Newspaper Page Text
PfOm San Franotsoo.
IenvQ Due al
S. P. ltunululu
JUflinwk Doc 18. . Doc 20
For San Franoisoo.
l.onvo Duo at
Zonlfttrilln Deo 21 Jun 10
Australian Sail Service
tMSt S,VX FKAKCJMCO,
The Now aud Flue Al Steel Steamship
Of the Oceaule Steamship Company will
be duo at Honolulu Horn Sydney
nml Auckland on or about
Jan. 10, 1391.
And will leave for the above port with
mulls aud p.i'-cnui on oi
about that duto.
UsEf For freight or pus.igt, having
supuiloi accommodation-., apply to
Will Q. IRWIN
& CO.. L'd,
For. Sydney and Auckland.
Now and I'lne Al Steel Steamshl
l .. -i J
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will
be due at Honolulu from bau
Ftauctsco on or about
Dec. 20, 1890.
Aud will have prompt dispatch with
malls and passengers for
the above ports.
Eg?" For freight or passage, having
tuporlor accommodations, apply to
Wm G. IRWIN
& CO.. Id,
Rattan and Reed Furniture.
Pianos and Furniture
Moved With Caic.
Matting and Carpets Laid,
F ne Upholstering & Bedding
All order for cartage promptly attended
to. Particular attention
paid to the
Storing & Shipping
Of good In transit to the other Islands.
Also, Black & White Sand
In quantities to suit at lowest priees.
SSf OFi'icu: Next door to Jas. F.
Morgan's auction room.
Mutual 19 -flTELEPHONEScar Bell 414
Bl ICING fTHBKT,
G. J. WALLER, - - Manager
Wholowile & Retail Butcher
NAVY CONTRA CTOIIH.
Tho Bosl Lutioli Jo Town,
Toa and Ooffoo at 11 Houru
The Flnot llrandx of
flL ' Pll l'rlf!(!ll
Alwayn on I limit.
11. J. NOliK, l'royrltitur.
M King SL-SIKIogSI.
BEATER L SALOON
fT TRADE J
Weftilius &Miflay Gifts !
I have jut received a laige assortment
ol Now Goods suitable for weddliu: and
holiday gifts, confining of the follow-
In all tles aud qualities;
In the newest patterns;
Afternoon Tea Cloths,
In Silk & Linen,
Fancy Tow is K
Fancy Linen Cloth in sets,
DamasK Table Cloths,
In allizrs with Napkin to match
design, etc., etc., etc.
Theso GooiN aie all impoitcd by
meduectftom the mauufactuieis and
ate guaranteed to glo satisfaction to
720 tf W. 3. SiKHJ!X.
Sartfoid Kira Insurance Co.
ingio-Nuvada Assurance Corporation
(Fire and Marine)
Capital, paid up, $2,000,000
Thames & Mersey Marine Ins. Co
Ahsots S6.124 057
Sow York Life -Insurance Co.
Assets $105,053 60i.96
t ? k ( '
(Jem-',tl Agent bn- n laldtirl'-
CASTLE & COOK
I) CAUCUS IN
General ftBerchandise I
Life. Fire & Marine
Insurance Aije .W-
. H ,' i I Li' M ' I'-
tfilNNER & CO
II u n ii f av tn 1 1 ii a J w f 1 I r vi.
, .)3 I'OltT WTHUliT,
Constantly on hand a lare assortment
of vei y defcilptlou ot Jeweliy, Watches
Oold "nd Silver I lalod Ware, &c.
A. G-. SILVA,
55 & 57, Hotel Street.
ftSf Fine UpholnteriiiK and Bedding
,t specialty .lime l(i-(lm
Hotel HI., i Honolulu.
" J. II. FISIIEK, Pi op.
Hoard andLodfjin. per week, (ao-
coidlut: to loc;ition of looms,..
S10 00 to 912 on
Transient, per day 2 00
Tablo Hoard, per week 7 00
IfflrVlMiors will flud this ono of the
moot comfortable and convenient housos
in tho city, tho moms being laie. light
and airy, Hot and cold water baths.
Fort Street House,
IH.l Port fit root.
Is the family hotel of Honolulu, All
tho couifoiiH of home.
Kooms with or without Board.
Hoaid, pur week, arconlliiL' to iodine i
Tiaiialuiil, iiordiiy &'- 0" I
Sllifjlo Mejil HO funis I
1Iiiiiiii fuiK' Mtsht iiimI Airy. Iloi
nml C'll iluiliH. I
ii. ii. mmitv,
I "Thu Daily iliilloihi.1
ma m tHtmmt
But mm mA nm and WW fW wrought
nMwii lh trwp or wmm wminii.
Th WM r llnw ihli wf hot.
Anil tlmv wilt I ngiMn,
WIimi m MitM iw ftlxl b" fw got,
With nil our Joy unit rln
Qon HVe th wlml, or Illto tlio nnw
Tlmt full n tlinnmiml yMu ko
W Urn R If we ftlimilil not ill.j,
lllliKllj, tart llj, loo,
For If wi know Hint ilontli wiv nigh
Wlmt wonlit wo my or ilo.
But fold our iirmi nnrt cloti our pyr
Anil rsrs no uioro uho live or ill?
It death to each mail la hU turn
b comlnR-toon oi'lato.
Do oun tho BoldlCT's uncoD,rQ,
And his coumsrotis fatos
lkttur to rilh In tho htrlfo
Tliau to prpwrro tho coward's llffl
Sew Yonr, It you were bringing youth,
As you nro liritntuR ngc,
I would not htxo It back; In sooth,
I havo no Btrcnsth to vraco
Lost battles over. Lot thorn be;
Bury your dead, O memory I
You can brlns nothhu! n 1H turprUa,
No tcara ngaln In theso old oy.
No ilarknen In ray day.
You mlGht brini; lljht and smiles Instead
If you could Rlvo mo back my dead.
I ha o lieliel 1 your 1.ln, Now Year,
rull firty times, nnd none
Tliat no B.i happy, and bo dear,
1 wopt whffn It waa doiio.
Why Rhould no vtvp when yean depart,
.Vnd leavo their aihM In tho henrtj
Gol by, -aici! jou 010 cone, Old Yoar,
Aud my jiait life, cood-by I
1 sheil no tear upon your bier,
For It Ii well to die.
New Year, i our worst w 111 bo iny best
What can an old man nut but rest J
-Richard llcm-y Stoddart In rhlladolphla Lwlcer
Itwa the lllst of December. Ihftd
breakfahted with my old friend George
Garin. Tho servant brought him a let
ter covered with foreign stamps.
"You allow me?" George asked.
And ho began to road tho eight pages
closely covered with nn English hand.
Ilo rend slowly and with serious atten
tion: with tho interest you tako in that
which touches you. Then ho placed the
letter upon tho mantel and said:
That is a strungo tidventuio of which
I nover told you; sentimental, however,
and which happened to mo. That was
a singular Now Year's day. It was
twenty yeais ago. I was 80 then, and
am GO now. I was inspector of the in
surance company of which I am now
president. I was preparing to spend
New Year's day in Paris, as it is the
custom to tnalco a holiday of it, when I
received a letter from ono of tho direct
ors ordering mo to leavo immediately
for tho island of Re, where a three deck
er from St. Nnzaire, insured by us, was
It was 8 o'clock in'tho morning. By
10 I was at tho office for instructions,
and that night I took" tho train and
reached La Rochello next morning, the
31st of Decernbor. I had two hours in
which to visit the city beforo sailing for
Re, and spent them admiring tho odd,
scvero architecture, its crooked streets,
tho sidewalks covered with arcades, not
unlike tho Rue Rivoli, but lower, darkei
and more mysterious, tliat seem built for
a scene of conspirators; tho old and
striking scenery of tho religious wars,
wars both bavago and heroic.
When I loft La Rochello it was ono of
those dark, oppressive days, crushing
thought, depressing tho heart; a cold,
gray day, daikencd by a heavy fog,
wet as rain, cold as ice, noisome as the
smell of n tower. Under this ceiling of
low and sinister fog tho yellow sea was
without movement, without life, a sea
of muddy, greasy, stagnant Wilier- The
Jean Ginton slid upon it, lolling slightly
from habit, cutting tho thick, wnooth
sheet and leaving bohind a fow waves
which quickly subsided.
I began talking to tho captain, n small
man, as round aud woll balanced as his
boat. I wanted to learn tho details of
the accident I was going to investigate,
and which I correctly inferred ho would
bo able to furnish me. Wo wero in tho
meantime Railing along tho island of Re.
Extending his hand lie pointed out a
small cpeck m tho mid-it of tho sea and
said, "There is the vessel." "Tho Marie
Joseph?" I aiiked. "Yes." I was as
tounded, The hpeck was fully threo
miles from shoio. 1 resumed, "But,
captain, thoro must bo tweuty feet of
water there." Ho laughed. "Not two
feet, I tell you. It is high tido now at 0
o'clock. Go along tho beach after break
fasting and I promise that at 8 o'clock
you will reach tho wreck with dry feot;
you will havo two hours to spend there,
but no moro, by tho way, or you would
bo caught by tho tido. Tho furthor tho
tide recedes tho faster it returns. This
coast is as flat as a bedbug."
1 thanked tho captain and went for
waid to watch tho little city of St. Mar
tin, which wo wero rapidly approaching,
Tho city resembles all those miniatuie
ports which berve as capitals for the
small islands fringing tho continent. It
is a largo fishing village with one foot
on water and ono on land; supporting
life on fish and chickens, vegetables and
shell fish, radishes and mubsela. It is
low, but little cultivated, though thickly
After breakfasting I crossed a small
promontory; then, as tho tido was going
out, I continued across tho eands in tho
direction of u largo black spot, far away.
I walked fast on this yellow plain, as
elastio as flesh and eecmiug to sweat un
der my feet. A minuto ago tho sea was
hero; now I could no longer distinguish
tho lino separating tho sand from tho
Tho AtVmtio had disappeared liko a
bceuo down tho trap door of a theatro,
and now I walked in tho midst of a des
ert. Only the salt binell lemainedj tho
emoll of sea weed, tho smell of tho wavo,
tho good and pungent binell of Uie coast.
I walked fast and looked at tho wreck,
which indented m eizo as I approached
and now appeal etl 1 ilco an immense whala
It seemed lo stait from tho ground, and
on tho yellow and extended plain took
gigantio propoitjons. Shu lay upon ono
bide, bplit, broken, hhowing like tho rib
of an animal liur broken boues, her bones
of tarred wood pituced with iiuiuomsa
uailg. Tho baud hud invaded her and
held and poefed her, and would never
let hur go. Slio appeared to havo taken
root in Tho Mint. The bow was deeply
Imbedded in tho oft and treacherous
bottom, wbil" tin- - in si'iind to throw
dKbiuki the i) , hi. n iU "pulling cry for
iitjp, tlw words M.iriu Joseph written in
will to un u dark niouml.
I cllnibod ou llila eornao of a akip on
iiisftlb. Tho stm. eitt.
oiioTi iiortholcH nnd cracks In her aldo,
liKlilcntSl sadly thfwolong, dark cftvcrns
filled with broken woodwork,
I commenced taking notes upon tho
condition of tho vessel. I ant ujkui an
empty, broken barrel and wroto by tho
light entering a slit, through which I
saw tho linillloss extension of beach. A
Bhuddor, bom of the cold nnd solltudo,
rnu through mo from Uino to tlmo, and
I btopped writing occasionally to listen
to tho vaguo noises of tho wreck, tho
noiso of tho crabs scratching tho cordage
with their crooked claws; of tho-nuinor-ous
tiny nnlmnls of tho boh already de
vouring this dead body; to tho soft and
regular sound of tho ship -worm gnawing
Suddenly I heard voices near me. I
started up. I thought for un inBtant 1
was In tho presenco of somo drowned
wretch who wanted to tell mo of his
death. I quickly climbed on deck and
saw n tall gentleman with three ladies.
They wero even moro startled than I nt
seeing mo emcrgo upon tho dock of tho
abandoned vessel. Tho youngest of tho
threo rushed off; tho othora caught their
father's arm; as to him, ho opened hla
mouth, tho only sign of emotion ho
showed. After a second ho spoke.
"You must bo tho owner of this ship?"
"Yes." "Can I visit her?" "Yes." Ho
murmured a fow wordB of thanks, and
seeing ho was looking for a placo to
climb I showed him tho easiest, and as
sisted him up. Ho joined mo and then
wo helped tho young girls.
Thoy wero charming, particularly the
eldest, a blondo of eighteen, as fresh as
a roso; so delicate, so dainty. Really
English women nro liko sea fruit. That
ono looked as if she might have sprung
from tho nand, and her hair had retained
Its color. They remind ono, with their
exquisite frcshnoM, of dolicato pink
shells of mother of pearl, beautiful and
mystoriouB, born in the depths of tho
Sho spoko French more fluently than
her father and acted as interpreter. I
had to give .tho history of the wreck;
many of tho details I invented as if I
had assisted at tho catastrophe. Then
the wholo family wont below. When
thoy reached tho gloomy gallery they
took out their sketch boob) and began to
draw tho scone.
Tho eldest daughter while working
spoko to me, and I learned that they had
como from BiarriU expressly to see the
wreck. Thoy had none of the English
haughtiness. Thoy wero simple enthu
siasts; some of those eternal wanderers
with which England covers tho globe.
Tho father, tall and wiry, his .red face
framed in white whiskers, a living sand-'
wich, a slice of ham fashioned into aj
faco between two pads of hair. The
daughters littlo growing stilts, thin also,
except tho eldest; pretty all three, par
ticularly tho eldest. Sho had such n
qnaint way of speaking, of laughing, of
understanding and not understanding,
of raising her eyes to question mo, eyes
as bluo as deep water; of interrupting '
hor drawing to guess, of resuming her
work, of saying yes and no, that I could
have staid there forever listening and
After awhile she exclaimed, "I hear
a noise." I listened and distinguished n
slight sound, unusual and continuous.
What was it? I roso to look through a
crack and gave a loud cry. Tho sea was
upon us. In no timo wo would bo sur
rounded. Wo wero on deck in an in
stant. It was too late, The wator en
compassed us and was rushing toward
shore with groat rapidity. Tho English
man wished to rush forward. I held
him back; llight was impossible on ac
count of the deep pools that we had to
avoid in coming, and into which wo
would probably fall in attempting to re
turn. It was a moment of horrible ag
ony. Then tho young English girl ex
claimed, "WTo are the ones who are
WTCckedl" I wanted to laugh, but I was
strangled by fright; a cowardly, awful
fright, low" and treacherous, And this
tido, I iealis;ed all the danger of our
position and wanted to cry for help. To
Tho youngest girls cowered against
their father, who in consternation watch
ed the boundless sea around us.
And ni;,'l t w.h coming as rapidly aii
tho tido; c ! nvy, damp darkness. We
remained t , r li ilf an hour, an hour, 1
hardly know how long, looking al the
yellow water which thickened and b'-.led
and played upon tho reconquotod b- t'ch.
Ono of tho girls complained of tho
cold, and wo thought wo would go in
for protection against tho light but dd
breezo which stung our faces. I leaned
over tho trap door. Tho ship win, full of
water and wo wore obliged ,o crouch
against tho stern, which cave uti tome
protection. Night was now upon ub and
wo drew closer together, surrounded by '
water and darkness. I felt the shoulder
of tho young English girl, whose teeth
chattered at times, trembloagulmit ralno.
I ulso folt tho soft warmth of hor body,
and that warmth was to mo as delicious
as a kiss. Wo no longer spoke; we wero
motionless, silont, crouching liko ani
mals in a ditch during a storm.
And somehow, in spite of nil; in spite
of tho darkness, In spite of tho terriblo
and growing danger, I commenced to
feel happy at being there, happy at the
cold and danger, at the long hours of
agony to ho passed on those planks, bo
near that protty delicate EnrjrliBn girl. I
wondered why this sensation of joy pene
trated me. Why? Who can say? Was
it becauso tho was there? Who was she?
A littlo unknown English girl, I did
not love her. I did not know her, and
yet I felt touched, conquored. I would
havo given my llfo for hers. Strange
that tho presence of a woman can so up
set us! Is it the power of beauty which
envelopes ns? the allurements of youth
that like wine makes us drunk? Or is it
a touch of Love, tho mysterious, who
tries without cessation to unite two
people? that tries his power as soon ns
ho has brought man nnd woman together
and penetrates them with nn emotion,
subtle and prof ouud, as one moistens the
earth to make flowers grow?
Tho silence of the darkness became
frightful, and the silence of tho heavens,
for wo heard around us the monotonous
wash of the sea against tho sido of the
ship. After awhile I heard a cob, The
smallest of tho girls was crying and her
father tried to console They spoke in
English. I turned to my neighbor.
"Are you cold?" "Yos, very." I want
ed hor to tako my cloak. Sho refused,
but I had taken it off, and wrapped it
around her against hor wish. In the
slight struggle hor hand touched mine
and cent a delightful thrill through mo.
Tho wind had become sharper and the
waves now broko with creator forco
ngaiuBt tho eidim of tho ship, I raised
myuulf up and fait a rush of air against
aj fao. Tlw vriad wu riidajfl
Thu Eugllshmnu noticed it nt tho bauio
timo nnd remarked, "Tlmt la bad."
It certainly was bad; It meant certain
doath if tho waves, no matter how email,
struck and tdiook tho wreck, already so
broken nnd disjointed that tho first largo
ono would demolish It.
Then our agony Increased from pocond
lo Bocond with tho riso of tho wind,
Now tho wave broko and I saw In tho
darkness thn white lino of foam appear
ond disappear, while ovory wavo shook
tho framo of tho Marie Joseph with a
shudder that reached us.
I felt tho English girl trombln against
mo. I was conscioun of n wild luipulso
to tako hor in my arms.
Before ub, to right, to left, bohind us
the lighthouses were shining on tho
oosttr-whito. red, -yellow; revolving,
like eyes of giants looking at us, watch
ing eagerly for our destruction. Ono of
them in particular Irritated me. That
ono was n perfect eyo, opening and shut
ting Its fiery pupil.
From tlmo to time the Englishman
struck a match to look ut the hour; then
he would roplaco his watch in his pocket.
Suddenly ho said aloud and with per
fect Beriousncs3, "Sir, I wish you a
happy New Year!"
It Wa midnight I offered my hand,
which ho shook; then he said something
in English to tho girls, who began to sing
"God Savo the Queen." At first I folt
liko laughing; then I was seized by a
strong, quaint emotion. There was some
thing superb and sinister about this Bong
of these wrecked people; something of
prayer and also greater and comparable to
tho "Avo Cesar, monturi to salutauius.
When tho song was ended I asked my
neighbor to sing alouo, u ballad, anything
flho pleased, to help us forget our situa
tion. She conbented. Her fresh, pure
voice roso upon tho night. It was doubt
less something sad as tho notes lingered
and roso slowly, like wounded birds,
abovo tho waves,
Tho sea had risen and now struck
against tho wreck. I thought of nothing
but the voico and of tho sirens. My tor
tured spirit was lost iu dreams. Wad sho
not a siron, this girl who had kept moon
this rotten boat, and who in a minute
would bo ingulfed with me?
We all now rolled violently upon the
deck. Tho Mario Joseph has turned upon
the other sido. Tho English girl fell on
me, and Beiciiig her in uiy arms, madly
and without knowing it, without tinder-
standing, belioving this was our last sec
ond of life, I kissed hor lips, her temples,
her hair. The vessel no longer moved,
nor did we.
Her father called Kate, and she nn
aW6reTyes, and tried to free herself from
my arms. I wanted the boat to open; 1
wanted to die with her.
I rose slowly and perceived a light near
us. 1 called but and was answered. It
was a boat hunting for us, tho proprietor
of the hotel having guessed our predica
ment. We wero 'saved. I was in despair. We
left tho WTOck and returned to St. Mar
th The Englishman rubbed lua hands
and exclaimed, "What a supper we will
eat." And we did. I was not gay. I
regietted the Mario Josoph.
The next morning wo separated, with
many regrets and promises to write.
They returned to Biarritz and I came
very near following them.
I wa hard hit and was near asking
Kato in marriage. If we "had remained
longer I jgether I cortainly would haye
done so. How weak nnd incomprehensi
ble man is at times.
Two ears passed without my hearing
anything of thein; thou I rccched a let
ter from Now York. Sho was married,
and wioto to tell mu. And binco then
wo write to each other onco a year, on
the 1st of January. She speaks to mu of
her life, her children, het sisters, nover
of her husband. And I speak to her of
the Marie Joseph. She is perhaps, the
only woman I ever loved no that 1
might have loved,, Voiln does one ever
know? Events carry us along Aud
then then everything fades Sho
must be old now I ould not know
her her of other d.tyi h' r of he
wreck She writes mo h Iviir in
white. Mon dieut that hurl, ve terri
blythat blondo hair No, iher& is
not a tiaco of How sad is all that.
Translated from the French of Mau
pasnut loi 'I bo Nw Orleans Picayune
In 11 tiny s.i'ni ort villago there was in
8l"l!ed us poatmaster, not long ago", a
ia.1.1 whom overybody lmd always looked
up.iii as a quiet, well meaning person,
w Iid minded his own uffairs. Whether
his elevation to ofllco changed his nature,
or only 6erved to develop a trait of char
acter which had long been waiting a
chance to display itself, no ono knows;
but the fact remains that curiosity, of a
most intense and pcislstent kind, seemed
to tako possession of him from tho very
day he assumed his new position.
Nobody could accuse him of holding
letters up to tho light to decipher their
contents, or of reading postal cards, bo
cause he was never seen doing such
things; but in what other way ho oould
havo acquired his knowledge of people's
private aflaira it was cortainly difficult
A lady in tho village was anxious to
have a message roach a friend on a cer
tain day by tho boat which took tho
mail to u neighboring town, and hastily
writing n few lines on a postal sho
signed simply her initial und slipped tho
card with several lottors into tho box.
The next night when sho went for her
mall the postmaster handed her back tho
"I Baw, Miss Green," ho rem irked,
with a bland smile, "that you hadn't
finished that card, having left off with
the first lotter of Borne word, doubtless
an important ono. I know you'd slipped
It in with your lotters by mistake, bo
I saved It for you!" Youth's Companion.
A. Trick of till" Wire..
A prominent Denver man was married
recently with great eclat, but he is al
ready unhappy, He is unhappy becauso
on Associated Press dispatch which an
nounced that ho had married a hand
some Colorado woman was mixed in
transmission, and he now has the 1 eputa
tlou of having married a handsomo col.
ored woman. Detroit Free Press.
Mora Than One Sort of llouch,
"There goes a man who is said to have
amassed a fortune while on the bench,"
"Whoeveruaid that is utterly Ignorant
of tho possibilities of watchmaking,
One's happy if ho can make u living at it."
"Oh, lies not n watchmaker; ho'
judge." Jewelerfl' Circular.
A Girl' Curloilty.
Iid (reading) Then their lips met,
Bha (Interrupting) Won it a protract
ed mooting, I wonderf Burlington Free
Waterhoose's Ho. 10 Store
HAVE JlST Ol'KNIJD Ot I' A LAIIGE ASSORTMENT OV
TOYS & NOVELTIES
SUITABLE FOR THE HOLIDAY TRADE, COMPRISING
Hand Painted Novelties Traveling
Cases, Toilet, & Smoker's biets,
EDIS03T& TALKING- DOTLS,
And Dolls of every iithci description. Also, a fine lino of
Children's Books, Kew Gam s,
VELOCIPEDES, CARTS, WAGONS,
RIUYCLES, MECHANICAL TOYS,
DOLL CARRIAGES, ROCKING HORSES,
Sofa Cushion in Silt & suites, Toys for its Million.
THE MECHANICAL TOY
"LADY OF THE PERIOD."
Tolephouob, No. 111).-
Iliifanfi flirt Sfrppf
Having leabed tho stoics in the
"Lincoln Block," nearly opposite tlio
of thai imrlion of my ttnol. tliiinuued b tlio hitu
in receipt of New Goodt. in i l.iti tiii -
tun piepared to (ill all . niei a-, lufoiv. Tlmnkiiiu the ublic for
thu liberal patronage bestowed ou 1110 f .1 the puM bt-ven years, I
hope by prompt attention to all oiders to met it a continuance of the
banie. At tho new stand shall be pleased to see all my old cus
tomers, and as many new ones as may iijid it to their advantage to
eall. Island orders solicited and faithfully executed.
LEWIS & CO.,
HONOLULU, II. I.,
Importers, Wliolesale & Retail Dealers in Groceries & Provisions,
CtciT OJS I
By each steaniei of the O. S. S. Co. fmm California fresh Calafoinia Roll
Butter, Frozen Oybters and Fresh Culifurnia Fruits, Fish, G.imc, Vegetables,
etc., etc. A complcto li.10 of Uioste ct Blaekwell's & J. T. Morton's Canned
it Bottled Goods nlwayi. on hand. Alm, just received 11 frci-h line of German
Put on mid Potted Meutb and Bottled l'resuncd Fruits, Lewib & Co.'s Maltese
Biand Siig.it Cured Iliinib ami Bacon, New Break fuel Ceieitlts Cream Oat
Flukes and Ctcam Wheat Flukes, Sicily Lemons nnd California Riverside
Orangey, Oiegon Buihauk Potatoes, Etc., Etc., Etc.
" Olmnild Kbx'li," IVok.
iiianile, iron and. Vin
Chandeliers, Lamps ana Lanterns,
tf ATM FIFE and RUBBER HOSE,
Ho,-j;ie Keeping Goods,
PLffjffELBIQ, TIN, CGPtfEE A1H3
iw -;. toner Iron Work.
Telephones, No. 175.-
-OFFER AT BED
CALIFORNIA HAY, OATS, BRAN,
OIL CAKE MEL, LINSEED MEAL,
RAULEV, ROLLED J1ARLEY,
MIDDLING GROUND BARLEY,
WHEAT AND CORN FLOOR.
FLOUR. GTAlra, fiolden Gate & Sulinas-a FLOUIl
P. O. Box 145..
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Gfrocerjes, Provisions and Feed,
EAST CORNEJl FORT AND KING STKEETS.
1 1 ,
Now Goods received by every packet from Eastern Slates and Europe,
Fresh California Piinlnco by 01 cry fiteainer. All oidem faithfully altended'
to und Goods deliwml to any part of tho city free of charge, Island orders'
Holiuiti'd, Katittfiicliiui uuuiiiiilt-i'd nnv 4-Rfi
UJIAJiGIS of Ittitil UISNCJS
Has removed from Fort street to Ro-
bello I.iiiie. Palatini
Oprici; Ilouitsi (I a. m. lo Vi u. and 8
v. m. to 0 v. u.
Mutual G0B-fcrtiTELEPH0NEt.jMtf-uell 476
1 O. Box 372.
known as tho
old bttuiil.aiiil !
the, ii iid being
niuci, and moiu on l o wav, I
-P. O. Box 297.
Ill Foit Street,
iid Hz UT JKint: 'tn'i't.
Cor. Edinburg & Queen Sts.
-Telophone No. 92.
A. II. KASI2MANJS,
Bsok-b nder, Papei-rulei & Blank
No. Merchant ttreet, Up stair.