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P A C I F.I C C O M M E R.C.I AX ' A D V E R T.I S E R. j FEBRUARY 17, 1883.
At the Old Stand, No. 8 Kaahnmanu Street,
TiW, GOPPEO & SHEET IRON WORKER,
PIUMBING, in all its branches;
0 ' -
J -ARTESIAN WELL, PIPE, all sizes;
STfaVES and FtAIMCES
Uncle Saia, Medallion, Richmond. Tip Top, Palace, Flora. May, Couttut, Grand Price. Xew Rival.
Oper, Derby, 'Wren. Dolly, Gypsy, Queen, Pansy A Army Hanges, Magna Charta, Buck. Sujrior,
Magnet, 0ceola. Aimed. Eclipse, Charter Oak, N'iiiible, Inwood & Laundry Stove.
GalTanLzed Iron Copper Boil r for I'.ange. Granite Iron Ware. Nickel Plated & Plain,
Galvanized Iron Water Pipe, all sizes, and laid
on at Lowest Hates ; Cast & Xead Soil Pipe.
Mouse Furnisliiiig Goods !
V ALL KINDS:
EUBBEE HOSE AIX SIZES and GRADES
Lift ailj Force Pumps," Cistern Furops, Galvanized Iron, Sheet Copjx-r, Sheet Lead.
Lead Tipe. Tin Plate. Water Closetd, Marble Slabs and Bowls, Enameled Wash Stands.
Cliandeliers, Xiamps, Jjanterns
A FULL 1 T IV OF
.GENTS!.'. FINE: FURNISHING GOODS,
Their Warcrooiiis, Nos.
AVIIICH CONSIST OF
THE FINEST DISPLAY OF FURNITURE
Ever shown on
IV RTI C TJ Tt
"WniCn CANNOT FAIL
EA-SY CHA.IRS, LOUNGES
MATTRESSES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
MADE TO ORDER.
ENG-LING &: CO
5 Nuuanu Street, Honolulu. H. I.
S".x P rior
: : :
PUBLIC TO VISIT
: : : - : Agent,
56 & 58 (tueeu Street,
ATTENTI O IV
TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
E. P. ADAMS, Agent,
;;'.. Dealers -in. .
Stoves and Ranges.
tu:i iuvcBiniox ok
SHEET METAL WARE
On Ilnutl or Iad to Ordrr.
Tinnim, PiranMnii, Gatteriiif, Etc..
Water Pipe and Fittings,
Sole Ak'rntu lu thi-ffe Ialanda for the
6 Montague ' Range
All Size in Mock. Circulars aoJ I'ricca on ap--'
mlnbtraUon. .lu, plank ,i,le-Walk.
" Don'd Tcel Too Big."
A frog t&h a-sinjjiiig voa day, in der brook
(Id t bedlher, mine friends, you don'd fet-1 too
Un 1 hi ohvclled mit jride, nnd he say, Shust
LnM I sin,j d ).-e peantiful tons; like a book '!"
(Id ra lddhrr. mine friend, you d-md feel too
A fish came a-livinimihg along dot vy
(Id va bod J her, mine friend, you dii'd ffl tx
I I'll dake vou oud't olTder ret," be say ;
Und d.-r leedle froie to. shtowed avay.
i Id va beddber, Uiine friends, yoa don'd feel t-jo
big;,- . .
! A baik 116? down, und dr tih dook in
ild va bsdJLt-r, mini friend, yoa don'd fel too
I big i; , .
I Und der bawk be dink dot der tdnna.rJct Tin
Yen be ahtnck liu claw in dot fish a tLkin.
(Id va beddber, mine friends, yoa don'd feel too
A banter vas oudt mit bis gun aroundt
(Id vas beddber, mine friends, yoa don'd feel too
Und be say, ren der bawk vas brought to der
Und der fish and der leedle frog Tad foundt,
; " Id vas beddber, mine friends, you don'd feel
' too big !"
Harpet-'g for January.
Governor Ben Butlers's Extraordinary
"Would not the people of the United States
' deem themselves perfectly blest if a presi-
dent assumed the tasks, resolved to execute
them throughout the whole couutry; which
General Ben. Butler pro poses to discharge
j in Massachusetts? . .
Then, too, General Butler says he will
i not be a candidate for re-election, and in
every aspect of this address it is simply ad
j mirable. It would fill half the pages of the
i Register, and therefore we can only give a
i synopsis of this State paper., There is not
i a suggestion, or idea, or recommendation
that does not breathe the spirit of devotion
j to the best interests of the people. He turns.
! the Sun says, the whols system of State
administration topsy-turvy witti nis un
pleasant facts and unwelcome advice. Let
us see what he tells the startled inhabitants
'That Massachusetts has spent $22,078.
CS9 on a railway and tunnel enterprise that
is not even now self-supporting.
"That by a capitation tax Massachusetts
denies free and equal sutfrage to hei citi
zens, and practically offers a bounty of from
one to two dollars for neglecting town meet
ing and staying away from the poll3.
"That Massachusetts refuses to 164.571
j-of her male citizens over twenty-one years
of age rights and privileges guaranteed by
j the Constitution of the United States; that
; her laws disfranchise 36 per cent of her
; voting population, and that there are pro
! portionally fewer voters in Massachusetts
! than in any other State of the Union, north
; or south, except five.
! "That the present laws of Massachusetts
j in regard to registration are a hindrance to
honest voters in the exercise of their rights'
i "That in some p-rts ot Massachussetts
i there is neither a free ballot nor a fair count;
! and that a system of sealed ballots is needed
! to protect the Massachusetts voter from in
: timidation at the polls.
J '"That the Massachusetts l-ws regulating
naturalization, by restricting the process to
! the Superior and Supreme Courts, operate
to nullify the laws of the United Slates and
that the restriction should be repealed.
That there is a snobbish tendency
among officers of the Massachusetts militia
to ape the airs of officers of the regular
-my, and that this disposition will be dis
couraged by the present commander-in-Jiief.
That of the money spent by Massachu
setts on her reformtory, correctional and
pauper institutions eighty-seven per cent,
goes in salaries and perquisites.
That the cost of supporting every sane
and insane pauper of Massachusetts is double
what it used to be and what it ought to be.
. Tht the so-called charitable and re
formatory institutions of Massachusetts are
nests of extravagance and scandalous abuses.'
That the School for Idiotic and Feeble-
Minded Youth ought to be wiped out of ex
istence, since a well-fed, well-cared for idiot
is a happy creature, while an idiot awakened
to his condition is a miserable one.
"That a State Prison convict ought to be
allowed to work off a portion of his sentence
every month by diligence and good behavior
say ten days out of every thirty, as the
highest reward of merit ; and that a certain
percentage of his earnings while in prison
ought to be invested for his benefit.
" That in place of the present system of
executive government by irresponsible com
missions, the Governor and Couucil should
have power to gummon witnesses and take
testimony in regard to abuses in the admin
istration of Stite affairs, as well as power to
apply the remedy.
"That at least one-third of the office
noiaers ot trie orate snouia oe cut on as
superfluous, and that the salaries of the re
mainder should be reduced at least one-half.
1 will undertake, says Ueneral Butler, to
carry on the needed business of the State
with the reduced number of officers; and if
the present officers resign their places (which
most of them will not do) on becount of the
reduction of their salaries. I will fill their
places with equally good and efficient in
cumbents selected and appointed under the
most carefully prepared rules of competitive
"That the tax evaders and tax shunuers
oi Massachusetts ought to be pursued with
a vengeance, and that taxation should be
lessened by abolishing unnecessary officers
and cutting off useless expenditures.
" That the Legislature might help to re
duce taxation by shortening its sessions.
"Tht railroad accidents caused by over
worked employees should be prevented by a
law against working railroad ' employees
more than ten hours a day.
"That the boasted educatronal system of
Massachusetts is tar behind that of many
other States in fact, that she is the nine
teenth State of the thirty-eight in respect of
illiteracy, while there are only two State
which expend more money per capita for
education. Gen. Butler finds that of $5,156,
000 which the State expends for education,
$4,494,225 noes for salaries of teachers. He
finds that the pay of the male teachers o
the higher grades and of the fancy
branches disproportionately large. A spe
cial class of pupils is taught music, dr w
'nfphysiolo:ry.physic3. botany, zoology, geo
logYt astronomy, chemistry, psychology,
Greek, Latin, French, and German, while
the spelling book is banished. 'Our school
money,' he says, is diverted extravagant
ly from the many to whom it does belong to
the few to whr-m it does not belong."
Of these and other topics of Jess import
ance Gen Butler tretts with great fullness
and unflagging common sense. Massachu
setts in The year 1SS3 is blessed with a
Governor. The ( Washington) Xational
mKlition to private libraries.
Ittemtiar Facta lfcait
a Very Obeire
G. T. Kettlewell, whose steam yacht Marches
sailed from Cowea on 'January 11th, oo a voy
age round the world, brought his vessel back to
Yokohama on October 5th, after a cruise of some
eitit weeks in northern waters, daring which
time, accompanied by Lieutenant Ffolliot Powell,
It nd Dr. Guiflemnrd, Le traversed Kam
ecliatka nlmost from end to end. From an in
terektin letter recently received from Dr. Guille-
urd. Me gather the following particulars : Ieat- ;
in IlakoJaJi on August 4th. u voyage of nine
days under Men m and sail brtJiiht the Marchesa
to Pcir.-'pmliivbk r, a town uf some 300 inhabit
uuta. ei:ute ,m the chore ol Avatika Bay.
This is ii perfectly ixnd-locked tiarbor, containing,
like Sydney Imrbvr, uuineruu minor harbors,
and pronounced to excel both Sydney and toe
bay of Rio in the beanty and grandeur of it sur
roundings, five grand mountains, volcanoes,
ranging from 7000 to 11,000 feet in altitude,
towering above the placid waters ot the bay. A
week was spent here in organizing the expedition
to tne north, and on August lyin tne party
started, accompanied by two Russian guides and
intepretera and fire Kamtscbatdaiers to charge oi
the twenty-six horses and foals, which were re
quired for the journey. Biding nine hours
a day, and stopping two days only en route,
on one of which thev bunted, but only ob
tained one bear, the party traveled north
for fourteen days, at the end of which time they
struck the headwaters of the Great Kani
schatka River, the distance to which had been
much under estimated by the guides. Having
made arrangements for the yacht to meet them
on the coast, and not wishing her to be longer
than was necessary in unsurvejed waters, all idea
of hunting had to be abandoned, and the voy
age down the river was commenced . without de
lay. Raits were built over dug out canoes, and
on thee the expedition floated down to the sea,
a distance of 400 miles. The scenery, which was
that of birch forests, bordering long, lake-like
reaches of river, for a greater part of the voyage,
became a grander type as the coast was neared.
At one point six magnificent mountains were in
sight at the same time, one, Klootcbefskoii by
name, a superb volcano, absolutely conical and
nearly 17,000 feet in height. Antumn had by
this time had its effect upon the landscape, and
the coloring of the forest is described by Dr.
Guillemard as equal in richness of scarlet, crim
son, and gold to that o. the forests of birch,
rowan, and aspen in Lapland and Norway. The
expedition camped nightly on the bank of the
river. The weather was Brilliant but very cold
after sunset, so much so, indeed, that the mer
cury fell below the freezing point in the tents;
but it was a perfectly dry cold, and the whole
party reached the coast in rude health. Bears
swarmed in the forest, and at one hamlet passed
on the voyage as many as ninety had been killed
in a month. Duck and capercailizie abounded
and afforded plenty of sport, while in places the
river was so full of salmon that the banks were
lined with thousands of fish in a dead or dying
condition. Dr. Guillemard made out six or
seven varieties of salmon, but expresses an
opinion that there are even more than this.
Photographs of the principle mountains were
taken, and their positions and altitude obtained
by observation, and soundings were taken of the
river and its course. from tta headwaters to the
rea. Joining the Marcheea at the mouth of the
river, Mr. Kettlewell took ber across to Behilng's
Island, where the Alaska Fur Company's seal
44 rookery " was visited, the party traveling
across the tundras in sledges drawn by twelve
dogs each. The rookery ' was found to con
sist of some 50,000 fur seals basking on the low
shores of one of the tn-'st desolate islands in the
world. Hence the Marcbesa proceeded to Cape
Snipunsky, where the party made a good bag of
bis-horn, and after a short stay at Petropaulov
eky a visit was paid to the south of the pro. non-
lory, where the Aleuts hunt the sea utter, the
skiiiH of which fetch such high prices in the Lon
don market. On the return voyage to Japan the
Murclieoa encountered the full lury of a tiphoon,
in the heigtn or which one of the hunds wan un
fortunately lost overboard. The yacht behaved
well, bat two bouts were smashed, and part of
the bulwarks carried away. Yokohama wits
reached oo October 5tb, and Mr. Kettlewell and
his friends left for the interior of Japan. Lon
The Hawaiian Islands and Annexation.
What will Kalakaua think of the talk in this
country about annexing the Hawaiian Islands?
His Majesty is . just beginning to feel hi9 im
portance as a king. With a treasury more than
usually plethoric, and a legislative council which
appears disposed to indulge him, he is, in the
words of Steerforth to Davy Copperfield, dis
posed to " go it." . If late accounts be true he
hns furnished his palace with an expensive
throne, a silver sceptre, & jewelled crown, and
other attractive features to excite the surprise of
his native subjects ami win the admiration of
adopted citizens. Iu the midst of all this pomp
and display the word 44 annexation " cannot
have a very agreeable souud to the King. It is
not doubted that a time will come, and and that
before many years, when the autonomy of the
Islands will disappear before the aggressive
march of absorption. "Who wi.l possess thiin?"
is the question. England hus her eyes fixed
longingly upon them, but as American interests
predominate there, and the Christianized out
growth of the islands is mainly attributed to
American enterprise and effort, th claims of the
United States take precedence in equity, and if
disputed will be maintained as becomes the
dignity of the nation. The aegis of the Monroe
doctrine is thrown around the islands. Of this
European powers are well aware, and they have
not, so far, manifested any serious disposition
to interfere with its application.
Why the subject of annexing these Islands
should be renewed at the present time we are
not aware. We have heard of no movement in
that direction anywhere, nor in the present un
settled state of affairs iu the Old World is it. at
all probable any such notion has been seriously
entertained. It is our own statesmen who favor ;
the annexation scheme. Several of these are for
reaching out and taking the islands into posses
pi on at once. The project is not likely to be
popular until the time arrives, if it ever should
come, when the necessities of the situation force
such a measure upon this government. The con
servative sentiment of the country will sustain
Kalakaua in the exercise of his royal functions
so long as he exercises them with propriety. We
do not want the islands, but will not consent
that others shall take them. If the present form
of government gives satisfaction to the Ha
waiians, that is all that is required, and," mo
narchial though it be, there is no snch conflict
of interests as can affect our commercial rela
tions, and it is to these that we look with the
greatest jealousy. Let Kalakaua enjoy his brief
period of royal importance. He is entirely harm
less in the exercise of his kingly prerogatives.
The Long View of the Treaty.
Several of the Eastern papers are taking a
longer view of the Hawaiian Treaty than they
were disposed to take at first. '. The statement
that the Government had lost in revenue on im
ports a sum about equal to the increase in ex
ports, was calculated to create an impression
that the Islands had the best of the bargain.
JJut upon examination it is not seen how any
American interest is injured by the Treaty.
Without doubt the sugar refineries of the East
would have a market for their produce on this
coast were it not for the Treaty, but the fact
that they have lost this mi rket is pretty con
clusive that we are not paying more for sugar on
account of the Treaty. It is admitted that we
do not obtain the advantage from the free im
portation of raw sugar that we might but for the
tendencies, so marked among our business men,
to monopolize every branch of trade that can be
monopolized. - The sugar refineries of this coast
might reduce the price of sugar and still make a
handsome profit, but such a result will only be
brought about through competition. Everybody
on this coast, from a railroad company to a
newsboy, will take all possible advantage of a
business situation to make a large profit. But
if we ou this coast do not get much cheaper
sugar on account of the Treaty, we have the
advantage of the Island trade and of xu increase
of the sugar refinering industry. The objections
urged against the Treaty do not apply directly
to the Treaty itself as to conditions which arise
fro i the American tendency to monopoly. The
thing to kill is not the Tre ty, but the business
methods which prevent the Treaty from accom
plishing all it was intended to accomplish.
How noiselessly the snow cornea down ! You
may see it, feel it, but never bear it. Such is
and figures until they are lull to "the brinr." C. v
"HASSAN AND HUSSEIN."
CItraUn f the Great Perslaa Festival ta tb
CoxsTAVTOioPLK, Dec. 1, 18S2.
Wednesday last, the tenth day of Moharrem,
the first month of the Arabic year, was the great
field lay of the Persians. No festival, howeer,
is this annual event, like either of the Bairams
that bring joy to the Free Believer as does
Christmas and Easter to the Christian world,
but a season of great sorrow, resembling in that
respect the Good FridaT of the latter. It is the
day set apart for mourning the untimely deaths
of Ali, the cousin and son-in-law of the Prophet,
and his two sons, Hassan and Hussein. Invited
by a Persian friend I went across to Stamboul on
Tuesday night, and never shall I forget the
weird, diabolical scene I witnessed from the
gallery of his office. A hundred maniacs for
they appeared to be nothing less were stand
ing around in a circle beating their breasts and
shouting. Several of them had swords and dag
gers, with which they were slashing themselves
and each other, inflicting ghastly flesh wounds
that, in their excitement, were evidently not felt.
Seen by the lurid light of burning torches, the
naked bodies of the fanatics streaming with per
spiratien and blood, it looked like some Dore
picture of " high jinks " in pandemonium. A
little of it went a long way with me, and to get rid
of a sick feeling inspired by the sight I was glad
to retire into my friend's room und drink a cup
of his wonderful caravan tea. As far as I could
understand, these men were penitents, expiating
in this manner not only their own sins, but
those of their richer brethren, from whom they
subsequently receive ample rewards.
llie lollowing day is a sort of "All Souls le.-ti- j
val, a the Persians living at Siaiuboul all pro
ceed to the cemetery at Scutari to mourn the
death of their friends and relatives buried there,
the Persian colony at Constantinople number
a great many thousand souls, and though indi
vidually the mem ber i are not rich there is still
wealth enough among them to enable the Euilna-
siidor t.i live en grand seigneur. All the donkey j
carrying trade is in their bands, and as these nmall j
animals are much used for carting about building I
materials and removing rubbish, a god deal ot
money is picked up in a small wuv. Tne iiupott
trade via 'lrebizonde still exists, although it has
Suffered greatly of late years through the opening
of other routes and the rapid advance of Russia
with her programme for the absorption of all the
commerce of Central Asia. Ak llie Persian pro
vincial -overnors rule in their own Uo.uu.nt.
the Embassador at Constantinople wields a powei
ful scepter over his countrymen. Without ex
actly enjoying the power of putting any indi
vidual to death, prisoners can be so tortured as to
readily yield up their lives, when their bodies are
disposed of without further question. A few
months ago some awkward revelations were being
made in the columns of a local paper about t' e
use of the bastinado at the Persian Conrulatc,
but the matter died out as suddenly as it had ap
peared. Mohsin Kahn is a wise man, and pos
sessing much influence witti the Turkish authori
ties it was easy for him, by invoking the same
and the judicious use of u Iittlo gold, to stifle the
matter before it had become such a public scandal
as to necessitate official inquiry. All the expense
connected with the maintenance of the embassy
and consulate is borne by the Persian colony, and
it is easy to understand how, with su?ii facilities
for squeezing at their command, the representa
tives of Ilia Majesty the Shah are so loath to yield
up their posts to successors. Mohsin Khan is
considered rather ; a jolly fellow in Constantino
politan society. lie has a good tempered,
emiling face, and is very attentive to European
ladies, lie gives nice little breakfasts, and occa
sionally a big dinner party and a ball; and bis
pleaxing ways have won snch 'avor for him with
the Sultan and the Turks in general that there
would be a perfect howl of indignation were his
master to recall him lit Teheran or appoint him
Dublin, January 27. Formal notices were
served to-day on Davitt, Iftuly aid Quiuu, that
thev must fin 1 bail within a week or ;) to Kil-
Paris, January 121. Jules Perry has declined
to undertake the formation of a cabinet. It has
been decided, therefore, to revert to the combi
nation of a ministry under the Pres-idency of
Pallieres, all of the late ministers except Duc
lerc, General Billot and Admiral Jatirigaberry,
retaining their portfolios Terrad to be Minister
of Foreign Affairs. De Mahy Minister of Marine,
ad interim, and Le Baudin, Minister of War.
There is renewed doubt as to what ministers will
retain their posts under Fathered. The con
structed ministry appeared in the Chamber of
London, January 29 The heaviest floods in
the British lake district for twenty years now
Salt Lake (Utah), Jnanuary 29 Orin Nay and
Frank Hawley, two of the robbers engaged in
the Central Pacific train robbery, had been cap
tured. It seems that an attacking party hud been
organized composed of J. N. Thacker, Sheriff
Turner of Provo, Sheriff Gillespie of Tooele
County, J. S. Black of Deseret, George Boyd
and others, who went to Swassy Springs, thirty
five miles north of Deseret station, on the Utah
Southern railroad. The attacking party surprised
two of the robbers. Nay and Hawley, at a horse
corral or range, when they were ordered to sur
render. They began tiring, and 75 shots were
exchanged. The horses of the two robbers were
killed, and Nay was mortally wounded, being
shot through the body und legs. The attacking
party escaped uninjured. Hawley was also shot
thiongh the legs. Their comrades, Cobb, Frank
Fraucis and Ras Anderson, are in their stockade
and surrounded by the party sent by Dooly from
Deseret. The besieging party are expecting to
be reinforced by a party commanded by officer
Deal and Sheriff Brown of Ogdeu, sent out by
the Central Pacific from Montello. This party
was at Deep Creek on Friday, and would make
the junction to-day. The robbers are well forti
fied, and it may be found necessary to use a
howitzer to dislodge them. The wounded rob
bers confess that all of them were engaged in
the Deep Creek robbery, as well as the attack ou
the Central Pacific train. They say they wanted
to make one good haul and then retire.
Chicago, Jan. 27. Concerning the report
that Horace White had bought the Chicago
Times, Mr. Storey says in a double-leaded arti
cle: "In relation to certain statements lately
published in this city, it is proper and should
be sufficient to say that there have been no ne
gotiations for the sale of the Chicago Times.
The proprietor of the Timen is quite satisfied
with his property, and therefore it is not for
The Khedive's Wife.
The wife of the Khedive is a remarkable wo
man, both by descent and for her personal quali
ties. Her mother was the daughter of a Turkish
Sultan, her father the son of an Egyptian Khe
dive and a descendant of Mohammed Ali, the
founder of the present dynasty. Tewfik Pasha,
who married her ten years ago, when she was
only twenty, has never given her any rival in his
affection or in his household. They have four
children, two sons and two daughters, who are
educated by English governesses in English ways.
The Princess looks more like a European than
our idea of an Egyptian lady. She has brown
hair, a dazzling white complexion, great brown
eyes and a queenly carriage. She dresses in the
latest Parisian fashion, aud does not, like most
Oriental ladies, constantly smoke and eat con
fections. She speaks French fluently, and uses
that language when she receives foreigners. Such
visitors she greets with a slight inclination l
the head and gives them her hand to kiss. Her
own countrywomen kneel before her and kiss the
hem of her garment till she ives them a sign to
rise. She has established a much stricter eti
quette than prevailed at the court of Ismail Pa
sha. Her husband has the greatest confidence
in her judgment, and does nothing important
without her approval. Her powers must have
been severely taxed during the late events, but,
at any rate, she never lost her courage. Her
sharing all the perils of the Khedive nnd refus
ing the shelter offered her on board the English
ships has endeared her to the Egyptians.
To a young man, nothing is so important as a
spirit of devotion (next to his Creator) to some
amiable woman, whose image may occupy his
heart, and guard it Irom the temptations that
beset it on all sides. A man ought to choose his
wife as Mrs. Primrose did her wedding gown,
for qualities that will 44 wear well." One thing
at lead is true that . if matrimony has its cares,
celibacy has no pleasures. A Newton or a mere
scholor may find enjoyment in study; a man of
literary taste can receive in books a powerful
auxiliary; but a man must have a bosom friend
rnd children around him to cherish and support
the dreariness of old age.
Deluvea r ...
S. J. IE.VEY & OO;
T5o- to notify, the Tnbli- that tlioy i
1IAV1-: : OW N HAND AND TO'f ARltlVK..
Fresh Lot of
Whkh mm eo,.i r.r.bi.v .ith th
Will Be Sold at a
Raisins, Almonds, "Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
- (! "AltlC ' - ' 'V'
Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the HOL AYS !
Vmnm"m-Uml kT ADVANTAGE to deal with a,
As We! Guarantee Every Article J . -
ur Stor hns just brn Painlet nd Kenoftto). nj eerjr aliiitin nifen.lo wants and fomfrrt or our Cultomt r.
Wr hare a lare gt IT r ixh-mira. which iiur prompt aiteutioo nnd di-lierjr of Order. Wt hae !" arurd th
SOX.IE3 GKEisrosr OIF"
ROBERTS' CELEBKATED CANDIES ! 4
- - Aad we'll tuv Co:tctautly MP I Und a mt Varied Aaaortment, con.:luf of . fc , ,
MARSfYIEl LOWS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOUGAT,
C'HKlM Bills, PKAMT BARS. JRL.I.T AND r'Kt'll SUUAHKS.
WAI.M' T K K Ms. KGG CREAM V AGKI, I'OOI), KXTRA LK.MO.M B HOP"
And a Hundred Other "Varieties
VK II VK V .V HA M . M KXI'KCT . .
PER STEA-lLBIl SUEZ, DUE DEC. 18, 8J3,
tf . y,-.t cUKGK ASSORTMENT OF
Fancy Candy Boxes 'and Horns of Plenty !
For the Christmas and New Year Holidays.
Ihland Orders Solicit J. : . :, All Order will Receive our Paraonal Attention
. 1 '? sU'Wiitf
AUOTHBB LOT OIF1 THOSE
- w? - t an an U v a
Just Arrived per 13. C. Murray,
NOW O 1ST
PIONEER FURNITURE WARE-ROOMS. '
Parties wishing to secure a GOOD PIANO will
do well to call and examine these Magnificent Instruments '
before purchasing elsewhere. , (
THE USUAL LARGE ASSORTMBWT-
OB' . " '
Furniture, Upholstery and Musical Instruments -
' : -it
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
C. E. W3LLIAMS, 1
107 1-2 and 111 Fort street, and 66 Hotel street
Telephone and Iig-ht Alarm,
WOULD RES1ECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THPflPHv" "
rar public that he has otwnetl a o uj-,tk
New Stove & House Fiiriiisliini Hardware Ktore
I1ST CAMPBELL'S NEW BLOCK, V ,
, ... .. , s
Opposite 8. Q. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY ltt, ' .
WITH A FULL LINE OF STOVES, Sc.
Goods per " Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New York ; and also from Liverpool per Oberon."
By the 4 Discovery I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
'Hawaii,' 'Aloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges
AND THE WKLL-KNOVVN
llIOl-IMOJNrU) m NGE !
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Large Assortment of
Mouse Furnishing Hardware
a . 0 . m I
"Well Casing and
juaue io uraer, aua worK or All .tunas
mam .! l
U ANY hu.r iD lowo. .oi i.Ueh .
Reasonable Price I
. . .i
r . X.
. 1 ; '
X HI BITTON
No. 7G. Honolulu, II. .
in mv Line promptly attended to.