Newspaper Page Text
CIAL ADVERTISER. JANUARY 6, 1883.
........ . . ,. . .... -
7rrwt I? t c
! f -" r ... .
JJSTOUJZitttt LOT OIF1 THOSE
Superior Iftemme cILocig Pianos
Just Arrived pei X). C. Murray,
srow o'isr exhibition
PIONEER FURNITURE WARE-ROOMS.
Parties wishing to
do well to call and examine these Magnificent Instruments
before purchasing elsewhere.
THE USUAL LARGE ASSORTMENT
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
C. E. WILLIAMS,
107 1-2 and 111 Fort street, and 66 Hotel street
vhone and flight Alarm,
. J. 3LEVE1T CO., .
JicS to notify tlio IPublic tfcat thoy
mv N HAND AND TO ARRIVE
resh Lot of Groceries,
ITblch will compare UormUy with lh
THTin Tin csnlrf sit n
Haisins, Almonds, Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the HOLIDAYS !
AdJ rnrchasm will Bnl it lo the r ADVANTAQK to deal with
"W"e- Guarantee Every Article !
Our 8ur haa jt ben Palolel and Renoatd. and ery aueotion jiea to the want, and eomlbrta of our Coatonwra.
W. t. a tone Suffer SUte.m. which inrore. prompt atKntioa and delierj of Order.. We hare aUu aecured the
SOLE .A-C3-E3SrO"5r O1
ROBERTS' CELEBRATED CANDIES !
And well hare Conitantly oo Uand a lr.'e aod ?aril A wort men t, rons.s:in U
MARSMELLOVS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOUGAT,
CR RAM BARS. PEAMT BARS, I KVtsT A N'D Fit I I r SQU A KH.
WALNUT CREAMS. KGG CRE.IM". AXCKI. TOOl). EXTR.I I.KMOX OKOI'S,
v ncL ci Hundred
WE HAVE SOW OX HAM) A M EXPECT
PER STTDEISIE SUEZ, DEO. 13, '82
. IjAIIG K A-StUlT.MKNT OK
v 1 T3
For tlie Christmas and New Year Holidays
IUanJ Onl'r SoUcltel. AU Or.lm will Receive our lrsoiial Attention.
At the Old Stand, No. 8 Kaahumanu Street,
Tin, GOPPIR & SHEET IRON WORKER,
PIiUIiIBING, in nil its branches;
ARTESIAN WEIX PIPE, all sizes;
STOVES and lAICES !
. ,,m Vp.Ullion r.ichmon.l. Tip T..p. Palaoe. Flora. May. Con to t. Grand Price. Xew Rival.
UQ C!rr iirS Xinu Dollr. tivv. QTtWn. Pansv A Arn.y RanKes. Magna Charta. Ruck, Surior.
OalraniAd Iron A Conr UoiK-rs f.r Hangi-, Granite Iron are, Nic kel I'lat-d A I'lam,
Oalvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Lowest Rates ; Cast & Lead Soil Pipe.
louse Furnishing Goods !
-Trrx3TTVR TTOSE AXI SIZES and GRADES
rt, u J- ' m 4-4,w
, v TnmrM Cwtern Pnmps. Galvanized Iron. Sheet Copjitr, h-et L-ad.
Lead Pip Tin Plate- Water Close I. Marble Slain and Bowls, Enameled Wash Stands.
Oii&n&eliers, ILamps, .Lanterns
secure a GOOD PIANO will
and Musical Instruments
flo. 76. Honolulu, II. I.
tock oC ANY boos io town, and wblch
Reasonable Price !
Other Varieties !
-1 TTC-wmc. -P Tl onf-rr f
THE GREAT HERO of tie MALAYS.
By WALTES 1IUSBAY GIB SOU.
Originally published in the Hawaiian
language, and written especially for the
instruction and entertainment of Ha
waiians. CHAPTER XXV.
TUE PEISCEsS MARASARA AND LAKeAVANA.
A the PniH-em M.iruhara struck hrr-If, u
uttered a rlirielt and Ml forward upon the txxiy
t the fleej.ii:: hero. L-ikmana nused up fr -iu
a deett rleep witli a Iijok of terror, wl.t'u I'C if-
lield and felt the prostrate form il the l'riie .
and saw u kri.-o clenched in her haud, and b:o-J
ieHain Ireely from a wound in her fide. He
gazed witti pity also ou tne tace 01 ttie i'iiiiccbii.
who now appearcu so oeautilul in all the pHll.ir
of death. At a glance the eick haro knew what
all this meant. Ilo understood that the robes
upon the Princess were only such as were worn
on the occasion of a marriage feast, or a sacrifice.
And his heart smote him, and be felt a keen pang
as he thought that this impetuous, loviug Prin
cess of J.ivft hud Hum herself on account of a
hopeless hve lor him. which he had uncon
sciously encouraged. His heart was pierced and
aggrieved with the tendcre.-t compassion, and weak
though ho was iu body still, yet he suddenly
found strength sufucicnt to rouse up, to clasp the
Princess in his arms ; and after a little effort, as
he held her body reclining on his left arm, with
his right hand he essayed to stop the bleeding of
her wound, wliilwt uttering tender and compas
sionate word. ' O, sweet Princess! Rouse up.
live, and do nut die. Lnksamana will care tor
thee, and lvc tliee!"'
As he stioke the Prmcec-s revived a little, and
liftini; her ril.t hand, msayed to strike hercelf
again with the kriss, when L-tksumana grasped
her wrist and wrenched the weapon ont of her
hand. He then clasped the bleed ng Marasara
still more closely in his arms. And renewed
strength came to Laksamana. The medicine of
the priest lioiul was infusing fresh vigor into his
wounded, fevered and weakened frame. lie
strove to assist the wounded and perhaps dying
I'rinccss without calling lor help, lie unfastened
the silken corded boddice and disclosed the place
of the wound. And he, like the heroes of his
day, skilled in healing as well as indicting
wounds, Boon was assured that the wound was
not really dangerous, and oughtnot to have a
fatal e fleet. It was a glancing nesii wound;
and although a good deal of blood Sowed, yet it
was from the surtace, and there was no Internal
or fatal hurt. It was observed by Laksamana
that the Princes in attempting to strike herself
fatally had struck her golden girdle, and as the
krisshad only penetrated a little way through tne
links and meshes of the filagree work into her
side, and then broken off, it was plain to be seen
the Princess had oDly received a moderate rJesa
wound, and it was her excited feelings in connec
tion with the blow that caused her to fall and to
faint. Had the Princess not struck the girdle,
her determined blow would, no doubt, have Bent
the dagger's point straight to her heart.
Ihe great chief waa now overcome with tender
ness and anxiety for the bcau:iful Princess that
lay by his side. As he became assured that the
wound was not dangerous, he would not call the
priest Betul to apply any remedies ; but pro
ceeded to dress it himself. He had io his oaoin,
within his reach, bandages and liniments lor
wounds. As he partly removed the boddice or
jacket of the now passive Princess, he was obliged
to look upon tier radiant and dazzling skin that
shone like an effulgent moon. And the fragrance
of her young body was like the blossom of the
odorous jessamine of Sumatra. Her tender round
bosom s rose and fell with her emotion. The
heart of Laksamana was aroused, lie forgot bis
wounds, and momentarily the heroism and fidelity
of his soul waa darkened, and he clasped the
Princess in his arms and caressed her with
passionate tenderness as she revived.
Laksamana spoke soothingly to Marasara,
asking why she had endeavored with such bitter
desperation to slay herself. And then she re
plied, weeping. Because I beard thee O, my
lord, repeat the namo of one in thy dreams,
whose only name thou wesrest near thy heart.
Aud thus 1 felt, my lord and chief, that no other
love could enter thy heart." The face of Laksa
mana changed to a sad expression on bearing
these words. All his strong and earnest love for
bis faithful wife Umba came to his heart. She
was enthroned there queen for ever, and oo other
woman should ever take her place. And silently
and sadly he drew his arms away from around
the body of the Princess Marasara. Then she
broke forth into passionate word and tears, and
Bobbing forth these words : " O, chief, you can
not and will nut love me ! Why not let me die?"
As the Princess t-poke these words stie rose up
from the couch, she made a feeble effort to move
away, staggered, and fell prostrate on the cabin
floor. The sick chief roused up with an outcry.
He stood by the prostrate girl, ho lifted tier up,
he placed her on a couch, he was overcome with
compassionrte emotion, he caressed and soothed
her, and as she revived and il;iped her ann-
around his nci-k. he clasped her to Ins heart, and
said that Arjuno had sent her to be his com
panion in the jtcrils of his mighty enterprise.
And Marasara continued to lie by the side of
And thus it befel that the Prince bcc.uue tint
constant companion of the hero. She waited
upon him and nursed him, and w ith her carelul
attentions he rapidly gained strength he rose up,
he inhaled the pure t-ca breez? on his ship's deck ;
he talked with his officers and men, and became
the mighty Laksamana once more.
Cut the hero's great and faithful soul felt a
sadness because n nirane Princc.t hud taken the
place f his Queen Uiuh by Lis nde. He felt
that his weak physical Mate, and Iuk compaction
had at nn unguarded lime, led him into '.in 111
fideli'y which oppret-M-d lux re.it heart. Miira
n.ir:i. after souk- tun, nl'. i ) in milis delay at
Ternato saw a d lelt tlo-. S-:- Ui all liopo of
ever becoming the Queen .of Luk'iimana. lint
she no longer thougat of layi:ig violent hand
upon her own life, 6ince she felt that she bore a
new life within her that gave her a renewed liopo
in existence and so she resolved to retu n to her
own country and to her royal father. feeling
thai lirowijoyo's paternal luvc would vtelcuue
her koine again, and that his iiilcrer-t in ti in child
would not be lemoned , if she bore wi.h her a
child of the mighty Laksamana.
And it so happened after Laksaiuan.i. had de
layed about three months near the iUnd of
Ternate, Tidor and Amboyna, that t. re was an
occasion for some vessel to return to the island of
Java, and the Princess Marasara resolved to re
turn home by this opportunity, and Iakxamana
readily consented to her wish. Some Javancne
women who were found on the island of Ternate
readily followed the Princesses servants to their
old home. And r-o Laksamana and the Princess
Maranara purled with much kindness and many
tender expressions, but well assured that their
lives were not lo he united by a mutually faith
The Princcr-s Marasara was received with ireut
joy by old King Urowijoyo who had mourned her
as lost forever: and he was content to learn that
she bore within her a child of Laksamana; and
when alter some months she gave birth to a boy
baby, who greatly resembled the Prince of Men
angkabu, there was great rejoicing at the Court
of Surakarta. And the baby Prince was named
ltaden Paki Laksamana and the young Prince
was proclaimed by his grandfather as heir to the
throne of the empire of Surakaria.
And how fared, meanwhile, the Princess
Umba. She had left the great Palace of the
Forty Towers at Menangkabau. and had gone t
pay a 1 ng visit to her father, King Sapidin. at
the Court of Nia. And her daughter the little
Princess was growing fast, and the faithful Umba
would often go, accompanied by some servants,
lo the cave by the sea shore, where she and Lak
samana had spent the first night so strangely
together. And there she would speak to her
baby daughter about her great father, who had
gone to the farthest ends of the world and she
would weep very much as she spoke. And the
women of ihe Island of Nia, wl o followed after
the Princess, wept with her : 'and the Princcgs
Umba was very much beloved throughout all the
Island of Nia
And now the beauty of the Princess attracted
many admirers. Many of the chiefs of Nia. and
also many of the chiefs of Menangkabau, who
' had followed her, Bought hard to wean away her
Li A K S A M A i A;
lote (rota the tuemorj or Lakxamana. Thej
were continually inreoting stories that Punie mis
fortune had liappeDed to the great chief in hi
adventurous career, and thai he was dead or a
prisoner. And, by and by, it wai reported to
the Princes Umba that Ler lord Laksamana had
lorgotlen her, and had been united to a beatiful
princess of Java, daughter of King Browijoyo.
Hat the faithful Princet-s lteedrd none of the
rtiritT that were re;atcd to hor bj intriguing
cliii if. -.r by jealous ladies of the Court, who
wi.-licd to make her unhappy. She maintained a
liiithf.il lote toward tier ubMrni lord.
X v it hupfKrned thai I'm; old Kine Snpidin,
- i.t lar advanced in jean, sickened aod
II is ufil-ciionate daughter Uuibu did not
leave hi eido in l.i l ist tnjuitints. Se receired
his lust words, and tljJ l.ii- Abd th old
Kins was buried with great ub .un.in mtd roTal
Then all iltv people of N'i.i. with one toice,
deilaied ihni the Prince thotthi he their Queen.
And although ihere were rcvernl chie:, relatives
of the l.i it) Kin,;. h hot-ed i step on to the
rhioue. yet the vice, uj the coph- whs ro general
and detei iiiined that the chielw leared the popular
.uiiier. ami so the all united to proclaim the
Priocer U in bit Quern ol Nia.
The new Queen began at on e to care for the
health and welfare ol ttie poor eople. and to
curb the arrogance or the chiols, and ol the rich
traders in the land. She placed honest men, and
men devoted to the best good of the people in
power ; and no clamors of other interested par
ties could change her mind. She proved the
great character of the women ol Ma'aysia. The
Malay race has produced many remarkable,
Btrong-minded, and noble women ; and Queen
Umba was one ol these.
Now the old Emperor of Mcnangkabau, Sri
Paki, was drawing near the close of his days, and
the noble Ferdano Man.tri, the great Minister
who had ruled the country, was anxious to pr
vide lor the succession to the Throne ; and know
ing the devotion of the people of Sumatra to the
great Laksamana and the Princess Umba. he
sent au embassy to Nia to pray for the return of
the Princess to Menangkabau.-
A great embassy of Nobles ol Meuangkabau
arrived at Nia Now Queen Umba waa loth to
leave ber native inland ; but she felt tnut he
must regard the wishes of her groat husband, and
that she must care for the State of Menangkabau.
And so Queen Umba set out with the cuihaesy to
return to Menangkabau.
When the beautiful Queen, landed on the
shores of Sumatra, and travelled through the
forests of the great island, she vividly remem
bered her terrible experience iu the hands o the
wild man, and when rescued by her mighty lord.
She ordered a halt in the foreot, not far from the
place where she had Buffered so dreadfully, and
find been rescued. And when tin Queen had
ordered all the chiefs and lords in attendance to !
she went forth into the fore.t a little
way, accompanied only by two young girls, who
carried in their hands wreaths of champaka Wloa
soms. And when she had entered a dense grove
of the sacred warringin tree she ordered the two
gills t kneel down with her, they three forming
a small circle holding on to each other s hands.;
and in the centre the Queen had placed the cham
Then the Queen lifted up her voice in praise
aud invocation, as follows :
"O, thou Arjuno, great goddasa !
Who lovest to serve the Buffering.
Thou didst rescue thy daughter ;
Thou didst advance my lord ;
Preserve him from the rage of seas ;
Preserve him from the darts of foes ;
Preserve him from evil wiles.
And grant that thy daughter
May see her lord in life again 1 "
Suddenly the grore was illumined by an ex
quisite, light, and delicious aounds ol delight
floated 'through the air; and fragrant wafts of
blissful sensation stole over the senses of the
three worshippers, when they beard a melodious
voice Baying : Umba ! beloved of Arjuno, and
all the gods ! 1 come to thee with the blessing
of heaven. Thou art- the faithful heart, bel ived !
of all ; ad because thou askest nothing for tby-
self but the fulfilment of thy faithful love, great '
glory and power among men shall be given to
The two girls bad stretched themselves pros- '
trate on the earth at the first sound of tho celes-
tial voice. But Umba looked up at the beautiful
widadiri by ber tide, and recognised the same
beautiful being wbo bad appeared to her and ber
husband at the Palace of Menangkabau. She
had but a glimpse of the goddess. In a moment
moro a cloud had enveloped ber, and she passed
away suddenly with celestial harmonies into the
upper air. m .
After a short and uneventful journey the rest
of the way, the Queen arrived at tho Palace of
the Forty Towers. She was met at the grand
entrance by the old Minister Ferdano Mantri,
who informed ber that the old Emperor was fast
sinking. The good Queen hnstened at once,
without any rest from her journey, and entered
the chamber of the dying monarch. The old
man brightened up a little as lie beheld the beau
ti ol Queen. He spoke feebly, as she took bold
of his 'and: 44 Daughter of the true race' of
Malays :rl prayed that thou wouldst come. Thy
good heart has brought thee quickly. My people
look to thee. Thou hast the favor of the gods,
and all men love thee ; I love tliee, my daughter.
Thou wilt bless the land. Listen, my child, to a
great secret." She stooped tier ear nearer to his
lifts, when lie said : 44 Search in ttie depths of
the Tower of the Kanchecl, and thou wilt find
great treasure, and many piworiul talisman,
which will enable thee and thy great lord to rule
with power over Menangkabau, and throughout
all the ean." His voice now failed, and, after a
little while, the angel of death stood by the couch
of Sri Paki, the so-called 44 King of Kings, and
Kmpcror of Munangkabau."
And when the wailing and ceremonial of burial
was pant, there was a great assemblage of the
chiefs of Menangkabau.
Ferdano Mantri presided over ttie assemblage.
The great object of its meeting was to declare tho
accession to the Throne Lxksniiiaiia li.d been
declared the heir ; hut he was now ah-erii.and
sonic turbulent chiels wished to arstore the de
posed Prince Sri. and others wished to place cer
tain wicked chiefs on the Throne. Bu whilst
they were wrangling and debating, a migli v out
cry was heard in the streets outside ol t:e pl.ict
of assemblage. Angry masses of people wer
crying out 44 We will have no one to rul over
us hut the good Queen Umba ! "
Ferdano Mantri then rose up in the asseinhlne.
and with a loud and solemn voice, cried tint :--44
Listen to tho voice of the people! That is i
wish o' the gods. Tho Queen Umba sh ill In;
Empress of Menangkabau ! ' Thou the n ilf
friends of Queen Umba joined in the outcry
44 Long live the Empress Umba!" At
tuoment the Queen suddenly appeared bef ru the
assemblage, with the little Princess in her arms,
and she cried out with a loud voice Have y -o
forgotten your mighty Lord, Laksamana? He
will return and avenge bis right. 1 will stand on
the Throne before you till be comes ! " And ttie
assemblage of nobles began to fear, and heeded
her voice, and proclaimed4 Laksaiu.u.a King
of Kings, and Emperor of Menangkabau, and the
Queen Umba Regent of the Empire." And the
people rejoiced greatly.
Then the Queen Regent caused the tower of
the Kancheel to be searched under the direction
ol the old Minister Ferdano Mantri. Aud they
discovered copper vases filled with Japanese gold,
and campborwood boxes filled with Chinese
silver ; and a marvellous treasure in diamonds of
Borneo, and pearls of India. And there were
sacred relics of the great Alexander even a
circle of dominion which he wore on bis head
when he invaded Asia. And Ferdano Mantri
reported to the Queen Regent the amount of
treasure as ab mt thirty million rupees or about
ten million dollars.
(To 2 continued.)
The greater part of what women write
about women is mere sycophancy to man.
A hundred men make an encampment,
and one woman makes a home.
The idle man travels so slowly that eren
poverty easily overtakes him at the first
turn of the road.
It is possible, thank heaven ! to have very
very erroneons theories and bery sublime
The mind profits by the wreck of every
pission, and we may measure our road to
wisdom by the sorrows we have undergone.
Ex S S Ilaam mmd late Arrival,
From the Coast,
CASUS OF TUE CELEBRATED
Blue Grass Kentucky Whisky,
In glass and demijohns, superior to any
brand in this market.
Cases Hermitage Bourbon Whisky,
' O. F. C. Sour Mash Whisky,
Kentucky Favorite Whieky,
" Cu-ca Cutter No. 1 Whisky,
' Cases Hennessey 1, 2 and 3 Star Brandy,
Kichot Star Pale Bra- dy.
Darke's Three Star Irish Whisky,
. Burke's Pure Malt Scotch Whisky,
44 Lochiel Scotch Whisky,
Kxtra Superior Port Wine,
44 Extra Superior Sherry Wine,
44 No. 1 California Port,
44 Bet Brands of Claret,
44 Best Brands of Madeira Wines,
"Key" Brand Jamaica Bum,
44 "Golden Fleece" Jauiaiea Rum,
Biiekets Best Stone Jug Gin,
Cases Green and Red Case Gin 44 Key" Brand
44 P. Raidmakers & Co'a Prize Modal Gen
uine Holland Gin,
44 Foster's Pale Ale, pts. and qts.
44 Guinness XXX Porter, pts and qts,
44 St. Louis Lager Beer,
44 Pilsener Lager Beer, qts and pts.
44 Tennant's and Jeffrey's Pale Ale,
44 Budwei-er's Celebrated Lager Beer qts.
44 C. Farre's Champagne, qts. and pts.
44 44EclipHe" Champagne, q' and pts.
44 Rhine Wine, "
44 Ginger wine,
44 Angelica Wine,
A small Invoice of the
. , . , T
ueieDrareu xvi.in.eroi vv titer
Manufactured expressly for tropical
All the above goods warranted.
F. T. LEN EH AN & CO.
To Fruit, Flower and Vege
table Growers !
AVINO MADE .4 II It t NGKMG VTS TO
r-iT, Juiing the month, of FKBKL'AHY NKXT,
10,000 ORANGE & LEMON TREES,
Bouted Grape Seedling and Coiling.
Almond, VVulnot. Peacb, Apricot,
flam and Prune Tree,
ALL. OF rilK
Choicest Varieties Grown in California !
I thall tx happy to tecvive and fill ord at for any oatnl er
that may be required, at reonble price.
The Grape and duut ot the Fruit Tree are now growing
on my place io Kalibi Vallry. where t have been exprriiaent
lug for Ihe lal Urn year wi b aratitv ing rcaulla; the vine
bearing frail in flKrkk.N lo.THS Irutn ttie time of eetliuf
out the cutting. 1 will aUo have
Small Frnits of all Kinds !
rtuch h Blackbrrrie. Kapt?rrie, Currant and Mraarber
re, all of wtiich do well in pr iper Incalitir in time laland.
1 shall be happy to fura ib partiea with u-ti plant and
ca Iting a they may select; and. if correspondent will for
ward with particular in rerrd lo thuir loc ation, eleratioo,
kind of aoil and condition of moisture, I ciu tuke such arWc
llooa for tbeni a will be be.t adaptej ti their requirement.
A larce variety of ROSES, GERANIUMS and K LOW SU
ING BULBS furnished to rrdcr. SKEUS for the Flower aod
Vegetable Gardeo, FKESll from tbe J rower, and true to
Order laft at this Office mill receive attention.
aoM tf . V. II. I.
jT You can buy a nnit beautiful straw h its
for ouly $1, at Chass. J. Fishkls' popuxab
GENTS' FINE FURlliS W
35. ADAMS, : :
INVITE THE PUBLIC TO VISIT
Their Wareroaiiis, ios.
Inspect Their NEW GOOIDS I
THE FINEST DISPLAY OF FURNITURE
Evop shown on
WK CALL PARTICULAR ATTENTION
MEW PARLOR SUITS
WHICH CANNOT FAIL TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
EA8'YrO'HAIE8, L O'LTNGES
MATTRESSES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
MADE TO ORDER.
oc7 tf ' E. P. ADAMS, Agent.
WOUM RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THE GENE
ral public that he has. opened a
iew Stove & House Fiirnisliingllardware Store
IN CAMPBELL'S NEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'a LumbeT Yard, about JULY ltt.
WITH A PULL L.nVTE OF STOVES, cc.,
Goods pei " Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per Oberon.
By .the 'Discovery I have received the following Stoves & Ranges .
fcfa IT ) 3iz.-. A Hi Hole KaiiKC Willi IIKOI I.I NJ IlKAKTtl.ml LtRUK SO-luch
14 t MJt S. H-l m OVKN, being a nt-w feulura In a fiull)f llange
Hawaii,' 6 Aloha ' and cOaLhu' Ranges
AND THE WH,l,K.NOWN
RICHMOND R NG h: !
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
iargo Assortment of
House IPuiFXiisIiixig Hardware,
Wgll Casing and
MhU to Or.hr, an I ;7ork of All Kin
P. O. BOX 294.
43 CASES OF HOLIDAY GOODS !
Have 3eori Tieceived by Chas. T. Iishol,
TIig ULaeaclixig 3SSiIIinery Store !
Cornei' Fort iintl Hotel MtrcetN ,
24 Pieces of Fine Me rid an Silver-plated Cintorn,
45 Dozen of Assorted Napkin Rings,
CO Deanert HpooiM and'Forku, t-t.?,, etc.
Soinctliifig- ii'w in 3, 4, 6-Biitloii Kid Moves!
Bargains Can pB e Expected
Aa I am determined to, iWtheiw Goods,
56 & 58 Queen Street,
I lydraulic l?ipe
ja-in mv Line promptly attended lo.
AS SO It TMKNT OF
Work Itoxev, '
Leather and Shell Card Caw.
Uatliiti'; Suits, otc.
. J. FISHEX,
The .Leading ITIillinery House.