Newspaper Page Text
n 1 Mn J 7 Mr M Mi.. Mnt unitx-mll. Mr-
1 liavur. au l 2 rt.il.irro. Ulu II i-yuul!rr. Mr i Wltta
kuvxl. Writ M.-IMI Mr I 1 If. Maitr Mr K Unnr.
The St Jlnia B. Allen bat almj Uiun dis-
. Hi W b M, luir, VrC kuHiui. Jit A ."iruv tnl 14 (
"--j . . :
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MARCH 21, 18S3.
i ,n i
who hail welcome I the i-tranjrerj in Midi a,
fricu'lly m:ninr, In .' n t Iu excitf-1 an'I
auiTf!. T5iL 1 ;t : . tj : 1 1 1 tbr-W .-tnt" at
j the invuili r, I wl'ii ti.r M:ihty-, rt-tali-
at-. by slio- tiii a f-.-w arrow.-, tin- i-iaiilT
rn:iie trr;at ouT'-ri--, ari l i:i a lit -f vnzy
thev ru-ho'I Uir.ii IU-: ni.-n 'if I.ak-.iiii;iii:i
Willi.: W..m, m thU .Ii-.- a:..x.iut'-1 AiC-nt
to ta A-'ni I..l. ii:.-i,t t. I.l,r V.ritra't. be
tween M.i-,ter- n 1 Servants wi'.L.i. tl.e Lnti:ct vf
Honolulu, IilariJ of Oahu.
John e. l'Xsii.
Mu.i-; r -f Int rnr.
Intrrior Orti .., March II. 1-s.l. iucLIT t3:.
I Ml'l a t-ri ib'a. l ml tt hai:l li)-!.-c -li-tiv
J '1 C'..-r.mat..lt.r t r-uy, il with hi- mighty
voice (i j-top tL- fray. lit- upbivl hi- uivii
! to b-:U a n-tn-ul to their bi:tt-, li.t the cii-rair-
J i-!.i. l-r- j r..- - 1 !; m th-:ii t!
ly that tli y r- i.Mi'. 1 to turn ari i IiL'ht,
ail'J a- the liUIllh' I- ; !h- Hlt.Vr- tak.n
J Iart ill tbf Ill-I'f c. . ii 1 1 1 U .- ! t l lie r:i -f,
j Lak-ainaiia rua'lj -iaa!- to the t, that
more men he cut ailf-iv. an i the:, be h-1
t on the battle in or ier to -ave his people,
j The great 0I it f now h. in aroused, eharge-1
I w ith a mighty ihout, cut down the Papuans
j with his heavy kltrwansr, like a butcher
! slaughtering .-heep ; and as he cut his
way through the thick crowili ot I'apuans,
they cried out they fell back. " this is a
god, the red tfod of the alay."
Hut some of the lio:iLre-t the Papuans
did not fcar Lak-an. ana, although their
countrymen cried out that he was a god,
and they r. lved before lie ot fresh re
cruits ofinn from his hips to make a'J'J
deii a-.-au!t and cajiture or slay him. Tliis
band of heroic inlander-, who were all war
riors of superior size and about thirty in
number, were led by a yoiin t hief called
I'entat, thu son ol (lemok, and he and his
band watching an opportunity, when I-ak-samana
had left the main body of his war
riors rushed upon him with reat shouts
and a furious on-et. The ureat hero was
now beset by stout and determined com
batatits re-aidless of their lives, lie struck
them down with his mighty arm until tiht
of the devoted band lay dead around him.
In the mid-t .f his striiles with foes on
all sides, ivntat with six of the tiom;e-t of
his men had fa-teiied unoit the person of
Licenses Expiring in Mith. 833. Iik-amana and impeded his i?os. They
! clinched their hand-, in his lonir hair and
i lininir to his arm-an I other parts ofhi.s
j body after a m frhty and terrili' struIe,
j the herculean chief was borne do . mi to the
iound with more than twenty men hold-
in on to him. ien whilst he was down i
ami I'Vt ry leg ami hau l helu la-i. j i i ine j
terrible hero succeeded in biting one of his ;
enemies in the throat and inllicted such a ;
wound, that, the blood gushing out of an j
artery, he gasped out his life. j
hen L.aksamana was tied ban! an. I last i
Mb. M. E. Xet.)N Lai breu api-ointvd Sarvtjr
anJ Guard fvr the Pvrt and Chechen District of
Kahnlui. E. I:. HENDRY.
Approve.l Deputy Collector of Cu-toii.s.
JuHN M. Kaff.,
Minister of Finance. inch: wJt.
XiIKF. TO MIR1U.KS.
Iir.f ACixi.N r r tut Imiki;:.
IIonoli Ll , h. 2C, j
Xctice is hereby given that the hi-rtofore dinIc
liht on tlte Paukaa RlutT. UAj. Hawaii, hai -t-n
replace! by a double liht on a new tower. The
iteparate lights are Is inches apart on th horizen
tal line parallel with the coast, an.l are Loth wl,it-.
T? hitt of the Lluff is l'il ft-et from m- lovel ;
the height of tiie tower 21 feet, niakini; a total ele
vation of lj'J f.et. From this hlit I.tleiwi Point
l-ears S W K nia;,'rieti ami Makahanaloa point
N 3- W ma-neti.:. Latitude. VJ" W' 10" N.; longi
tude, ;- .T" V.; magnetic declination, s- 2t' E.
DiaUnre to lhlo wharf (Anuenuw utreot) '1 1-10 sea
Thi. i a plain rerli-i fiii hj,'ht. and can 1-e sf,.
in ordinary ! ar eaf hr at a di.tai.i ; of about ltt
mil-. J. V.. bl'sn.
mcli l-.lt Miuiiter of t!.r- Interior.
" Dearest MoTement. thou hat left ks.
And e-,ir l-s tre deeply feel.
That Jarnvd Senate hai Ur-fl m
( ! ar:"'.:.er chaaee t " t'al."
:.d with tins pathetic tribute t ) the treaty
aft'-r its fitful f?vr sleeps well.
la the i.'aii: .mia h- .-islatur-", proudly cob
yetied ut S. raiaetito, th-i l'ilot Coairuission bill
hi. p ished the Assembly and awaits in trera
L li nj hope its st; ik of w sr in the Senate -where
a deteTuune s aud or.iLiized re.sistanco is pre
pare 1. 'Puis L li, ..ii-? of tun tuost important
tL t L is c. ui - r.nd.-r the consideration of the
I.ei-Uture. h.ts hud u hrd titrable to get a
hearing an i Lns more tiiau once di;ijjperej
uuder an avahiuchc of other bills, br.t it hud a
resolute flic:. 1 net to Le wearied Ly manufactured
delav. wlio .t d ijtimlv at sTUirJ over its in
NEW DRUG STORE.
11 hericiiiv dr
thr Pilot bill
aiu fr on ti:e depths, and when it
r sume, no matter
iter ii in'.
1 I.iu k Co.. ti.lauatir, C. iK.Iuhi.
1 Alana, Wliil.i.
1 Jno. A. Ia.lriir ,t Co., cor. I'ort and Merrhaut itrei-'a,
I I. W. Clark, fort i-treet. Iioiioliilu.
'J Win. Turner. Kmi; tre, t. Huiiolulu.
6 II. J. A Knew, kllo atrert. Hoiiululil.
0 l.'b'in V a. Nunano alreet. llon'lll.
H H Yuck Kre. I'uik Llx.wl afreet. Honolulu.
II Hart liro . ll'Hel atrert, Hofiolulu.
IS Ylt Wo, Nuuanil atre t. Honolulu.
1J Kvrorot Sam Ke it Co.. Klntf atrret, Uoiiolulu.
Ii A. W. iliu-tiariiaoa to., cor. Kur! anil Mercliaut t..
IS J. M. Oat. Jr. It Co.. Merchant lto l, Honolulu.
IS Vi. I'. Aktn. Nunanu afreet. II. .ti., lulu.
1 i. West. (Juo-n atrret. Honolulu. .
21 Hew Yet. cor. I'uu. blxwl an.l Ktu lrclK. Itonolultl.
'ii Sbun Shin?, yneeti afreet. Il'.nolulii.
ai '. I". W.,lt., Kinitri-i I. Il. n. liiiu.
K KT II- II W I I.
1 ii. Vf. IT. Jimn. Keauhou, Kail.
H I', jp'-n -er. Waiinea
V Ak tio .V Akot. Keaulioii, Not. Kmn.
14 M1U4 Kut. Maulili. llilo.
14 I.. AMo. North Kohala.
t-i Tal ("I'.n. Kahalii. llilo.
30 .Mo. Kataalul. North Kona.
j L. Akaiuu, Uilo.
was rnaJu the -pecial o: Jer
ho-s: distant day, its chainpiwiu wus always on
the ground to remind the House of the reference
and claim the fullfillment of the order. One of
tie1 Senators, who hud opposed the bill at an
tai her sta'e of the proceeding, finally an
nounced his iutetitiou to favor it because,
although not radical enough, it was a bill in
tended to relieve the port of San Francisco of
some of the odium attaching to it. The bill
makes the following changes in the present
pilotage laws :
Section- 1. Section 2 4 Go of the Political Code
is hereby amended so as to read as follows :
Section 21C5. The pilotage inside the Heads
to the anchorage opposite San Francisco and
about the harbor of Saa Francisco and the ports
t of Mtrc Island, Vallej or lienicia. must be at
such rates as agreed on betwe i the parties, not
to exceed ihi sum of $4 per foot draught.
Sm.tion" 2. S-ctiou 2 4'!G of the Political
t'odc is hereby .iai'-nded s -is to rvid as follows:
Section 24-j'I. T!iP follow ing shall te the rutcrf '
i of pilotage into or o::t of the harbor of Sun :
; Francisco. All Vessels under live hundred tons, ,:
$4 per foot draught, and three Cents per tou for
each und every ton registered measurement. :
When a vessel ii sj,keii inward or outward I
bound, and the services of a pilot are dediued, j
one-half of the above rates shall be paid. Ill all !
cases where inward bound vessels are not spoken
until inside of the bar, the rates of pilot.ige, and
one-half pilotage above provided shall be reduced ,
fifty per cent. Vessel eug.iged iu the wa hug :
or tishing tra les shall b; exempt from all pilot- j
age, except when a pilot is actually engaged. '
Of course the e reductions und exemptions :
materially reduce the receipts of pilots, and as j
thesu receipts ale halved with the tutr-boat '
PALMER & THATCHER
AND DEAL EES IN"
Toilet Articles and
No. 113 Fort Street.
AVe mnntifacttiro SODA WATER,
SAKAl'ARILLA i.n GINGER
ALL. and have the Aironov lor
GENUINE EASTERN CIDER.
YS o uonver cur Goods to any part
of the City, and slii to the other
Particular attention paiJ to
j Our Telephone Number is No. 297.
Soliciting the Public Rationale, we
i are cry nespeetiuiiy,
! Palmer $c Thatcher.
nu lilw w
Our store is kept open evening, General Grocery and Provision Store,
and a competent Pharmacist is in at- j
. . ' Itev-!. I
tendatiPG dnrino- nortion if Smolav u.
r - ' and rrsve.-.-
so that persons needing Medicines on Jl'ra
that dav can be accommodated.
Fr.sT t-TRi tr. H11.0.
:;.r:ii the I'l.l.li.- tl.at l.e a',iointeJ Mr. ,M.
1, las : 11 m urr tinl u per ialr itcla I.
. ::'.iv k. Ii. :ts the puts-"! a :e and suiiliort of the
it lj Fatal l:ta ..m1s at the
K.itt - nu lilT ult.
We carry the largest assortment of j m ELI.IS,
TOILET ARTICLES in the King-.'
V.'Uh E. I. A.laitis, Auctioneer.
Our prices are 25 per cent lower
than any other store iu town.
tT-AVK TI.MK AM) MONKV. - Bl'MS
1 and Hears eaii fiy l.n -T Stll Shoit uu small
Our delicious ARCTIC
WATER is unequaled.
MUX F. V TO I-t I N
O N" S T O CS S, U O X I S.
or auv e,d t'ollateral. ut a low rale of interest.
marl 7 tf
with many thong or cords of the skins of j Monopoly the l ater sees its perquisites also iu
- m lil.l.a,..a,f 11,1 ,1 1 1.1.. -1 1, A ill Ii
iiiiiinuls, the enrae'l linu;ins uaiiteil to
ki.l 111111 tit once, but IVntat wonM not al
low him to In? itijtire I. He onlerv.l Lak-a-inuiiii
to be lifteil up anl carriol rannlly
away into a thick forest near by, an l so his
captors had borne him out of fiijht before
his soMiers. who had been eiiirajrcd in tlie
U iii 'er of beiuu: curtailed, and it is the iu.li-
ciously aj.lietl cuin of this tug-boat Monopoly
t li.it will ciiusu the ultimata loss of the pilot bill
iu the Senate if it be lost.
After politics, the consecrated subject for con
versation is tho prediction by Professor Wiggins
f 11 worl J-deTiistatin storm. WiijLrins, the sci-
We have a full line of SPECTA
CLES and EYE GLASSES.
,,..r..it t.f .,Mf1vi...r i"l :l... had miss- I eutlh- the baroruetic, tho prophetic, -who keeps
t-il the presence of their commaiDler ; smd ! his w. athe
now, when the main body of the 1'apuan.s,
1 Awana. Uailuku.
7 C. Kim Tinir. Makawao.
Hi V. .,rt.n Jk ) .. M.tkawa...
llon Tal, I.ahaina.
11 t'bunu li'X'n. Wailukii.
11 Alo. I.ahaina.
It rlteSini Kn'. Kahnlnl.
JX Sat linn i k Tu- lioti. Il.tlawa. Haiuakualoa.
KKT.4II.- Ktt'll. .
14 O. Srbolz. I.ibiin.
21 Kka, llanlei.
VICTX'A I.I Sii.
1 W. Hop Kc. Ilofiaiiepe. Ka'ta!.
7 W.u; Mau. r. Kln' and l.ililia xtrei t'. ll- led-. In
lt KahaiinaeU. S. Aukal At .Moej-.ttj. lUr.. :,.,,
Honolulu. . .
11 hun: HiMJi.-f,uk!i. Maui.
.. trr,';.h'i!na. Maui.
1J Alltl. Hotel atreet. Iloled-ihi
IS V Miranda, -milli tret. II f. dulu.
1J Mra. K. Walter. I a.'.ai
11 e 1 1 11 Kee. Kahuliu. M .ut.
1 Hart Ilr . Hotel atri rt. Uoli-dulri.
V llxLKl I.K.
31 C. Brewer & Co.. Uio. n treet. II u-.lnl t.
HI T 1IKU. '
1 I'haa. KoellmJ. Hanalei. Kauai.
3 . II. Mar. ftail'iku. Maul.
Ii l.'haa. BiK-bauan. Lahalua. Maul.
11 J. N. Wright. Kol. a. Kau t:.
IM1RK 111' I ('II K It .
13 Apana. N' rth Kohala. Hawaii.
3b Ala Kuok. Ubue. Kauat.
19 A. S. Clejhorn k Co.
14 Wai L ira, Handle!. Kauai.
jouiii.vu nimki r.
9 K. A. S.-ha-fer 1c Co.. Merchant atreet. Honolulu.
3) Ed. Ilud-tc-blaeger Co.. Merchant atreet. Honolulu.
17 Thoa Spencer. Hilo. Hawa;l('i).
34 Wm. BaU:o k. Honolulu.
ti It. Dajtou. llouululia. -
10 flora E.pinia. Itiaina. Maul.
14 iiart Bruit.. Uutel atrert. Honolulu.
1 C. W. P. Kaso. Eoat. Hawaii.
15 Joo. A. Palmer Co., cor. I'ort and Merchant atrett.
13 lionz "hontj. Maunakea atrewt, Uonolula. fb24 w
L. A It S A M A A ;
THE GREAT HERO of tie MALAYS.
Ly WALTS?. OTBBAY GIES02T.
Originally jmblishetl in the Hawaiian
language, and written c-jtrcialli ur tUc
instruction ami entertainment fj
(To be continued.)
L.4KSAMA.VA INVADES PAPUA.
Anil now let us follow the great hero,
Laksamana. who sailed away from the
island i.f 'IVrnate with fifty war prahus and
twelve thousand warriors and seamen on
board. Tht Malay tleel fleered a .southerly
course, pas se I many small and beautiful
islands iti the Java sea, but made no stop or
call until it reached the great island of Pa
pua. On the oast f the island IakamaiKt
observed great crowds of naked teopl of
much darker complexion than the Malays.
Some were om running along the .shore
making gestures to the people in the ship-,
and multitudes were to be seen amid the
foliage of a dense forest, that .overed the
land almost down to the watel'j edge. Tin
people in the trees, men, wr.meii an I chil
dren, sprang from iinib t limb and made
their way through tlie uppx-r growth of the
forest witli-a-K'the facility of wild creature ,
and thus they followed the movement of the
ves-els as they coasted along. Jly and by
they entered a small bay or eve the shores
of which seemed to be line.! with forests of
fruit irees, an.l wliich were swarming with
tl. slanders, chattering and screaming
libe treat Mocks of bir.ls. I he commander
reived toor.ler his tleet to anchor and re
cruit awhile in this bay.
vfrpr due preparation the great chief
X . Afte,r.J bv h b).lv of his trust-
lan4V ""V,. r WhVn laksamana stoiM
I engage)! in conflict on the shore, heard that
the great chief of the Malay invaders was
their prisoner, (hey sent up a great shout of
i joy ami ran inland into the forest out of the
I way of the .soldiers- Meanwhile the men
i of Iiksaniana discovering their loss; and
full of distress on account of the abduction
of tht ir great chief, retieatcd to their boats,
got on board their s-hips, and being dis
heartened by the resistance and ferocity of
the Papuans, wanted to put to sea and
! leave the fatal island.
The loss of Laksamana carried consterna
tion among the soj;'. al)(l '.-Zlt-.'-.
. , Aiay ile-t. Those from Java, and man)
from Sumatra, wished to return to their
country, ami before Hip morning of the
the tic,xt day, about one-half of the fleet of
war prahtis sailed away homeward hound ;
jiid! the itortion that remained faithful to
i ko-imana had about five thousand men !
on hoard, mostly from the island of Nia.
These men determined . to serve under the
command of Tuaiiku, one of thecaptaius of
Iiksamana, and remain at this plan-called
Taa until they had recovered the body of
! tlieir chief, whether dead or alive.
Meanwhile the capt tired and well bound
I t'M was carried rapidly through the
thick woods, and tin limbs of the trees
' scratched and hurt his body very much.
After inarching about five miles his captors
arrived at a village or small town composed
. of small grass huts, that formed the four
j sides of a square. In the centre of this
square l.aksamana was placed. He was
bound down upon a huge lo; ; his feet and
hands and his whole body were tied so
' firmly and tightly that he could not move
in the slightest degree. After some con
! sulfation among several chiefs.it was de-
termined that there should be a grand
ceremonial the next day, and that Laksa
: mana should be tortured in various ways ;
' and before his death his flesh should be cut
j away in small strips from his legs and arms
; am! eaten by all the people before his yet
! living eyes.
The Papuans' rejoiced exceedingly because
' thev had this terrible red god "in their
i haiid-i, and they resolved to cut him into as
I many pieces as the number of Papuans that
he had slain. And now the Papuans began
to drink of their fermented liquor, called
'oji, ami men and women leaped and
danced around laksamana with savage
fury, but as night approached they laid
. down to sleep, tleiiok, who was a watch
ful old chief, placed a special guard of
, strong men to stand sentry over the prison
I er. By and by thi.s guard also partook of
! their favorite ilrink, and soon they all slept,
! anil nothing was heard amid the stillness of
' a warm tropic night but the snores of the
sleepers ami an occasional groan from the
' miirhtv sufferer, who was enduring agonies
with ids swollen hands anil feet and the
painful position of his body.
While laksamana thus lay in great pain
ami yet observant of what was passing
: around, he perceived dimly in the semi
i darkness a figure moving among the sleep-
ers. This person approached him, and he
! saw that it was a woman, and evidently
i quite young, judging from her movements
and the slender roundness of her limbs.
She came close to him. ami then lie could j
r-eve peeled as couscientioualv as a
very Jack liuushy could desire, and announces
from his stronghold iu Ottawa that a storm of
unprecedented violence is about to swep over
the world. It is to bo felt first iu the North Pa
cific on this day Saturday, March 10 and will
strike this font neut from the southwest iu the
uftornooii of the same day. It will cross the
continent from east to west, south of parullel j
4 j , auI being turned aside by tho Kocky Moun
tains, will pass down the great lakes towards the
east Sunday morning. The storm will then con
tinue in some part of the world for several days.
The professor speaks of the falling of heavy
meteors, owinj to increased attraction, and the j
continued play of Northern lights as witnesses'
of atmospheric disturbance. An enormous tidal i
i.I. wiivc is to bo confidently looked for in the 15ay i
oT'Otf.-t'Hfiab and increased tides in the Atlantic.
" The jjhdeorological Bureaus iu America and
Loudon Liu- ji'1 a- what they call my u-inseiisu
huiI predictri.nsV;'lom2,?.-L,,, Wj&eyr. 'but
these are scientific deduction,. The world is
overwhelmed with fl io.Is and Messieurs tho
miteoioiooists cannot t-ll hy." Wi'.'
sai l to have received threatening letters, and
dej'iitutioti of excited women waited upon hi in,
askiti;; whore they could find a place of sa'ety
during the storm. He quit ted them by s .lyiu
that Ottawa would only ravcive the tall end of
the shock. .Vio'it HiV-tt there is a "jenuin.:
feeling of fear ol i .-. pix.j.- ted Stoial. None of
the fiaherinen w:il leave for ..:e ti.hiuy ground
until the dreaded period has passed. The fare
is increased by tho loss of lif-j and property !
which occurred during a recent !orm, wheu one !
vessel went d wa with all ha ..Is aud another
was wrecked, but without loss of life. Another
steamer, the Navarre, bound fiom Copenhagen j
to Leith. foundered during a ale on the 8th;
only six of the crew and ! a passenger wre
saved out of eighty-ouo puisuu ou board.
Although many people speak slightingly of
the prophecy it is no les true that a very genu
ine btorm scare prevails, no -'i oat as to entail a
loss of $12j,000 upon those dependent on the j
tisHcries at Olouoester, Massachusetts There
is loss to busiue interests as well as to fisher
men themselves. Over 300,000 pound of fish
might have been taken if the men had kept at
work. Off Hull, England, the fishing fleet has
Buffered severely by the gale. Eighty vessels of
the tleet have airived there in u daniagtd con
dition. Twelve of them lost members of their
crews, and three vessels foundered, one of them
with all hands. Similar accounts were received
from the Yarmouth fishing tleet.
An amusing leport came from Kansas City
that an old German, anticipating Wiggins'
storm, dug a small cave on his premises, stored
it with provisions, aud, accompanied by his
family, went into the cave, closed it, aud at
last accounts is still in his retreat awaiting de
velopments. The gale on the 9th of March also caused the
tide of the Clyde rivtr to fall extremely low, and
several steamer were at one time aground.
From St. Paul, Minnesota, comes the report of
the wort wind-storm of the season along the
line of the Northern Pacific lUilway. Freight
business was suspudd, and passenger trains
run with difficulty. Other cities report with a
Certain triumph that the balminess of spring
reigus in thuir atmosphere aud 110 indications of
any change to anything more austere are visible.
New York aud Boston admit iu a spirit of can-
i dor that thiir barometers are falliug, but Wig
j gius' storm, as we were led to believe iu it, does
j not as yet sweep over the contineut.
1 he great Southerner, Alexander II. Stephens.
is ilead. lie was Ooveruor of Oeorir
A large stock of PHOTOGRAPHIC
K. MOKE & CO.,
KING STltl.r.l (between lU-tliel and Fort)-
RKI4 1KI; XI) CONSTItl'CTlOX OK
ull kinds of MacUiuery and Smith's Work.
Orders from the country will re
ceive careful attention, and goods bo
shipped without delay.
Goods aro NEW and
l'or Sale anil ItepairP.1 Having
UH'KOVKI) TOOLS an.l SKILLED "WOKKMEN, we
can Execute all kinds of work in our Hue with
np:atnkss yvTvrr) dispatch.
MORE & CO.,
13 tilG STREET. IIUN'OIXbC.
INVITE THE PUBLIC To VISIT
7 -ver .
Inspect Tlieir MEW G'O'CTS I
aj-iM mx wr annua nr j- jT-A a.
H.r to notily the libli. that tluy
IIAVi: ?()AV , N HAM) AND TO ARRIVE
13 o t n
.rV 111 1 i C IX 11
i Cjuif-ire fvjra'i!y i'.h It:' :.
. k iA ANY h 'uf in una, an.l mlilch
Will 3c Sold at a Reasonable Price !
Raisins, Almonds, Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
Perfectly Fresh and Imported Expressly for the II OL DAYS J
Ar.J Iurr1iafra il! fn ! iili :.. r A I V NTiiK lo .'.al u.
Vs? We Gunrnniee livery v.Vi'ticlo I
Our Store li-isj ist l.-n l'&inle 1 ami V. .'I. r a: i .1. uu I evi-ry l'rn:- n (''ii I'lr
We he large SikCT of Salt -sir. en. Srcl; iii-u-i- ui I iti I ' u'i l t'.t H.T.v I i f it
,iil ami ruiiilmla of our t'a iixnrrt.
l . I.Hie aU (rurr) tlx
ROBERTS' CELEBRATED CANDIES !
An.l we'll have iVnlntly on llxn 1 a Lr-e st.il Varl. J Aaaortmrnl, rtmiia.inj of
MARSiVlELLOWS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOUGAT,
CRE1.M 15 1 IIS. PKAMT liAUS, JKI.l.V AMI K It 1 ' I I" Ul'.llir.
AV AI.M'T I'KK I .M . K:(( ( I! E I M AM!KI. I'lllill, K X T ll A l.tCMON 1)111)11
I-Tuuclrecl Other "Varieties
Wa: II AVK .NOW ON II I Ml AM KX I KPT
PER STEAMER SUEZ, IDXJE DEC. 10, "33,
A I.AK(;K ASSOIITMKM' P
Fancy Candy Boxes and Horns of Plenty !
For the Christmas and New Year Holidays.
Island Orders Solicited.
All Orders will Receive our Peinonal Attention.
WHICH CONSIST OF
Ever sliown on these I.-slanclf.
WHICH CANNOT FAIL TO GIVE
c r-i .a. i r s ,
MATTRESSES OF ALL
E. P. ADAMS, Agent.
We have JUST RECEIVED Per
"COIUSUELO" : "AUS
A PIffE ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES' BUTTON BOOTS
TIES, SLIPPERS, Elc.
she sixaLu to lum in u iou wnisper. otu hp i
t-ouM not umlerstarul one wnril. She ap- .
lroacliel her face to his, ami presscil her :
nose araint hi.- cheek, and as she 1 i 1 so he .
j;rt:iiel !. ply. Then she began to iiikIo i
hi- fa.-t iiing- "with the helpof a sharp shell.
She cut the thongs that bound his arms
and liand-i, ami as soon as he was thus un
loosened, the hero took hold of her head ;
and prosed it stroni;!y against his breast as !
a sign of his gratitude and thanks, and in a ;
little while, with this devoted gill's help, i
he tood up once more free in every limb.
WOriU Tt.... , , ..... I
f 11Ion the shore, a crown oi ua.a. m......
me forward to inecet hiiu. At
". . n inn. nonie
savatre. evidently a chief whose
head Was ornamented with curiou-cap .r
crown combed of brilliant l-ird-of-Para-5TOe
feathers, and whose nose and rarj. w ,.
ornamented with pieces of ltarl hell. As
?i 1,1 chief approached laksamana, lie
i Vuck hU breast strongly with Ids right
Und and cried out "(ieniok," wmch was
Ki ; an.l then he pointed to a group
muching girls alK.ut twenty in number,
and ?," showed by ns that they were a
" . .......a ,.,i..f 'I In. H i fillet.
...pi.lit ID lie . , ...
, V . ' .i i . States. Mopheiis atlvooated the ftnnti.itio
-l.y dominion lo the last reicp- T uu l su u.d rsijent Buchauan.
, by a p iruKiai h iu the ash- LaJ th? ution of bein a1 j br th
s uistca.l of by card, while to (1 of SuUe ftuJ inileil fcr M Sq
unient Le mrited the Uip'.j- , ., . .,.. m;, ,
rvrHallt IO He - --- - - -
mok waved his hand towards his iople
Ttlfev came forward by threes and fours.
lialt It.'l-4-ttl J - -aa. a .....
lcut -roku'' meaning chief or king ;
C Tt the same time cast an olTering of
fruits birds: dried fi.hand yams at his feet.
tlfe Hawaiian llkupu ; and they deposited
t fari nilesof articles of food and of orna
Jarge piles t killu before ,lim.
,PThe great hero received all this offering
V acknowledgement of his power in a
tlS ous Mul kindly manner but his
V i Z,rL and sailors were not so noble mind-
or S Prudent, and soon they began to
wZlA at articles of value that w ere not
take hW r "Ju cThey Jaid ,iamis uion the
oflered to them, brutal
SoSS manned Then the people of Papua,
March 10, lb
All the political assemblies that haTe sitting
l r the last iii'uth or two, pomh-riug the laws ;
a-d liberties of natiou ami State, art- ery Ufur I
th? end of their labors, the forty-sev'-uth National .
Coures has in fact disbanded, iii.it the twuty- ;
fifth usatmblT of California follow- soon ! Thd J
forty-nevrn National Congress ibsbamlcd in an j
HjricTtd aud recalcitrant sj irit for the I'rt-si- j
drut sar lit to invite the Senators ai.a l,e ti-ii-
tativt-s of his stately dominion to the last reccj
tion of the season
the s line ttitt-rtainnient
m.it:c ciirps by carj, as usual It goes without
saying thiit tlie atu n latice ut the reception was j
eii'ious very. 15at the taritT bill has passed I
an.l Las been signed by the President. Curi- !
i:iiv enough it advance's rates in some ilirec- !
t. -us. and is -iilletl lttis.itisf.ictt.n-y by both p -liti-
-l parties. It has at least directed th- people's !
att-i!tioii upon the triors i f the t-in:T y-.t-m, '
liowevt-r. an.l theer.iof free tra lo will l-ebr.-nLt ,
nearer by the means, both parties seem to have
leeii ufr.u.l to make as s-reat reductions as they
na ly desired and will lioubtks. rise t exjtlain
in tke course of the next campaign why this was
Thr- r.-frretu-e of the resolution to tenniuato
the Hawaii. in reciproeity treaty, in the United
Statt s Senate, insures its being heard no mere
of for another y. ar. One of the California news
papers says : Tlie treaty was in the direction
of ia sound policy, find is the chief guarantee we
have for commercial supremacy on th Pacific,"
while the Sail Francisco IJ"i. treats the abro
gation tleiiounieiit thus:
'Died. The movement for the abrogation of
the leprous Hawaiian treaty died in the United
States Senate ou the 27th ult. CUrvnlcU.
' Friends aud acquaintances are respectfully
. invited to attend the funeral from the late resi
I dence of the deceased, 1919 California street.
perceive that she had a, very easing face. 1 haveTx!
pired in November of lSSl. lie wm u graduate
of the University of Georria., taught school once !
in his life, and was admitted to thai bar and
served in the lower house of the Georgia Legis
lature. Iu the S.-cession Convention of Georgia
he opposed and voted against the ordinance of
secession, only giving his adherence to the doc
trine, like so many bulaucwd and intellectual
Southerners, notubly ltobert Lee, when his
judgment was overruled by its passage. He wa I
sent to the Confederate Congress in 1SG1, aud
was chosvu Vice President of the Provisional :
Confederacy and in November of the same year
was choseu Vice President of the Confederate
States. He was the head of the Commission on
the part of the Confederates t the Hampton
Koads conference in 1SG5. He was elected a
Kepresentative to eight successive Congresses
when he declined further re-election. In 1SG6
he was elected to the United States Senate, but
was not allowed to take his seat. He afterward
served in live successive Congresses, the last
being the present Torty-seventh, from which
he resigned to run for the Governor
ship of his State. His book, which
he published iu ls7. wus called ' A
Coustituiiou.il View of the War between the
States. Stephens advocated the annexation of
while very few Northerners could withhold re
spect and admiration for the large judicial intel
lect, clear and active, though paired with a small,
fragile, invalid body. Among ull the pictures
of the prominent in-?n of the times of the civil
war, that endless books ou that event Lave
made familisr, Alexander II. Stephens' face is
perhaps the most characteristic and interesting,
after Lincoln's own.
Music mourns a loss iu the death, last month,
of Kichard Wagner. The enthusiasm about
Wagner's music has been a thing of slow, sure
growth. Not five years ago it was usual to ri
dicule the music of the future,'' now people
who failed to be impressed by Wagner's niu,si
bury it in their bosoms and endeavor to assume
the admiration they do not fvel. His innova
tions; have been graphically described in the one
sentence that he was the first to abaudon con
sistently iu his operas the simple rhj-thmic struct
ure which forms the skeleton of all dance
music. In these the melody is divided usually
into lines of eight bars each, and at the end o'f
every few bars a cadence aualagous to an end
rhyme. Wagner scorns this sometims, and
seldom uses the cadence except at the end of an
act. He had a hard battle to fight to conquer
even the toleration of his public, for he -woulet
not write tunes that they could whistle.
DIRECT FROM PHILADELPHIA.
STRAW & FEiLT MATS,
j A. W. RIGHARDSOH & CO.,
...ita, CORNER FORT & MERCHANT STREETS
atoau. l.i liiiin i'i.i.i... r ,m . ... .
AISTOTHER LOT O1 THOSE
ft nor M Pmm.Pi n on or r mn nc
Just Arrived per D. C. Munfiy,
now o sr s: i-i ibi rr i o isr
Pioneer Furniture Ware-rooms.
f- Parties -wishing to secure a GOOD PIANO will
do well to call and examine these Magnificent Instruments
before purchasing elsewhere.
THE USUAL IilRtSK ASSORTMENT
Furniture, Upholstery and Musical Instruments
CONSTANTLY' ON I LAND.
C. E. WILLIAMS,
107 1-2 and 111 Fort street, and 6G Hotel street.
Telephone and Night Alarm, No. 7G. Honolulu, II. .
OUI.P TIKSPECTFUI.T,Y ANNOUNCE TO HIS KIIII'VIW
ral public that lie lias opcncil a
AND THE QEXK-
T7ifai??axite(i to Wear.
febl dkw it
New vStove A: House Furnishing- Hardware Store
IN CAMPBELL'S HEW BLOCK,
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s Lumber Yard, about JULY 1st,
WITH A FULL LINE OF STOVES, &c,
Goods per " Discovery " from San Francisco, from
New Yorlr : and also from Liverpool per ' Oberon."
By the ' Discovery ' I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
fci K A KA STASIA "
f il ,Irj- HatiKC wild UK.0II.INrj II KAUT II anj LARQK 30-locb
KN, 1t-n jf a tit-w fclure in a family llance.
6 Hawaii ' Aloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges
AND THE WKLL-KNOWN
EICHMOND R -IsTGIfJ !
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Largo Assortment of
House Eusnisliisig Hardware,
a- . at. -
"Well Casing and Jrlydraulic 3?ipe
Made to Order, and Work of All Kinds in mv Line promptly attended to.
P. O. BOX 294. jU24