER The Universal rerfunie For tn Toilet, the Eo:h and the Handkerchief. In t-K rA th attempts rra le recnily by seme unscrupulous rfea!er. to i'-it upon the public a w.rthiess i.iiitation, bearing the general outward appearance cf the genuine, we call attentio n to the :i-ti n rui-hn j, marki cf the fx? Lamias rLORIDA STATER. F.ah t".tt!e cf the genuine artu.;ebe.-r-. on it-, neck the Trade ?-I.jrk. vh;h appears alcnzj.id.i thi ivr-tke ; and on each leaf cf tr.e jiamjnlet, which is wrapped ar ;;nd it. appears in faint water rat:k letter;, the wjrds LAN'MAN S: KEMP, new v:kkt. If either be lnrkinc: reject tle article as spurious. 11 DOWNING & SCnHIDT San Francisco, Cai. -V, v IP aC i! 113 12iC-ly ! Uvrrt term ret. THERISDON Iron and Locomotive Works, Corner of El and Howard Stretis, San Francisco... W. H. TAYL03 R. s. Moore . .California Pres:ien! uermtendent rs ;;f Sieam Maihinerv In all its braccMs. Steamboat, Srearuship. LAni Ku!r.-i Jfc Boiler?, H:ch Pressure or Compound. STEAM VESSELS of a.l kinds built complete, w:th Luils ot foud, irn or composite. ORDINARY ENGINES compounded wfcen sul viaible. STEAM LACXCHES, liars an.! Stenm Tus con structed wit: reference to t:. tr.ide in whict tbey are :o be em, loytd. ?peed, tonnage anci draitof water jjurauteed. SLOR MILLS and Suar Miking Machinery made afte tue must approved pjaua. Also, a:; Bo:lr Iron Wort connected therewith. .'VaTEK PIPE, of Boiler or Sheet Iron, of an3 size, nude la suitable lengths fr connecting toi?eth-r, or Sheets roiled, punched ar.d packed for shipment, reaJy to be riveted on the ground. ai'DUACLlC F.IVETINO, Eoiler Work and Water Pipes made by this establishment, riveted 03 hydraulic riveting machi uery, that quality oi work bein far superior to hand work! SHIP WuKK, Ship and Steiiu Capstans, Steam Winches. Air and Circulating Pumps, made after the most approved plans. SOLE Agz'.aatid manufacturers for the Pacin. Coast 0 the Heine safety Boiler. PL'MPS Direct Acting Pumps for irrigation or city works' pun oses, buiit with the celebrated Davy Valve Motion, superior to any other pump. JOHN DVEU Honolulu i Room No. 3, upstairs, Spreckt.j Block. j I-3m Agent for the Hawn. Islands. EAGLE HOUSE NUUANU STREET. Tliis First-cl.ms Family Hotel, having j.ist cbued hauds, baa been thoroughly renovaUd, together with the RAPES A PHEV.IKS now attached, and is prepared to receive guests By the Day, Week or Month At Keasnnable Hates. TABLK CXSCRPAfWEf-. Transient (rat-gig will find every ac'o::iT-.u.d itio n, a j'lii' where all the comforts of a home can he oi, twined. THOS. KROUSE, Prop. Kor ohihi. II. I. ijf Pacific Hardware Co., IA1. Fort St., : IIoNOLl i.u. Have Just Oeno'l Xew Lines cf Goods Wliich will repay inspection. jZIn the Salesrooms on the second floor are many articles entirely new to this market. Special Goods at Special Prices! Household Goods in Large Variety! Complete Lines Hardware, Asrieultural Implements, Etc., Plantation Supplies, Kero sene Oil of best quality. Tacific Hardware Co., L'd., 12G1 57-y Honolulu. FILTER PRESSES. I j j AATHir PLAKTArroy, Hawaii. March S, 1S8S. ! ! Risaon Iron and Lucomoti ve Works, Sau Fran- ! cl?co. I Geutlerr.pn V'e have used two of your 30- charT,ered Filter Presses this season. They sat.araction. I can recomiiienci no irui,rovrm'at od teem v ery respfcctfullr yoarg. iianaigputaupiiLu"n. Thse tresseg are retna onrrie,' in etn,.v in Honolulu and are foil at very low prices j to mcri thedeniand. A consignment is now on ! j IMlon Iron & Loco. Works, i San Franeifo. J JOHN- DVH". Honolulu I K'jcru X . A SpreoVel' o--s, i g2 VIM Agent for the Haven. Island. Firewood For Sale!! i t S8 per Cord, j AT CIIR. GEKTZ'S 'o-i:n 80 FOILT .STREET. The Well-known bk. Amy Turner Wi.'i be Lii1 on the berth in Boston for Honolulu ; Ir. TIIAS. BREWER CO.3 Line Packets, To Sail in July Next ! i " ' Persons desiring to ship zo--H by this: ve-i will please forward thtir orders as ! early a possible to injure s-hipment. "For further information apply to m C. BREWER CO., (ueen Street. Honolulu. Feb. 9, 13. 1243 llm "THE ARCADE," 73 and 77 Fort St., (EG..X & CO.) Honolulu, H. I I l rt) II .French. English and American DRY AND FANCY GOODS! FIXE .CUSTOM-MADE CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, Hats and Caps, Trunks and "Valises. I3XJY YOUR Ladies', Misses', Children's & Gents' Slioes At the ARCADE, uiul SAVE MONEY. 50) 1201 -3m HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY, Corner of Fort and Merchant Streets, Honolulu, Hawaiian GENERAL COLLECTORS, REAL ESTATE, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS, CUSTOM HOUSE, LOAN' AND EXCHANGE BROKERS. o Departments of Business : Bo.k. anp AcroL'STsi accurately kft anil properly adjusted. 1'iili.kctmns will rt-ct ive special attention and returns promptly made. Conveyancing a specialty. Record searched and correct Abstr:f"ts of Title furnished LEti.vL licLMEN r.-anu I'apei ot every description carefully drawn and handsomely engrossed. Copying and Translating in all language in general use in this Kingdom. Real Estate bought and sold. Taxes paid ana Property safely insured. HorsEs, Cottages, Rooms, Offices and Land lea-ed and rented, aud rentd collected. Fire and Life i nscranck etiected in rirst-clas Insurance Companies. CrsTi'M HocsE HrsiNEss transacted with accuracy and ai-p.it h. Loans "-negotiated at Favorable Rate.-. Advertisements and Scbscriptions 0li. ited for Publishers. SKILLED AND UNSKILLED L4E0K 1" I KN tsil ED. Any Article Pu rchased or sold on commission. Inter-Island Orders will receive particular attention. ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO OUR CARE WILL RECEIVE PROMPT AND FAITHFUL ATTENTION AT MODERATE CHARGES. Having had an extensive business New York City and elsewhere, we feel competer.t to attend to ail business of an intricate and complicated nature, or requiring tact and discretion, and re.-piVtfuIJy solicit a trial. HAWAIIAN BFSINESS AGENCV. Rell Telephone No. 274. -2.) 12oo-tf HENRY DAVIS & CO., IMPORTERS, Grocers, Provision and Feed Dealers No. 52 FORT STREET, HONOLULU, II. I. OUR goods riSi'rss FIRST-CLASS CHOICE FRESH BUTTER, Island and California Our Specialty! 0UH 3L0TT0! Excellence of Quality LOW PEICES AND FAIK DEALING. j Family and. Island. Orders Filled. with Scrnplous Care T TELEPHONE 130. T 1 O. EOX 505. Maiiliattan Life ! Is STJTtCE CO. f New York. KstaMlslied 1850. This old Company now offer.- to the In suring Public its new Survivorship Dividend flan ; Which affords all the advantages of Life : Insurance during the earlier years of life, and at the same lime makes a provision ; for oi ! a:'e a.s tiie Policy-holder can sur ! render his Policy at Ihe end of the Sur ; vivorsln'p Dividknd Pkriud and receive j its Fill Valve in Cash thus combin ing Investment and Pkotection. gz An;i. inr:,rrnat;oa cheerfullv fur- ni5heL JOHN II. 1'ATY, 26 pJor, Ilooms to Let AT N'O. 4 GARDEN STREET. Honolulu. 31-Im TEKS OF EG AN t CO., 75 and 77 Fort St. Islands. AGENTS, EXPERT -o- exi.erience for over twentv-five vph . ,n JUST ARRIVED Habana Cigars. Bavarian Beer. of the Hackerbrau Erewery, Munchen; Strassbnrg Beer. Flensburg" Beer, Double Extra Stout Bottled by M.Ii. Foster & Sons, London; Freiicli Clarets. of superior qualities; German Preserves. in tins. FOR SALE BY D 1 11 ft' IT n v m. noiiscwaeger Co., XXSG AND EETHET. STSEZTS. 150 1 203-tf Ten Dollars Eeward. 1,3E ABOVE REWARD WILL BE PAID OX T?S?Wlnn f Dy Fe"on fonnd staling t! .lI-TADVER,riSEa -"wkIy Gazette" from tha store or residence of nubfcribers , HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO. onoluln, Mrcl 30. v