Newspaper Page Text
ri I MriJ T Al..n. Mi H t? Mai, Mm uniD.Till. M r
1 lUtur. auJ 2 rluMrro. Ulo li (irjrtuullrr. Mr J WltU
koki. Mr 8 M.M.tr. Mr T l W Hufr, Mr Uonr.
Mi W B Wr lur, -TrC Kolliu:. Ut A Mtnue and l"Oit.-..
The St limB B. Allen baa already begun Jis-
PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, MARCH 31, 1883.
SALE OF LEASES OF GOVERNMENT
DtHETMWT or I.xteeioj:. Lam. Orm l.
IIosolclc, March 27tli. im.i. i
ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 30th. 1353. at tl,e front
entrance of ALIIOLANI HALE at 12 o'clock noon,
will be sold at Public Auction tLe following Ltase
of Government Lands :
1st THOSE TWO VALUABLE PARCELS of
lan.l, situated above the main road from KOH ALA
LOKO t- MAHL'KONA. botwen one and two mile-
SOUTH of niND'S MILL, and cntainin- 1,
TERMS L?ae !) yr.r-t. I'jxnt ri-! $30 i.-r
annum fur the wt pcice, payable iteiui-auriuully
iu advance. (Ap. 670;
2nd Five piece of land in KIPAHULU. I.lan l
of Maui, tit. :
Lot A In Ala'-iki containing 21 acres.
Lot A A In I'apaululana containing 11 ' acres
Lot Ii In Wailama containing 6 3-100 acres.
Lot C In Halcmano containing 10 9-10 acres.
Lot D In KaU-na containing 03 acrvs.
Lot E In Kikx containing 135 acre.
TERMS Lcae 10 year. Upset pri.-e $230 jr
annum for tic tire Ytl. i.ty.iM: niui .inn :j!! in
advance. (Ap. ;"!)
3rd AH that Almpiiaa in tit - I, tr . t .f IIM..
HAWAII, kuuwn a.t MANOLOA. ar.d c :ira:ng ::) j
acr. more or less.
TERMS Lease 10 yi-iri. Up .it .-.rt- ..-I' j :
annum, payable r.-iiii-anmia!!y in adviiin.-. ;Ap.
For full particular of the .-.urvrys f t!
lands application rr.av Le made to ill
Ofti of this Itepartnieut.
JOHN E. RUSH, Minister of ti: Intrri. r
March, 31. td
The regular vacation of one week at the close- of
the Crit chol s;sifn of the jear, of all Govern
ment Schools in the Kingdom, will extend from
Friday the 13th, to Monday the .Jd .f April next.
W. JA.-i. SMITH. Secretary.
Department of Education, March JH;h. liS:J.
Mch 31 3t w
ThU may certify that at au tle.-tioii by ballot
held on the 2Cth insi.. Rev. F. Clement was elected
Third Member of the Local School ISoard of the
District of Honolulu, Island of Oahti. for the cur
rent year. W. JAS. SMITH,
Department of Education, March ith, 1SS3.
Mch 31 It w
Licenses Expiring in March, 1883.
RET4II- o till'.
lvalue Co.. EspUnaJe, llouululu.
Jno. A. Palruer Co., cor. t ort 3.e.-rLant ue!.
It. W. CUrk. YotX street, Iloiii.tnlu-
Win. Turiirr. King mrett. U"Uiuln.
II. J. Aiinrv, Klu Irrrt, 11 l...luu.
CbuiM it""u ftrett. oie-l'iln.
11., iK-k Krr, p.in. LU.wi tii-t. Huuululu.
llrt Ilro , t!trl trre. U..e.i:lU.
Yt W... Nunauil atr-ft, Ilut.il j.
Kw.ma Saui Kr J: Co.. Kli -rei t. H.-uoluln.
A. . KirhardMin A v.. ci.r. t r. ai.i Jirn-nau; am..
1H J. M Oat. Jr. k Co.. Mer. haiit ft-.eot Houolulu.
15 W. 1. Akaa. Nuniuu slreel, liouululu.
! ti. Kt gueen atrr-t. Honulnlu.
21 Hew Vet. cor. Pun.-bUiwI an I Kin atreet, Honolulu.
tl atiuu Shlnir, Oneeo tret. Honolulu.
35 f. F. Wulfa, KlD street. Honolulu.
K tT.4 1 1- II A 1 1.
J O. W. C Jodm. Keauhou, Kau.
8 Y. Sieni-er. Waimea,
Akana Akoi, Kesuhon, Nor. Kona.
16 ill lor rot. Maalili. liilo.
14 1.. Ahlo, North Kbala.
23 Tai ChonK. Kabalil. II ilo.
30 A to. Kainalut. North Kona.
JO L. liima. Uilo.
1 Awana. Wailokn.
7 C. Kim Ting, Makawao.
S . v. Norton h Co., Makawao.
V llonTai. Lahalna.
It Chuon Hood. Walluku.
13 Alo, Lahaina.
14 ee Sinx Kee. Eahnlui.
3) Sat Hong Ac Tong Uong. Halawa. Hamaktialoi.
14 O. Schola, Lfbne.
31 Koka, 11 anal r.
1 Wo Hop Kee. Honapepe. Kauai.
7 Wont Mao. cor. Kin anJ laliba atreeta. Ilonolaln.
10 KabBunaela, ii. Aukal SloepoDO, Maunakea street,
11 Cbanir Hoa, Wailuka, Maui,
li Alo, l-ahalna. Maui.
13 Alma, Hotel atreet, Honolulu
15 N. Miran.la. fuiith atreet. Honolnla.
13 Mr. K. Walter, lahaina. Maui-
14 S Stng Kt. Kahnliu. Maui.
14 Hart Bro , Hotel atreet. Ilonolaln.
31 C. Drawer At Co., Qaeen atreet. Honolulu.
1 tha. Koellina. nanalei. Kauai.
3 C. B. Make. Wailnkn. Maul.
13 Cbaa. Buchanan. Labalna. Maai.
2i - N. WrifiUt. Kotoa. Kauai.
II Apana. Narh Kobala. Hawaii.
38 Ah look, I.ibue, Kauai.
Id A. S. Clrftin 11 Co.
14 Wal Lum, Uanalel, Kanai.
SlAmun,:. JOBB(J NHRir.
9 F. A Srhaefer 4 Ct., Merchant atreet. Honolulu.
M EJ- ilofiicblaeir Co., Merchant atreet. Honolulu.
17 Tho Speocer. Hilo. Hawaii (3).
ii Wm. Babcork. IInlnla.
39 1. Payton. Honolulu.
10 Gar Krin'la. Latiaina. Maui.
14 Hart Broa.. Hotel utreet. Honolulu.
1 C. W. P. Kae.. Kona. Hawaii.
13 Jno. A. Palmer Co.. cor. Fort an.l Merchant atreets.
LIT aK a .
IS Hong Cbonz.
Maunakea atreet, Honolulu. fl21 w
WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY.
W Invite eipreiou of o( iii:on froiK tbe publo- ii.oii
all subject of general utere-jJk-tii..rli..u uti.l. r thia
bead of th ADvrarijlj.a. u . oinm inieation b..u..l
b.anthenticaUsWT?tne name of tt.e writer a a jsua
rante of good faith, bat not necearity Tor pui'li.-a-
Oar'objet t U o offer tbe fulled opportunity for a variety
of popular ili.-usion an.l iii-iniry.
.To an iM'iatrWra we -hall eu.Uav-r furm-1. i..f . ra
tion of teZvt complete chra. ter o:. any .,b,e. t tn
wbicii t;,ey may be interest. -I-1
I FROM A LWY.
EulTOB,-! ant a ' !' 1";
I h ive an
.?re r,rt-iion and obser
opportunity fet.l the desire to give
TfttlOn, . . - o .ir.lv lit
'" ;: -Ktit nublic matters, not
tut opiuiyu i ,
mantlet ' -
the medium of your
readable ml widely-circulated daily journal,
17 t -V- roil the favor to permit me to occupy
In occasional 1-isure half-hour i preparing ,
fwotes for your columns. -My mind has be u
much exercised of late upon what is called the
question of precedence, or
kxowi.no yocr plack.
It does not -em reasonable that this should
V- I lerr prominent question among the fore.gu
Znuiiv of a country like this, where every
one 14. it h the U1U, of a ivtI1.
venturer. It w jt.iished country I ke
Euglan.t or violence and robbery.
?r,-Vtti:it! but 'in a little country like
7 "..r.. bftl
this, where every . ? c.lJltion bv com-
1 LM ,,ur." -
here, there should
l)Q IUQIIlltl itiiuraidiitt:
iug here, iu prettutions to aristocratic !
ml regat'U '' T V, that near-corners are !
distinctions. " . a3 fl,r instance in a little
iotrnsive nd Settle down to a nice
WJEtlJ? chat, a new arrival enters,
round cf sympatne weii-satwfiel circle to
" h njH , turougU tue lorraauues
? "f ' Wion re-adjust the chair, and then re
of introdoctiorre-a J tiou
SUrt nl Ind 'unsatisfactory Jine of remark,
commonplac- itQ pioueN or old set-
Tb "ko b. cSSe.l Property and influence,
lnet?rm and established their social rela-
u.nn It riCl T
tions, and become rrconiz -d as tho k;i ding and
influential people of th pine. To those among
thfin, espn-i..lly t'a. ir v..i. who n-iird social
distinction, it must l.c .iu to st-e steamers
und ?-Lifs in iufrciiing Siiiia'-' rs coining t
their ports and landing crowds of new
People. New pt.-op!e .irt- interlopers t-wry where.
It is a withering reproach in the old lands to
speak of a family, and ay they are "new j.t-.,-1
--" I am a new r.,:ni Ltr and fullr realize
My d. fieieiu .-. I .1. -it,- t,( know my place and
I agr. that a Cfiy or a ;h;rty years re.-ideiice
i:i lii - I-.!. iii Is gives pre(v-den-c ov.-r a five or
a tin-.-..- y. ar's r si Urn-,-. IC.-sj.-ct ibii.ly as re
gards trau-i. nt p. : j l r for. i s l..:rd!y be
gins until aft-r at lea-t l. nty years l .U uce.
All under that period should" remain, if not
under suspicion cf .-wia-.- bad antecedents, at
It-ast under a certain amount of social reserve
und snrvcilUnce. I know that there ars other
things which should determine respectability,
hch as reading, writing and a yol education
which 'come by naturt-;" and also h .ue-sty and
moral worth, which are taught as a policy, but
none of thee things si- ni to count for much in
determining the plac. wht i a person has to be
put. The a. jui-ition of wealth has much to do
in the matter, but no influence seem to be more
potential in determining the social status of an
individual or family than antiquity of establish
ment in the country. An imbeded fossil is more j
honored than a flourishing yonng tree. I am :
going to live modestly and quietly, suppress the ;
social ambitions and desires of my heart and j
trust that a quarter of a century of residence here
will give me all the social recognition that I may
covet. I shall, meanwhile, exercise all the
charities of my heart, and aftf r having attained i
a certain degree of respectability, after, say ten '
years' residence. I will be kind and in
dulgent to new Conors, who are without in
fluential t-r.-d- ntials; as sometimes diplomas are
forged; but no one .;: f .r;;.r an honest huma i
f-tce. Mi:s. N'Kors.
' Kr.t Out."
A l.i.r: t !' I 1M 3l!:s. NKi.I S - No. 2.
M K. Knrr .n : - I emiuired of Mis. Weathervam-
if sh- ffajLiin- to tl.e hi - .Miiii.-tei ial nartv
r pli.al in a pn-t-i-e sort of
(h no, I am not
out tins week. I was a
little puzzled to nmler-
stand the meaning of tli
expression. It -iuhl not
mean that she was not out of sorts
an.l that it
in order to
was m-.-essary to b; ..ut in that wav
enjoy a party. It could i,,,t l; out of cash, lo
calise it is n-quirt-d to Im; d cidedlyiu that -on-dition
in order to take au appreciahh; l.irt iu
festivities. Aain, c-mld it mean " not at home "
for company V Put as she distinctly s-aid not out
this week," and therefore in. her remark could not
apply to any condition of domiciliary presence or
absence. After further consideration a little li-ht
In-an to dawn upon my benighted und -rstandiu,
and I gradually l-j;an to discern that her remark
bad reference to religious observance!!, ami that it
was owing to social pious influence taking pos
session of her that she was constrained to remain
in ; within the circle of her own home and her own
church influent-..:. alli :,t t,, --out" in the
world ami exposed to all the temptations of carnal
ity ami atanity during certain special days of
seclusion ami of ecclesiastical observance. This
sentiment and expression of not being " out " for a
certain social occasion, of one who had lecn out
for similar ones a little while l-tfore. impressed me
somewhat, like what I understand to have leen
the religious tabu of pagan Hawaii. To-day there
might le a saturnalia of unlicensed riot and debauch
and the following Jay there would be suddenly im
posed a tabu of silence and restraint. This was
the oeratiou of ancient superstition ; and how far
does modern Christian society of a certain fashion
able quality differ from the ancient order of heath
enism? Last week there was hop and dance, waltz
and racket, promenade and flirtation, ice cream
and maudlin sentiment iu the recesses ; and vauity
dres, pride and jealousy, animating gay circles
during all of one week, but suddenly the tabu of
restraint is imposed the succeeding week. One
week, fashionable Christianity is out on the fash
i nable rampage, anil the nest it must stay in
drs and declare that it is ' not out." The
ancient kahuna wit'i his akua ami his di
vining tappa, calabashes and other ad
juncts of rud" sorct ry determined these things in
times past ; but now-a-days there is a modern
Goddess who determines the times ami seasons,
wen for religious temples, when it is proper for
tin? cli.irc'.i to be in or oi' f town, and when it is
titling for a Christian lady to be in or nut iu the
matter of social and religious observances. And
this Goddess, w hose tiat is implicitly obeyed, has
not descended from the rides from tl.e lealms of
ineU'able virtue ami intelligence but is a fetisch
of human creation Called " Fashion."
I love the teachings of the l!ible ; I take pleasure
in listening to religious instructions. I wait on
little children at the Sunday-school, and talk '
about a Saviour who walked on this earth, and who
came forth in the flesh in order to redeem weak
and erring women like myself. In my study
of the character of the Saviour. I am im
pressed with his gentleness and broad, kindly,
liberal spirit of humanity, ami I have felt that it
was hardly consistent with the spiritual worship
which he announced, and which he enjoined upon
his followers, that true devotion should ever be
hound by a routine of ecclesiastical observances j
permitting license one day, and enjoining restraint ;
on the next. But this worship should be of a true .
and equable temper of thankfulness and of praise, !
rejoicing every day In the blessings that we pos
sess, taking praise and thankfulness in our .
hearts to the hall of festivity as well as to the
temple of worship. I derive pleasure from both.
I was well pleased with the pastor's discourse last
Sunday, and I am sure it did not diminish my
appreciation of the beautifully bannered hall, the
gay inspiring music, the manly forms, the pretty
faces and nice figures and mazy movements of tho
dance on the occasion of the Ministerial I'.all. I
was out " at the church and I was " out " at the
ball, ami trust that the inspiration I derived from j
loth are not inconsistent the one with the other, .
and leave uis any ways out in my hopes of a !
butter and happier future iu another, and happier ;
state of existence. Mns. Negus.
A LETTER FKOJI MRS. XEOfS, yo. 3.
Mb. Epitor : I w-as speaking to a lady who
enjoys some consideration in this country, having
been long established here, in reference to a newly
ma.lt lady acquaintance in whose behalf I felt in
clined to sH-ak rather warmly. "Oh, I do not
meet her in society," was the reply, which was
uttered with a look and tone that seemed to admit
of no farther question or discussion in relation to
the matter. 1 had heard the same remark made
on one or two previous occasions during my short
sojourn iu this country, and th re-mark was
always uttered in a way and voice to impress me
with" the feeling that the case of the individual
referred t was fully disposed of, so far as regarded
any sort of recognition or claims to consideration.
She was not in "society." That was a settler.
Now, according to my reading and observation, I
fully understand that, in the old States of Europe,
where class privilege has been established for ages,
there is a well defined select society, into whose
magic circle it is impossible to enter without the
favoring circumstances of birth and fortune, al
though the wealth of parvenuism may sometimes
enable the possessor to hang on to the outskirts of
the elect ring. Uut what constitutes society,"
or any special upper circle here ? I am puzzled to
make' out the materials of its composition, or to
determine its location and limits. I feel that
hone. ty and respectable living shonld entitle any
on to" kindly consideration at all times among
their fellows. Hut 1 have made the mistake of
directing a friendly attention to persons, who bore
everv impress of worthiness of life, but yet not
having entered, what must le deemed in a coun
try like this, some imaginary circle of privilege
were held as not exactly tit ted for cordial associa
tion. Wcaiw not iu society." The qualities and
conditions that should determine the position of a
jmtsoii as licing in or out of "society" in Hono
lulu have truly puzzled me. There can be no claims
or pretentions on tho part of any one here to the
privilege of birth I mean in the foreign commun
ityall have come here as adventurers ; and every
one has lettered his or her condition by coming
here. All have sought the improvement of their
condition either by the exercise of some
skill, or in the interchange and manipulation
of commodities. The "shop" is associated
with the whole of our society, and I have
always understood and felt that in all the
round of this civilized world, aristocratic preten
tions culd only exist as disassociated with all cir
cn .' antes ami relations c.f trade. Uut what more
should be honored in our busy, young mart by the
sea than all conditions and circumstances of trade
and the mechanical skill and art associated with
its promotion? Here should 1-e a commonwealth
of kindly co-oj-erators in the building up of a
young society and a young state ; and what has
s-ich a small community of co-adventurers to do
with invidious dividing social lines? When claims
ar. set up here alK.ut "society." is it not sh-.p"
become- a little successful and consequently more
pretentious., turning its back ujhiii "shop?" I it
not the accidental and pretentious pioueer turning
up the nose at the hopeful and industrious nf w
coiner? There should be no place for such a spirit
here among the small foreign community, who have
nought a refuge r an improvement of condition in
these Islands. Whatever thre may be of aristocratic
t.reccdencc in this little kingdom mav onlv le
claimed by wJiat few natives there may be descended
from a l -ng line of privileged ancestors. Uut among
the foreigner- of whom but few. if any. have known
aught of their grandfathers who came here to
earn the needed and welcome dollar, who have
worked by desk or counter, and who may have
handled a tool or sold lcans what grounds among
them are there f..r any invidious line of social de
marcation ? And esjcially in churches, w here pro
fessor and communicants proclaim their faith in
a Savior, that consorted with the publican and
sinner, how can they have the assurance to hold
their skirts apart fr fear of contact with some in
ferior or plebeian association? Where is the charity
that sets up the social line ? Where was the line,
when Christian noble and slave worshipped to
gether in the ca'acomb ? This line is drawn by
I'reten.Ws I fear ; and as I am a new comer and
free thinker, I suppose, I must stnd outside. Uut
whether in or out of "society" I shall endeavor
to recognize every kin l!y spirit and friendly hand.
My nature w ill not allow me to impute any taint
on account of newness of arrival or industrial oc
cupation, but will regard every well disposed
nei.-h'.or &i "in society " with me.
A Ladies' Gymnasium.
Mr.. Ei.itor: The writer of an article on thi3
subject, in Tuesday's Ai.vkhtislb, has not leen
paying much attention to what has been going on
around him. The tvmnasiuia lately organized is
the propertv . &n Association which includes a
large nuinV-r of I.idie amongst its members. In
fact, bad they not bad the assistance of the ladies
in this matter, it is q-::te certain that the young
men of Honolulu would be still without a gym
nasium to this day.
It was announced some weeks ago in the Daily
P. C. Aovertisfb that the days selected by the
lady members of the Uoard of Directors to be set
apart for ladies exclusively were Mondays and
Thursdays in each week. Those who are not al
ready niemlers of the Association will find that
tkey'are welcome to join it if they will get some
friend, already a nieuil-r. to propose them to the
Uoard of Management. Nominations have to be
made in writing, and if sent under cover to me will
be promptly attended to by the Uoard.
J. S. Webb,
Secretarv Honolulu Athletic Association.
I 'ROM M (f'TKR Tll!. Il IK. THK
' riisin.-f! rarii. il . n t X I(i H.itrl Mwl. Bow
liius o., will be miller t!. Hole inanf.i.-ii.rnt of the un
'Jrru'rie.l. No tills rr.iitra.-te.l in the n.irue of How Hintf
I ... will he ia:il wiihout the writt. n onifir o
KAU WIMi CIIKl
LOST OR STOLEN.
VOTII'K I IIK.KKBV CIVKX TIItT
1 Draft No. H5 I.rawn by ieoreC. Willima,uper-inn-ntlant
tf the KawHiiau I'oiniuertial Company on
Messrs. W. i. Irwi-i Co., of Honolulu, datel Llefeiiils?r
7. 1mo in favor of Ah Sina for Cln Tin n tl (100;
Dollars, a""1 einbir-ie.1 by the said Ah till waa lont or
..le l. n i Leretcre tue i-iii.iie is nereoy cauiioneu ikiuh
n. c..:intina the name as the payment of the aaiil Draft
ha b.eu Ktorpeu. akim.uk . .
Waiiikf., Mill, ler. 1:1, 12. in. h24 wit
'iHK I' VIIKUSIONKI) II tVK THIS DAY
B F.ntere.l into a Coj artuership, under the name and
"The Hawaiian Chinese News Company,'
As New aper Publishers, at No. 43 Nuuanu street. Bono.
lulu: l hit taia, A. ConcUeoB, t,. ninatii, ijiui Kim
(.heun, 1 am Ting, Taug 1 ung.
llosoH LC . March 16, 1983. mchl7 3tw.
nl'KliG MY AIISEXCB FROM THK
M.W Kiuudoiu, F.. 1!. BAKTLETT will attend to ray
Busiuess on Bethel street in tbe Cutler and Machine chop.
mihl73tw. J. M. DAIGbE.
To the Ladies of Honolulu.
A I TKK ja.Nir.4KV I -I. '8 3, M I SS .4 N X I fc
i MOYLK, a Graduate ol the Decorative Art Society o
C.lifornia, will e prepared to
Give Lessons in
Kensington Embroidery !
At 137 Fori Mre I.
FOR RENT ixnd LBASE.
A GENUINE LIVING
Fur anyone vriabiug to undfrtat.' a respectable
BUPTX I SIS.
Situated within I luii.utes' walk of the Post-office. Alwayi
12 rooms with capabilities for considerable extension at
small expense 15 YEARS LEASE at $50
monthly, at present returning f'JO per
mouth. A rare chance for a me
et an it', or single lady with
A Large Yard with room to build 4 Cottages
jr. w. i.uiviivci.
Laud and Estate Ageut, Merchant it
nnli2t wit dmwf.
HO LUSTER & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
rMItC fltOl'RIKTOK UP THE
Niulii Sugar Mill,
Believing that there is
On the line of the
DISTRICT OF KOH ALA,
Ttiat can be profitably
PLANTED IN CANE,
I prepared to receive
Fur caving Cane so crown
Ground at his Mill.
c. F. HART,
Proprietor Ninlii Sugar Mill.
Kobala, Hawaii, Dec. 2trtli. 1"2. janldtw3m
NEW DRUG STORE.
PALMER & THATCHER
ASD DEALEM IX
Toilet Articles and
No. 113 Fort Street.
Particular attention paid to
Our store 13 kept opeu evenings,
and a competent Pharmacist is in at-
, s .. . o -i
teildatlCe during portions Of bUmUlV,
, j. f ,. .
so that persons neeuing .ueuicines on
that day can be accommodated.
We carry the largest assortment of
TOILET ARTICLES in the King
Our prices are 25 per cent lower
than any other store in town.
Our delicious ARCTIC SODA
WATER is uuequaled.
We have a full line of SPECTA
CLES and EYE GLASSES.
A large stock of.PIIOTOGRAPIIIC
Orders from the country will re
ceive careful attention, and goods be
shipped without delaj'.
All our Goods are NEW and
K. A IDA M B,
SV......... t., , V...
JT J miam JAJS M.JA.
TME FMEgT nigpi
Ever shown on
WE CALL PARTICULAR ATT1.NTION
WHICH CANNOT FAIL
MADE TO ORDER.
oc7 tf E. P. ADAMS, Agent.
We have JUST RECEIVED Per
A FIHE ASSORTMENT OF
TIES, SLIPPERS, Etc.
DIRECT FROM PHILADELPHIA.
TEAW & FELT HATS,
A. W. RICHARDSON d& CO.,
COItNER FORT & 3IERCIIAXT STREETS
aaaaaa awanaaapar i
S, Ml Mi sj HI ".
febl dw tf
AVc manufacture SODA WATER,
SAliAPAli ILL A mhI GINGER
ALE. and Lave the Asrencv for
GENUINE EASTERN CIDER.
We deliver cur Goods to any part
of the City, and ship to the other
Our Telephone Number is No. 297.
Soliciting the Public Patronage, we
are Very Respectfully,
Palmer $c Thatcher.
General Grocery and Provision Store,
Fu..T SruriT Tin
,w..s K, Ilifi.rm tll(. r,;Mlc ., L .agai ,.oiutea Mr. m.
I G. I'.ri t'.i his MHiinxrr tn.l SuprrialrniloHl,
I and rei.:i !llvs..l-..-its the i.atr.ia!? andsnpiwrtof the
j iuhahit oils ,,f Hil.i. Ki i ! '!: ii. ls at the
lowest -i.-h i:t.-. meiin .'
- - Stock ISrokor
Of F1CE With J". V. A.Ums, Auctioneer.
OAVK TIME AM MOM' V.- HI' I.I S
and Hears ran buy 1-cn.r or Sell fhort on small
.Mil . K V TO I.t X
ON ST O CX S, UOXD S,
or cuy good collateral, at a low rale of interest.
K. MORE & CO.,
KING NTKKK1 (between lUthel and Fort)-
RICI'AIKING 4M CONSTRUCTION OF
all kiujs of Machinery and Smith's Work.
Guns 6l pifSt Pistols
For Sale and Repaired Having
IMPliOVKD TtiOI.S and SKILLED WORKMEN, we
can Execute all kinds of work in our Hue with
NEATNESS AND DISPATCH.
MORE & CO.,
73 KING STREKT. II O NO I.L' I.U.
: : :
rrr.uf t visi
rt fev 4,,,,,. ? ....i
av op FlIRITIIR
TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
- li HI '
. J. jLEVEY Sl CO.,
I5.r to notily the l'ublic that they
IIAVK NOW OX HANI) AND TO ARRIVE
Fresh Lot of (groceries,
Both American Jintl European,
WLi..b will compare favjratijr with the ato.lt ol ANY hiu la town, and whlcb
Will 3c Sold at a Reasonable Price !
Raisius, Almonds, Walnuts,
Candied Peel and Assorted Extracts,
Perfectly Fresh and Imported
And 1'iirchawr will tin! it t. lh.
ur Store h-s jasl oeon P.imel and Rvitovatcl, and every
We he a l.rt- Stsffof Salesu.en. l.:ch in:u ci jr. in I aitrt.l.iin uu t l I cry f tJ.-i. We lise a! t ecu red th.
SOXjZS agency O1
ROBERTS' CELEBRATED CANDIES !
And wc'i. have CV.sLmly n llunl a Large and V.rie.1 A.torticcnl, ronaia.inf ut
MARS MEL LOWS, CARAMELS, FRENCH NOlCAT,
CREAM BARS, FEAXLT BARS, J EI.LY AXO 1'Kl'IT SQUARES,
WAIAITCKE.IMS, EGG CREAM. A.VGEI. FOOD, EXTRA I. KM O.N' l HO t'H
-A.ii.cl a I-Iinaclred. Other "Varieties
WE HAVE NOW OX II AMI AM) EXI'ECT
PER STEAMER SUEZ, TDXJE DEO. 18, '8 2,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Fancy Candy Boxes
For the Christmas and
Island Orders Solicited. All Orders rill Recelvo oar Personal Attention.
JlsTOTSIE LOT OF THOSE
YA ca m m ca & I r n rr R
Just Arrived per X). C. Murray,
NOW ON" 1 SI I-I T B I TI O 1ST
PIONEER FURNITURE WARE-ROOMS.
s" Parties wishing to
do well to call and examine
before purchasing elsewhere.
THE USUAL LARGE ASSORTMENT
Furniture, Upholstery and Musical Instruments
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
C. E. WILLI ASY.S,
107 1-2 and 111 Fort street, and 66 Hotel street
Telephone and Night Alarm,
WOULD RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCE TO HIS FRIENDS AND THE GENE
ral public that he has opened a
Xcw Stove & House Fiiniishiiiff Hardware Store
Opposite S. G. Wilder & Co.'s
WITH A FULfX,
Goods per " Discovery "
New York : and also from
By the ' Discovery ' I have received the following Stoves & Ranges
fc fa I, , K A " 2:i-. A ix Hole Hine wilh ItROIUNO HEAUTII and LAH0K SO-lorb
m MJJM U VKN, btirj? a nrw feature in a family Range.
6 Hawaii 'Aloha' and 'Oahu' Ranges
RICHMOND R .JSTGrJ I
Built to Stand Hard Work.
Wrought Iron Ranges for Plantation Use
Largo Assortment of
mouse Puznisliiiig Hardware,
&c, A.C.. 4ic, te., Jtc.
"Well Casing and Hydraulic -Pipe
Made to Order, and Work of All Kinds in mv Line promptly attended to.
P. O. BOX 294. ju24
Expressly for the IIOL DAYS !
:r AI'V tNTAtlK. lit .leal wilh o,
livery Vrticlo I
tietiil..r given to ie wanl ml rumforta of our Cu.loa. r
and Horns of Plenty !
New Year Holidays.
secure a GOOD PIANO will
these Magnificent Instruments
No. 7G. Honolulu, II. I
Lumber Yard, about JULY Jst,
OF STOVES, tSc,
from San Francisco, from
Liverpool per ' Oberon.
WKLL - KNOWN