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6 PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISE H, DECEMBER 23, 1882
GENTS' fiwe furnIotg goods,
u t v i jar
THE GALIF0P.M1A RJBMITUS1E CO.,
E. 3?. ADAMS, : : : : Agent,
INVITE THE PUBLIC TO VISIT
Their Warcrooms, Nos. -56 &; 58 (iiiccn Street,
Inspect Their MEW GOODS !
V WHICH CONSIST OF
THE FINEST DISPLAY OF FURNITURE
Ever shewn on tliese Islands.
WE CALL PARTICULAR ATTENTION
MEW PAKLOIFI SUITS
WHICn CANNOT FAIL TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
EASY CHAIRS, LOTJISTGhES
2IATTRESSES OF AIX DESCRIPTIONS
MADE TO ORDER.
oc7 tf E. P. ADAMS? Agent.
tTIOULD RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THE GENE-
J ral public that lie lias opened a
Ucy Stove & House Funiisliingllsmlwarc Store
IN CAMPBELL'S HEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. 0. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st.
WITH A FULL IjIIME OF STOVES, cc.,
Goods per Discovery "" from San Francisco, from
Hew York ; and also from Liverpool per 44 Oberon."
By the Discovery ' I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
a a r a isiee. A fix Hole Kanse with bKOIMNU IIKAKTII and LAKUK 20-iocb
J4, j 1 J ft J im OVKX, bring a new feature in Uinily Itanje
4 Hawaii,' 'Aloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Large Assortment of
House IPuriiis&ing Hardware,
"Well Casing and rTydraulic Pipe
Made to Order, and Work of All Kinli in mv Line promptly attended to
P. O. BOX 294. iu24
CIIMI) (MM, Mil' STOCK
I take great pleasured informing my friends and the public in general, that
i havp REMOVED TO MY HEW STORE!
VOS. 113 c&3
VVUERK I WIIJ.
iYcw Stock of Solid Gold and Plated Jewelry,
Cold Jind iSilvor Wthes
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. AND A COMPLETE
ASSORTP'T. OF SILVER-PLATEDIVARE
Mj good standings, this Kingdom, from laaj years of experience in this business
ii a guarantee th it I SHALL ONLY 0FF2R THE VERY BEST AT THE LOWEST
P2ICE. I have spired no expense in selecting New Stock, in order to keep up my repu
tation and to give satisfaction.
WATCH MAKING will be as betore. A SPECIAL BRANCH OF MINE, WAR
RANTING ALL WORK DONE BY MS. AUo. a Fail Lins of Eyeglasses &Spectacles.
TbanklniC xf th cotifidenee t' in. I In lie the ullir to infpett nijr Sten t before purchasing elaewbere
Sole Agents for
pitted Flat :
SIMPSON, HALL, i
MILLER L CO.'S '
IIS Fort Sit.,
OPES AX ENTIRE
M X fc'.C-K A RT. Jeweler and Watch Maker. Fort St-
A little house, o'erhuug with flower.
Where first the crcniy prime roi-e breaks.
Where rose tell the summer hours
With bursting buds and falling flakes.
A little garden, blossom-starred,
With jeweled fruit and honeyed 111,
With hr.lljr for its prickly guard,
And bee fur hnmibing sentinel.
A little stream that sings and frots.
And hurries onward to the main,
Who drinks of it, though worlds divide,
Will surely come and drink again.
Austral, in Australasian.
The Barbaric Pomp of a Russian
The barbaric pomp and parade of a Rus
sian coronation, as well as its celebration at
so great a distance from the seat of Govern
ment, always necessitates great preparations,
but never has so long mi interral as this
been placed between the accession and the
solema crowning of the Czar. The very
much shortsr delay which occurred in hold
ing the Emperor Nicholas" coronation was
considered very remarkable at the time The
claims and the necessary renunciation of
the Grand Duke Constantine, the natural
heir to the throne ; the pretended disinclina
tion of Nicholas to take his brother's place,
anil the military insurrection which immedi
ately followed his proclamation, all contri
buted to put off the official recognition of the
new monarch. It was on the 24th of De
cember, 1SJ5, just tlm-e weeks after the
de-uh of Alexander, that the affected scru
ples of the Grand Duke were overcome, and
he positively c nsented to accept the crown,
but not till the 3rd of October 1826. when
(the chief conspirators having been executed
or exiled) it was considered that the country
was properly purged of its treason that he
put on in the Cathedral of the Assumption
at Moscow the crown of all the Kussias. it
ued to be once thought in Russia that the
Czar w'S not properly the
" lord's anointed "
Until he had actually received the sacred
oil on his head at the hands of the Russian
patriarch; and the reason assigned for not
burying the Czar Peter III in the Church of
St. Peter and St. Paul in the citadel of St.
Petersburg with the other Russian Emperors,
his predecessors, was that he had never been
crowned, and so was not entitled to the
funeral honors paid by immemorial custom
to a Russian sovereign. When Paul crne
to the throne he paid his murdered father
the respect tht had been denied him in his
lifetime. The funeral ceremonies were gone
over ag'in, and the coffin which contained
his remains crowned with much pomp and
solemnity The great Catherine had allowed
as little time as possible to elapse between
Peter's dethronement and death and her
own coronation. She was off to Moscow
before the breath was well out of her poor
consort's body, and, by dint of a lavish dis
tribution of brandy and lubles, brought some
thing liie a cheer as she made her entrance
intothe old capital. The next day she
started back again with a feeling of intense
relief. She looked upon Moscow as a place
to be crowned in and nothing else, and re
gretted every moment spent away from
Petjerhoff and Gatschina and the varnish of
EVE BY CZAR,
Too, that has come after her has flattered
and feared and studiously avoided Moscow.
It is the Rome of the north," cried Mme.
de Stael in a sort of ecsfcy; but the Rus
sian Emperors themselves have rather com
pared it to a Nineveh or a Palmyra, with
its Asiatic magnificence and its uncomfort
able crown. Nicholas professed a great at
tachment for the old capital, as indeed be
came a Prince who set his back at all
western reforms and innovations. But for
all that, he took up his residence in the
Kremlin just as seldom as the Czars his
predecessors, who never disguised their
destination of the gloomy palace and prison
combined. There was an air of indpendence
about the Muscovites that he never really
liked at heart -a free and easy bearing
which has grown and grown out of liberty
into license, and again out of license into
rebellion, until its unpleasmt proportions
are rjuite sufficient to explain the reluctance
of Alexander III to sojourn for even a day
in the hotbed of nihilism. At Peter the
Great's death Catherine I, as she was hftrr
CLAIMED THE THRONE
In the right of her coronation at Moscow in
her husband's lifetime. The ceremony had
been performed on May lS, 1724, in the
presence of the Czar's niece, Anne Duchess
of Courtland, and the Duke of Holstein, his
intended son-in-law. In a manifesto pub
lished on the occasion, Peter, after stating
that it was customary with Christian mon
arch to crown their consorts, and instanc
ing among the orthodox Greek Emperors
Bas Hides, Justinius, Ileracliua and Leo, the
philosopher, he reminded the country of the
Empress' services in the late war, and es
pecially of the courage acid generalship she
had displayed at the' battle of Pruth. -For
these causes, and in virtue of the power
which God has given us. we have resolved
in acknowledgment of fill.her fatigues and
good offices, to honor our coiisprt with the
imperial crown." On the coroiJition day
the Czar walk d before her on foot 4n the
procession, and in the cathedral placed the
crown on her head with his own hmd. A
short time afterward it was all that Peter's
advisers could do to restrain him from send
ing the same head to the block on account
oflier amorous intrigues with the unfortu
nate young cavalier, Moens de la Croix.
One Air. Fletcher, who was present in a
diplomatic capacity at the coronation of
Feodor I, wrote an interesting account of
Used on these occasions in the sixteenth
century. "In the great Church of Our
Lady," s.iys the secretary to the British em
bassy. ' within the Emperor's castle, is
erected a stage whereon staudeth a screen
that beareth upon it the imperial cap and
robe of very rich stuff. When the day of
inauguration is come there resort thither
first tne patriarch with the metropobtances.
archbishops, bishops, abbots and priors, ail
richly clad in their pontiticalibus Then
enter the deacons with the choir of singers,
who, so soon as the Emperor setteth foot in
to the church begin to sing: 1 Many years
may live n-ble Feodor Iv-novitch ! Then
follow certain prayers ; after which the pa
triarch commandeth certain abbots to reach
the imperial robe and cap, which is done
very decently, and With great solemnite;
then putting on the same, he blesseth the
Emperor with the cross The like is done
by the metropolites. archbishops and bishops,
who all in their order come to the chair, and
one after the other bless the Emperor with
their two forefingers. After which a deacon
pronounceth, with a high, loud voice :
' Many ye-rs to nob'e Feodor. good, honor
able, beloved of God, Grand Duke of Vladi
mir, of Mosko, Emperor and monarch of all
Russia, etc' Whereto the other priests
and deacons that stand somewhat far off
by the altar or tble, answer, sin jing, 'Many
years, many years to the noble Teodor.'
THE SAME NOTE
Is taken up by the priest3 and deacons tht
nre placed at the right and left side of the
church, and then altogether they chant and
thunder out singing, Many years to the
noblff Feodor, good, honorable, beloved of
God. Grand Duke of Vladimir, Mosko, Em
peror of all Russh. " Russian etiquette of
former days ordained that whenever a Czar
w. s approached on occasions of ceremony
all his titles and the various provinces over
which he ruled should be enumerated in or
der. This inconvenient mode of address
was rigorously insisted upon in the address
of a foreign Embassidor presenting his cre
dentials, who was expected to remember that
the Czar was not only "great lord and Em
peror of all Russia," lord and great Duke
of Novgorod, of the low country," King
of Kazan and Astrakan," and "commander
of all Siberis," but also lord of Preko. Smo
lensko, Iwer, and many other countries, the
fame of which had iu those days not passed
beyond the limits of the Muscovite empire.
Mr. Fletcher was very near creating a seri
ous complication between the two countries
by only saluting Czir Feodar as Emperor
of all Russia, Great Duke of Vladimir Mos
cow and Novgorod, King of Kazan, King
of Astraken." The rest," siys our Secre
tary. "I omitted of purpose, because 1 knew
they gloried to have their style appetr to be
of a larger volume than the Queen of Eng
Inid." Upon which
A GREAT HUBBUB ENSUED,
The British Chancellor insisting that he
should repeat the rest, which he had to do
at list with an ill grace. The greater pirt
of these kingdoms, princedoms, and grand
dukedoms are furnished with crowns of their
own, which are brought out of the cup
boards of the great treasury at Moscow on
the occasion of the coronation of a new
Czar. In this unrivaled collection of royal
diadems one may count the crowns of Kazan,
of Astrakan, and of Georgia. There, too, is
the Crown of Poland, blazing with jewels,
mounted on crimson cushion. This tradi
tion says is the veritable crown worn by the
Ladislas, the Sigismunds. nd John Sobleski;
but the crown of Siberia, which finds a place
in the imperial regalia, was manufactured by
a jeweler of Moscow to commemorate the
conquest of that province under Ivan the
Terrible. The oldest of them is probably the
crown of Constantine Monomachus, which
was sent from Constantinople as a present
to the Lord of Kiew," in 1116. The ac
cession of most Czars and Czarinas has
added a new crown to the regalia. A new
crown was made for Nicholas, and the
separate diadems of Peter the Great,
Catherine I, and the Empress Elizabeth are
historical curiosities that cannot ful to ar
rest the visitor's attention. Here, too, the
imperial globes, thrones and sceptres are
ready to do duty when the Czar can screw
his courage to the sticking point. Nothing
in short, is missing from the pomp and cir
cumstance of imperial rule but the imperial
master himself, whose perpetual absence
from the old city, where the heart, of Rus
sia beats, is worth a sermon on the vanity of
human riches and power. A Custine says:
"The Kremlin without the Czar is a theater
without light and without actors."
Death of Louis Blanc
Sketch of the Career of an Eminent
Cannes, Dec. G. Louis Blanc died here
to-day. Jean Joseph Louis. Rlanc, the dis
tinguished French journalist, socialist and
historian, was born at Madrid, October 28,
1813. He was of Corsican extraction. His
mother, whose maiden name ws Estelle
Pozzo di Borgo, belonged to the same family
as the celebrated diplomat of that name.
His father was Inspector-General of Finan
ces in Spiin under the Government of Jos
eph Bonaparte. Louis lived greatly in Eng
land and gained his liberalism from associat
ing with Republicans in early life. At 19
he went to France, where he became a Pari
sian attorney's clerk. Soon fter he began
to develop literary capacity, went to Arras
to take charge of the education of n rich
man's son, and begn writing for the press.
At 25- he established the Revue du Progrta
at Paris, in which be first give to the world
his social theories and expounded his plans
for the amelioration of the condition of hu
man society. His first bo U, the Organi
zation of L ibor," giined him much popu
larity among the French working classes.
It was written in brilliant style, and cap
tivating in its simplicity of argument
Bl nc's History of Ten Years, in which
was exposed the jobbery and immorality
of Lou s Philippe's Government, hid
blasting effect on the Orleans dynasty.
Through the popularity gained with this
work L uis Blanc became an actor in the
revolution of 184S. He was appointed,
member of the Prov sional Government,
but taking part in the June insurrection he
was compelled to flee to England to avoid
arrest. He remained thre many years.
After the fall of sthe empire he returned to
Fiance and again began writing for the
press, an occupation he followed until bis
death. At 52 he' married an English wo
man, and was always more or less English
in his manners arid thoughts. His best and
greatest work is his History of the French
Revolution," in twelve volumes, written in
powerful style, and abounding with visor of
argument and directness of thought which
were always Blmc's characteristics. Per
somlly Blanc was a small, weazen faced
man, had no hair on his face, and united
witli a treble voice the w-dking peculi .rities
nf a cat. He held that Republica-asm w..a a
l.w of nature; that monarchies had no right
to exist, and that everything in government
should be bent to subserve the good of the
people. His excessive zeal for humanity,
which he labored all his life to elevate,
caused birn to be called the Jesuit of Re
publicanism. He was a lover of law and
order, and would not override either to en
force his theories, as so many of his sect de
sire to do. To a gret extent his argument?
were impracticable, but he maintained them
always with a vigor, honesty and persever
ance that were admirable.
A Doctor's Knowledge. Dr. Dosem.an
Austin physician, was called on to attend
old Uncle Mose, who drives a dray. You
have been gorging yourself with green
watermelons for dinner," said the physician,
feeling the patient's pulse. How de debble
did you find dat out : by feelin' my pulseses?"
No ; but by seeing the watermelon rinds
under the bed." Said the old man, raising
himself up in bed : You am de knowinist
man In Austin. Here, ole 'oman, take dat
ole h rness from under the bed, or dis here
medicinal gem man am gwine ter treat me
for eatm' a mule for desser to settle my
stomach. I ain't teched a watermillion in
foah weeks. Texas Sijlings.
A Difference. Somebody asked a friend
of the author: Did m ny go to see the
new piece yesterday ?" " No." he replied.
' the house was half empty." Later the
same question was put to the author him
self. -Oh," he said, complacently, "the
house wis half filled "
(THOU OCB CWTf COBKESPOXDEXT.)
Losdox, December 10, 1SS2. Lbttkb No. 93.
Hon. II. A. P. Carter, arrived here thia week,
back from Berlin and Paris, and stopa at
Claridge's Hotel, which seems to haTe become
the recognised headquarters of the Hawaiian
Koyalty and diplomacy. Mr. Carter, with Misa
Carter and Miss Dickson, will sail for New
York in a few days, intending to return to Hono
lulu by the December mail steamer. Mr. Kuad
sn, of Kauai, with his family, is now at
Vienna, where he intends to remain a year.
James Jackson Jarres, the historian of" the
Hawaiian Islands, is now in the United States.
He left his home at Florence some time ago to
receive surgical treatment in Boston, Mass.
Prince Arisugarra of Japan, the Mikado's
nncle, after visiting Borne, Vienna, Berlin, Brus
sels and Paris, has now left for Madrid and
Lisbon. He seems to follow closely King
Kalakaua'a travelling tour last year.
Thk Fskkch ix the Pacific.
Iu Parliament last week Mr. McArthur asked
the Under Secretary of Foreign Affairs, whether
the French occupation of the Island of liaiaUa,
to the leeward of Tahiti, against the treaty of
1S47 still continued, and whether any arrange
ment between the French and English Govern
ments on this subject had been arrived at. Sir
Charles Dilke replied that the situation remains
as it was on August 11th, when he replied to a
similar question on this subjec., viz. : That the
Flench dag shall remain provisional! v hoisted
! ut Kalutva Until December 31 u!i-i nnlu
otherwise agreed tetweeu the two (Joveruineuts,
the ttalus quo ante under the declaration of 1S47
will be reverted to Mr. McArthur, who was Lord
Mayor of London, when King Kalakaua, visited
this country last year, has formerly visited
different groups in the Pacific, iucludiug
Hawaii, and always tuks great interest iu ull
mutters retutiug to Oceunicu.
Professor Fichs, has just published his 17th
annual report ou earthquakes and volcuuic phe
nomena. The total number ol eatlliqutik.es tor
the year 1881 is reported as ol-iu 297, and of
the volcanic eruptions s ten, tho ui.jst impor
tant being that trom Muuua L.a, iu Hawaii.
By the recent death et Prolessor Palmier, the
scientific world has lost iiicomparatively the
greatest authority on the subject oi volcauots.
For 28 years he had lived pei-ciK-u iu ids oW-r-Yiilory
upon Vesuvius, close to the crater ol this
terrible uud ueurly always active volcuu.c
mountain. Some years ago a siiiali nuiuaer of
Mungoose, a wessel-like animal from tliu East
Indies, was introduced iu the Island of Ja
maica, for the purpose of destroying the r.tts iu
the suyar-fields, whose depredations had cost the
planters over half a million dollar -i per anuuiu.
They soon spread all over the island and have so
lessened the number of ruts, that the loss ou
plantations trom cane-eating bus been reduced
in some cases by DO per cent. Dr. Morris, the
director of Public Gardens uud Plantations iu
Jamaica, has publish. d an interesting pamphlet
on this sut'jtct, which muy also have au iuteres
for Hawaiian sugur-planters.--Advices from
Vardoe state that during the past summer the
total catch at the Norwegian whale-fishery
amounted to 383 wholes. Next year there will
be altogether 18 steamers engaged in night and
H. M. S. Constance, which recently sailed for
the Pacific to relieve the Thetis, is au uuarmored
steel uud iron corvette, cased with wood, 11
guns, 2590 tons, 2300 horse-power, and has been
commissioned for the first time, being an entire
ly uew ship, launched at Chatham about 12
months ago. Her cost is nearly 100,000. She
also mounts an amiauieut of exceptionally
heavy guns and cairies u compliment of 2C1
officers uud men, under the commuud of Cuptain
F. Proby Doughty. Hawaiian bark C B. Bis
hop, Wolters, master, sailed from Bremen on
the 7th instant, lor Honolulu. F. B.
ifflTL? k a
We Invite Inspection
Our Large & Complete Slock
IlilSII Lim HAMlKCHFillEFS !
Ileni.tllclie.l nl Cambrh.
OF ALL SIZES AND PRICES !
1htf Uttiiilkt-rchiW are
Pat Up in Very Elegant Boxes,
1 Dozen Handkerchiefs
Knch, and re uitl!e
- AND ,
1 liry itre Mai.utnciu.-iii -xtry f..r m ut
Ami have no lieiiaii..n iu alatinK ltit they are of I ho
Cncal !e.ture lltl bas rvi-r ieu Imported to
G. W. Macfarlanc & Co.
BR J B CABTWBIOUT. W. a. IXCB. A. W. DUBH
Orders Solicited. Prompt and Correct De
livery Guaranteed. Orders will be
gratefully received by
3IR. A. W. BUSH, Manager,
Messrs. S. J. LEVEY & CO.,
FO it r S I K K KT.
Telephone No. 175.
IV Island Orders pie se address:
UNION FEED CO.,
H. O. BOX 127.
A. W. BUSH
do 1M wis 3 in
MRS. W. II. WILKINSON,
103. FORT STRRET.
HAS DETERMINED TO OFFER HER
entire atork of Trimmed aed I'BtrtoMDed
HATS and BONNETS,
Ladies' White & Linen Suits
In order to arak room lr her
NEW and ELEGANT STOCK
To rrie. Tola opportunity la on not often offered,
aa ib goods art all In food order, and Vra.
W Jkioaoo would earnestly ask iwr
INSPECT TUB arooxj:
Greatly Reduced Prices
no20d wr23 tf
The First Installment
Superior MANILA ROPE !
OK A I.I. NlZFSl
Has Just Boon Received ex Suez,
A M I)
Is now olTcrcl For Sale
In quantities to suit y
no2& di lui
Wm. Q. IRWIN A C
UN irOKT. AltOVK HOTfcL TKk.r.r.
HAVING JUST RECEIVED
A LARGE INVOICE Ot
BEST SELECTED CARRIAGE MATERIALS
From Ne York Direct, and -ui...y ng none nut
I am enabled to build
Cut-under Carriages, Phaetons, Buggies &c
STYL . . BEAUTY AND DURABILITY
Cannot be Kxcelled here or In the Eaal.
New a d Second-hani Carriages. Phaetons,
Buggies, Spring Wagons,
FOB PALK VKHY LOW.
Carriages & Buggies Sold on Commission !
Repairing. Painting & Trimming,
Promptly and faithfully executed. no4 itsYw 1
KALE and GLENGABER.
I' I NT mm4 (IV IKTS
Chablis & Chambertin,
IS C:KM. A NO CASK
I'IMT wad HUAKTSl
AMI OTIIKK l-iaffcUK.
la U nit CUek Bottles Urgr Size.
Otard, Dupuy & C'o.s
S-Stax Brandy !
ON HAND AT ALL TIMES,
A I.L. BR NDS OF
That can be procured on the face of
FOE BALE Ar
I3 rices at
BROWN & CO.'S
14 Merchant street,
HONOLULU, II. I.
Honolulu & San Francisco
EXPRESS & TRANSFER CO.,
f. H. WILKIXSOX.
'MIR PUBLIC OF HONOLULU AND TUB
1 Islands and Travelers to and Irons toreif porta, are
notified Uat the a bore Company are prepared to
Articles of Everv Description
To and from ressels arrivluf at, uJ departing (root
this port, and t
Ac, anywhere In and around Itonoluin at Reasonable Rate.
Par TELEPHONE No. I 30.
OFFICE Kiu street, between Nuuaouami Fort.
J. XVI. Oat, Jr., cSc Co.
Would lake llii nteth'xl nt in'jrailne the
lnhialiliMiiis of Honolulu and itie i-ihrr
Islands. Ihtt tliry hs' opened
Stationery & News Depot
In the Near Haw.iUn UssMU Blocs, tin .l.'i Mi red. hi ?irrt
where Ihry are prepared to furuiah
Bl. 1 K KOI Mix.
MK.MOflA NIH'M IMMihN.
INK, qutrla, -!nt half-pints and Cimk-s.
MDCII.lUK quirt., p. tit. h ill-lii cil .-.m,h
I.KI'I'KU M llTi:
I'Ooi.m ai'. l,iai. '.
K VKI.iiI'Km. I . I a T K It I K v
KTC. KTC. KM". KTt'.Mt'.
Orders taken for any Periodical or News
paper that way lie Desired.
Prompt attention will Its len to the Molliiif of Papers to
Subset Ihers on any of lbs other aliid. Als,
Orders for Ued Huhbvr r'tanis rroeieed and Promptly Filled
1I Sin d
NOTICE (TRANSLATION. )
IIIKKKHVRIVK Mil It' 10 T II A T I II A V SC
this day revoked a certain fower ft Attorney alyrtrd by
me on the Orel day 'f May, A D. IH7T. InrlMoN K. KA At.
And I liarrhy charge all p-rsons not 'o pay any saney an
my acciiuut to fluion K. Kaal. but to ay tne asms torn
od I berehy further Ws notlos that EM icon K. Kaal.
authority to contract debts on my accout.t has ceased.
All persona baring ul-ltua i-g4liiai sue will present them I.
GODKKKY UKOMN, Treasury Office,
(diirned) K. KI.EMKOLAMI.
Honolulu, I. 7, 18S2. ep30 tf
FOR. SALE !
4 Centrifugal Machines, Weston's ;
3 Centrifugal Machines. Honolulu mtkt,
ALL IN Guoii ORIIKR.
1 Centrifugal Eugine. 6x12, complete;
3 Steam Boilers.
1 Steam Onie Clarifier.
Lot if Pumps. Valves and Other Articles
Mill be sold cheap for CAHII. FVqu.rrof
II. TURTiiN, l...lia. or
II. HACKrKI.U CO. lionoula.
Three of the Above
FIRE PROOF SAFES
lave within the !at
3 months Micccfullr
Attempts of Burglars
Yet to have absolute
security advise parties
OLD SAFES TAKEN IN
For Prices. Cuts, Ktcs
GENERAL AGENT. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
SITI'ATIOX WANTKI) ny HR1I,
TIC AL Bookkeeper, teeouuUnt. , Boalnea. Cor
rDoooent of ye.r.' e.p.r.enee, ,. mST j&l
Islands 10 years. References Al. tnet.
Honolulu Tost Offlcw