Newspaper Page Text
Vol II MK IV, NUMHKR I O.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN FSLANS5N
JOVKMIJKR 3l 1883.
Wl.OI.IS Nu.MHKK 66
i rMK.t,r i"fi.vi:.
thf fir'lrfn trt-ira ft Vr)r AssresaM IVsl-l
tsretftriMil IMrllrHUWn "" Vrs
H.Hjy ii the Imole who kiiom liow
1 improve cneli Mutilng hour at "The
I ivisl. lie doc, not -cgetntc in
Im atMTtnvrnK He dot tint wan
1 r ntmtewly ultmit the Mree!, reeling'
1 tnnj;vr in a '(range Uml He
.1 v - nut luting alwit the Mnrk-loimN
t1) the hnic of meeting fellow exiles
1 in -IV the tiirlntntie hrnkcix There
m a iIioumimI sights to stc, nml an
1 mv wap of wing them ; mid there
1- nr irte of your tenders dear Sntur
i!i I'rrt, lmt lw the right to the
liwihxH of that IhiMHi! mart if only lie
vr hc will take it !
Oik- Hm to woo the weather in
1 rivo For n chy when the wind H
Iiik'i and chilly, and the town if
mothered in dust, 1 would suggest a
ilitnmtitfc among the studios Letters
uf introduction ore nniiecewv.iry 1 one
Iws merely to present hU cud nt the
MvuIki door and he l sure of a wlite
F.muirc at the hotel office, or the
druggists or almost any shop in town,
fura copy of M.ingley's l)irectory,"turn
t that lwrt of the volume where the
artists are grouped together in ami
talile rivalry and you will find addresses
enough to till the time of a whole week
if ou care to Uit them all.
Sometimes there will lie long stairs
to climb, long dingy stairs that wind
through dusky corridors where the
doors have signs on them, and where
there is an uncomprising buiinevs air
vcrv far removed from the atmosphere
cifart such houses as Dickens would
h.ie iicoplcd with the queerest speci
mens of humanity ; Hut at the top
there is a breathing spot, and when
vour knock has been answered by the
artist himself, his locks dishevelled and
his blouse smeared with paint, you find
voursclf ushered into a prophet cham
ber, with a steady north light falling
aslant rows of untrained canvasses
c.u h of which is a souvenir of some
tamp in the wilderness by a brawling
brook, or under the shadow of moun
tain peaks or upon the damp sands,
among the rocks the sea-birds and
There are some of those studios
devoted almost exclusively to "still
bit studies flower, fruit, and thorn
pieics, fish Mretchcd ujion marble
slabs with drops of water sliding down
their scales like quicksilver : came
hangmgb) the feet, with feathers or fur
disordered ; and bits of antique dra-
jxrry crusted with embroideries of tar
nished gold, and among the folds a
heap of jewels or old Venetian glasses
tosched with prismatic light.
Perhaps the artist will resume his
work, if you put him at his case j and
von will see the iieaches rien on the
wall and the sunshine sank into the
grapes and the flowers bud and blossom
-as if by magic.
With the marine artist you may ex
plore the coast from Alaska to the
Isthmus conjuring storms or calms at
will And with the landseijie artist
yon shall hac glimpses of all that is
most beautiful in this beautiful world
A picture that is on .sale at the
picture-dealer's is never seen to advan
tage It seems to be conscious of its
position. It says, "I-ook at me in my
new frame ; I am toiler than my
neighbor!" The big pictures hum
ble the little ones ; the brilliant ones
make the more delicate turn jialc ; the
honest inspiration hangs right against
the pot-boiler, and that hypocrite the
chromo feels itself quite as good as
the best. They are all in the market ;
they all know it and look self-conscious
H.-rhajs knowing as well as we do that
of the ten thousand pairs of eyes that
stan them only a few are able to choose
the bad from the good.
You will lie fortunate if you make
the acquaintance of a little lady whose
studio is like a boudoir. There is erv
little of the conventional workshop sug
gested there. It is as if she were painting
ma parlor for mere pleasure, jet under
her dainty brush, vines clamber oer
satin-pannelcd screens ; ferns drooi)
down till the fronds are reflected as if
they were crowing beside tioohof nuict
water, butterflies Iwllanee thcmsclvtS
uiwn the surface of the mirrors, as if
they were in mid-air; and a globe of
iianueiion-downjs so exquisitely imi
tated that a breath might almost blow
it into fragments.
There are certain afternoons I dire
not Kcify them when this little lady
receives her friends ; and as thev drain
their draughts of Hyson, social con
verse an ttic piano struggle for the mas
tery in high art,
I'rolubly I cannot, with erfect fair
ness give more than a portion of the
names or addresses of the artists in the
city, when so many or perliaps all of the
Mudios are worth visiting; but there
are names with which you are familiar.
Keith, Tom I lilt, Tavctnicr, Theodore
Wore, Miss Nellie Hopps Urpoks.
And there is no reason why we islanders
should not Ikxoiiic acquainted with
these arti.u and their fellows or see
their wprks while they are still under
ttic c)c 01 the masters.
I regret that there is one studio to
which I cannot introduce you erson
ally 'a Urge room, up two iiairs of
tatr in the rear of a down town block.
'The Minthine tint iKiuicd through its
large k) light was softened by an artistic
arrangement of delicately colored
drajM.-ries, the chocolate tinted walli
were hung with a profusion of oil
slttches heads Iwlflengtlw, full
lengths draped and undraixrd, land
caS sea views unrUc, moonlights
nunc pieces autumnal woods Mld life
and still life -all thrown together in
delightful confusion. The gaudy trap
Mruc of an Indian camti wore there -
Mcaion and warjulnt and the crown of
a cmti on tne war trail with long eagle
feather fluttering to the heck There
were sjJendid labile from far Cathay,
breadtlti of silk and satin faded to
ghottit of color that nude inad the
ArtUti who beheld theiiu There were
skeleton ourangc hiiiUanduoasU; a
Human skull, beautifully btonted and
topped with a scailit fez; idols
inures Ulc-aorac; wonderful skin,
tiwawtal utKHi the Hoor or thrown wxm
tliyaat where by ittauk cmucm of
smoky ptnmc of Kimius grass, trill
screens, enormous t.interns, musical
instruments from the four quartcti of
It was there that n little coterie of
Bohemians were wont to hold high
revel. It mny have been a birthday
night, or the eve of a marriage nnniver
wy, or tnetely nn evidence of Ihuh
tlm in the art market There were
late Mimicrs there, when the lanterns
were lighted nml incense burned un nn
Improvised tripod anil punch was brewed
in a glps) kettle , when there was mtisic
and fantastit darning, and every one
was in grotesque cottumes, and all that
was richest and rarest in the way of
color was strewn hither and yon " for
an effect." and when, if ou knocked
at the door, on A sudden the piano
would have run down liken music-box,
and there would have been momentary
silence but "an interior"' ntul a
tableau never to be forgotten.
On such anight "the late" Oscar
Wilde posed rustfietically in the midst
of this barbarian lohcmiauism and was
adored of the Indies and abhorred of the
men. Hut all this is pnst ; the coin
pan j is scattered as wide as the two
seas , the artists have dismantled their
studio and gone their several ways.
One is still in "Frisco, one is in New
York, and two are with us in Honolulu.
nn: .v.imnrr orrosrro.v.
In the good old days when smooth
Mr. Gibson's boast that he could buy
any merchant in Honolulu for one fat
contract was not so sweeping a mis
statement as now, when it might truth
fully lie applied to a few respectable
gentlemen, having lumber or bricks or
forage or "sich" to dispose of a little
dinner party was given in the cool din
ing room of a surburan villa. Let us
call the gentlemen who sat down to
that meal Midas, Nestor, Alcibiadcs,
Archimedes, Jason and Cincinnatus
the latter of whom was host. It was
before the deep disgust that of late has
stirred the community to its depth had
taken full possession of the public
mind. And so the following dialogue
is not amiss, as an illustration of the
crass ignorance that has existed in the
minds of this community concerning
Mr. Gibson's career notwithstanding
the cxosure ol the Gazette, the Bul
letin, the native papers and the Press,
notwithstanding "'The Shepherd Saint."
Jason " I'm a new comer, you
know; and 1 don't quite understand
this hue and cry against Gibson.
What has he done not generally, but
A Icik'ades " He's been successful.
'That's always criminal, you know. I le's
got to lie cock of the walk and nobody
has been able to put him off it."
Midas "He is certainly a plausible
man. If he knows anything or not, he
makes you think he does. He's a
Archimtdts "I call him a fool "
Cincinnatus "So do I"
Alcibiadts "Fool? He's no body's
fool. 'The fellow who puts him up for
a fool will get badly left. I don't stick
up for Gibson, mind you; but I rccog
nire his smartness."
Jason "He may not be a 'smart'
man in any really successful sense, be
cause I understand that he has not
gained wealth, and he certainly has not
won respect, but it seems to me that a
man must have at least intellectual
force to hold his own against such odds
as he has been fighting."
Cincinnatus "He has held his own
by low cunning and that is all 'intel
lectual force' means in his qase."
Archinudts "Yes and by fawning,
and toadying, and pandering to the
worst qualities pf a weak nature"
Midas "Hut why don't some of the
smart ieople of the opposition try
their hands at persuading that 'weak
nature' not to trust Gibson. I have
liecn against Gibson myself and he cu
iVestor" because neither you nor
the leaders of tly: opposition by
leaders I mean the men who think,
speak and act when the time comes
would stoop to do the things which
Gibson stoops to do. As to Gibson's
merit I deny it altogether. He is not
intellectually great, he is not successful,
he is not smart even his low cunning
is generally at fault. He is the most
short-sighted man I know, for he has
failed at everything he has undertaken,
when the courage of common honesty
would have made him successful. He
has sown the seed of disloyalty and
revolution by doing his best to make
the kingly office ridiculous, and by
encouraging court favoritism and royal
interference He has been to the king
a less dangerous adviser than Moreno
was merely because he has less
Midat" Why does he hold on
iVuslor " llucausc of the general
prosperity, which exists in spite of
Gibson, and which makes the men who
are profiting most by this general proi
jKrrity loath to disturb the surface con
ditions under which it exists. Men
forget to look bevond their noses when
standing up to their chins in good luck.
And so you, Midas w'io have more to
lose than any one else, jiermit yourself
to be hoodwinked by this man's glib
tongue; and all the rest of us whether
we have axe to grind or no, content
ourselves with talk and talk, When
the time for unselfish co-oeration
among us U rie it will come. Until it
does come those of us whopreferhonesty
to knavery are lunging our headi in
Has the iire4cnt nreenilinL' ili.inlwi-n
any connection with the cholera epi
i..inli) 'l'i,... 1, ....-.,. ;- a .in.
......., MMI ffcUI, III lUUII, IO.IJ,
in the Sooloo Islands near Dorneo,
when it carried off jo.ooo out of a opui
lation of 300,000. 'Thence it spread
not only westward as far an Egypt, but
eastwardly alio to China and Jajiait
Is it jtOMible that some germi of that
disease have been brought as fur oast
ward as these islands out like other
poison in our healthful atmoi)ire,
with their irulencc greatly modified?
San Francisco wants to have a world's
fck in 1887.
. .1. It.
fir lllmtnrir fr " Orrttiififfff"M ttml ft
'The smoke of battle had disappeared
mid the roar of the last cannon had
leverbcrated through the mouutnins o
the Cumberland when Dr. It, F.
Stephenson organised n societv of
"Union soldiers in Dnkotnh, Illinois,
which proved to be the first post of
mc i ii.iiiii m my in mi- iti-puniii.
'There was a strong feeling pervading
the land that something ought to be
done to encourage the comradeship
engendered in ramp, on the march,
nt the bavbnet's point nml (nmiou's
mouth, mid to perpetuate its memories.
'There was nt the time the society of
the " Hoys in Blue," but their political
feature prevented the organization from
coinjinssing the object desired by all
soldiers of whatever political faith.
'Therefore it was that Doctor Stephen
son determined to organise his little
camp fire post in D.ikot.ih where nil
might gather who had worn the blue.
'There were but forty-three Union sol
diers in the village, but these nil
eagerly accepted the plan.
'This was in the spring of 1S66.
'The success of this post was so great,
and its popularity spread so rnpidlv,,
that before six mouths Doctor Stephen
son had, in rcsjionse to invitations,
organised over forty other posts in
various parts of the state. 'The need
of central organisation and general
regulations was soon feh, however;
and in June of the same )ear it was
determined to hold n convention of all
the posts of the state nt Springfield.
'The convention met in July of the
same year. Forty posts were repre
sented. Gen. John M. Palmer was
elected grand commander; Doctor
Stephenson was made provisional com
mander in chief, with Col. J. C.
Webber as adjutant general ; anil bend
quarters were established at Spring
field. In the meantime the fame and popu
larity of the organization had rapidly
spread, and posts were promptly started
in several adjoining states. The growth
of these posts was so rapid, and they
became so numerous, that, on October
31, 1S66, the provisional commander
in chief issued a call for representatives
from the several states to form a
national organization. This call was a
" general order " and was No. 1 3.
The convention was called for No
vember 20th to meet in Indianapolis,
Indiana. 'The meeting was a very
large one, posts from the following
states being represented 1 Illinois,
Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky,
Missouri, New York, Ohio, Pennsyl
vania, Wisconsin, and the district of
'The meeting attracted gfticral atten
tion. Gen. John M. Palmer, of
Illinois, presided, and the encampment
adopted plans for the organization of
posts, state departments and a national
encampment, substantially as they are
in force to-day. At this meeting Gen.
S. A. Hurlburt was elected grand
commander. He appointed as his
adjutant-general Col. It. F. Stephenson,
who, as has been seen, was an early
mover in the cause.
Uy that time it began to attract
attention in all quarters. A committee
was appointed to draft by-laws and a
ritual for the proper government of the
association, and when it was done the
cabalistic letters " F. C. a: L." were
adopted, and the Grand Army of the
Republic became a fixture destined to
many vicissitudes, but at last to come
forth one of the most prominent and
respected societies of the country.
Faith, charity, and loyalty were its
cardinal virtues, and no man who had
been disloyal to his country or flag
could enter. Honorably discharged
soldiers, sailors, and marines were the
only ones who could be Initiated into
the ranks. One of the wisest of the
by-laws enacted nt that convention
was that " no officer or comrade shall
in any manner use this organization
for partisan purposes, and no discus
sion of partizan questions shall be per
mitted at any of its meetings nor shall
any nominations for political office be
'The objects to be accomplished by
this organization were as follows. First,
to strengthen those kind and fraternal
feelings which bind together the sol
diers, sailors, and marines who united
to suppress the late rebellion, nnd to
perjietuate the memory and history of
the dead ; second, to assist such for
mer comrades in arms as need help and
protection, and to extend needful aid
to the widows and orphans of those
who have fallen ; fourth, to maintain
true allegiance to the United States of
America, based upon a jiaramount res
pect for and fidelity to the National
Constitution and laws, to discouu
tcnancc whatever tends to weaken
loyalty, incites to insurrection, treason,
or rebellion, or in any manner im
lairs the efficiency and permanency of
American free institutions ; and to' en
courage the spread of universal liberty,
equal rights, and justice to all men.
The second national encampment
met in the council chamlwrs, Phila
delphia, January 15; 868, the follow
ing departments being represented, in
addition to those named in the first
meeting; Maine, New Hampshire,
Vermont, Massachusetts Rhode Is
land, Connecticut, New Jersey, Mary
land, Delaware, Michigan, Minnesota,
Tennessee, and Umisiana. At this
meeting the ritual and regulations of
the organisation were revised and the
order nationalised by establishing its
head-quarters at Washington.
At this encampment the following
regular officers were elected : Gen.
John At U)gan, cominander-in chief ;
Gen. Joseph Owen of Pennsylvania,
senior vice commander in chief; Gen,
Joseph II. Haw ley of Connecticut,
Junior vice comniander-in chief.
The unoccupied states and territor
ies were organised Io detriments as
rapidly as domIuIc, and all those who
lud been comrades in arms were en
couraged to establish ixists and bring
themselves within the benefits and in
fluence of the order. ThU course re
sulted in great good to the' order. At
the next annual encampment which
assembled at Cincinnati!, Ohio, on the
12th clay of May 1869, there
were thirty seven departments repented,
representing two thousand nnd fill)
jHisls nnd nn increase of sixteen de
1 . . I .11 .... 1 11 all, .. ll.n ....A
I'.llllllllll. IIUIIII llll, Utll
General l.ogan was reelected at the
encampment held in Cincinnati!, Mny
Mill iHdcj nnd ng.iin nt Washington,
Mny 1 itli 1H70.
Ill 1H6S General I. ognn directed the
observance of May 30th, as "Memorial
Day," nnd the nntinnnl encampment,
on his recommendation, incorporated
the direction in its organic law, making
the observance of that day general ntul
binding on the organization; and con
gress, at a latter day by Mntute, directed
the observance of the day throughout
the United States.
Posts were begiiung to be established
in all sections of the country, nnd the
Grand Army of the Republic seemed
to flourish w ill) unprecedented v igor. At
the close of General Logan's adminis
tration the order numbered about six
teen thousand festiniated) members.
'Thus (nnnfurfy thitt men under Doc tor
Stephenson in i.Sfifi, the organisation
increased greatly in strength nnd impor
tance during the first four years. Hut
few official reports- were made nt that
tune, and it is .therefore impossible to
give the exact figures. General Hum-
side was elected commander in chief
nt the encampment of 1 87 1 ; nnd
served two vcars, with Col. Robert II.
Heath as inspector general -who nt
once restored order out of chaos the
order having fallen into lax ways, in a
measure. 'The ritiyil had been altered
nnd amended nnd the by-laws changed
again. An amendment to them gave
to the militia-men who held a dis
charge from n regular United States
officer, the right to become members
of the organisation.
At a special meeting held in New
York City, October i8rt8, on motion
of Comrade F. A. Starring of Illinois,
a committee wns appointed to consider
the subject of n badge for the members.
'The badge is of bronse made from can
non captured during the late rebellion,
(which were originally furnished by our
cousins across the water.) 'These badges
are in form a five pointed star, similar
in design to the two hundred medals
of honor authorised by act of congress
to be given to sailors and soldiers most
distinguished for meritorious conduct.
'The reverse side represents a branch of
laurel, "the crown and reward or the
brave," in each point of the star, the
national smcici in ttic center, sur
rounded by the twenty four recognised
corps badges, numerically arranged,
each on a key stone and all linked to
gethershowing they arc united and
will guard and protect the " Shields of
the Union." Around the center is a
circle of stars, representing the states
of the Union, and the departments
comprising the Grand Army of the Re
public. General Hurnside having positively
declined a third term, Gen. Charles
A. Devens, Jr., of Massachusetts was
chosen his successor, at New Haven,
Connecticut in May 1883. Governor
Hantraft of Pennsylvania was elected in
1S75, and re-elected in 1876. In 1877
Gen. Jno. C. Robinson of New York
was elected, nnd was reelected in 1878,
'The twelfth annual session was held
in Albany in 1879 and was a meeting of
mucli interest Comrade William haen-
shaw, chaplain of the National Home,
Ohio was elected commander in chief.
'The thirteenth session was held at
Da) ton, Ohio, when Gen. Louis Wag
ner ot fennsytvama was elected com
mander in chief.
A very large gain in membership
was made during the following year.
Comrade George S. Merrill of Massa
chusetts was chosen to succed Comrade
At the 15th annual encampment,
held at Indianapolis, Comrade Merrill
was succeeccd by Comrade Vander
voort, who was succeeded, July 26th
last by Comrade Robt. H. Heath, the
late efficient inspector general, who is
now the commander-in-chief of the
Grand Army of the Republic, num
bering more than one hundred and fifty
It is the custom to set apart a cer
tain day in each year, sometimes the
anniversary of the order, or of the or
ganisation of a post, on which occasion
camp fires are lighted and stories are
told of the days that are gone, which all
remember, and all are interested in
as each succeeding year rolls around,
many a face that was familliar at the
last Grand Army anniversary is missing,
and a new hillock of ground in some
one of the burying places marks the
last resting place of i comrade. Such
a jo)ful - yet solenyi occasion was the
recent day at Camp 'Trousseau.
R. W, l
'The Democrats carried the recent
Ohio election, Hoadley being elected
governor by over ten thousand majority.
in lowa tne state lias gone Kcpulmcan
by nearly twenty thousand inaioritv
over the Democrats and by a plurality
of about eight thousand over both
Democrats and Prohibitionists.
The Duke of Gotland, who is the
youngest son ot the King of Sweden,
has gone on a scientific voyage around
the world, to last a vear and a half.
'The course is by way of Caie Horn,
uieauuuwicn isiancis ana tne coast 01
Asia, and the Cape of Good Hojie.
The Sacramento Record-Union of
the nth instant savs " A 1l.1v nr tun
ago in this city a woman but aj or as
yeats old married for the tenth time,
She was divorced only last week, the
iiuvwmiiiiii Haling wen insinmeti uy
her ninth husband."
' ii 0
Charles Krcighton Haswel, for a
ljuarter of a century connected with
the editorial staff of the Ilostnn 'I'm v.
ellcr, and writer of the " Review of the
vu-efcy -Allien became a feature of that
M)er, died Saturday, nged 60.
The new Queen of Madagascar has
invited all her deiienilenl rliiffs in
consult uion the best means of edectr
uifci scim-niciii wkii r ranee.
The New York Germans celebrated
the two hundredth anniversary of the
landing of tlveir country men in
America, on the 6th intttM.
SMITH A TIIUItSTdH, lV. O. Smihi,
1 I. A. llH'IMIIItt
.lllnnirif nl ,,iir,
N. j MimriunT StMHT.. .. ..Itoimiili-
- - -- ".
SJllt.UAM 0, .SMITH M Co.,
J I. ,, Tuumrni, I
W. 0. Smiim. r
.Slnrk mill Uml S.'..iM llrnl.rn.
Nil. It Mrkimni Srimict ,lliiinit'ii
(ij.(M'iW ( tSfif )
Sur I'hnMlWt, IUilruci.1, rl.,l nn, , or.
itll.l SlorV.j IULm. atmtUr Swiilltw
lloniiir ami, Sum ,1 Cmiutmio.
Mnwy Imii ni, Picxk Slilltr.
1'iiinnrlni' ill ,,,. ,i,l hiii 1'nl.llr,
Consrx I'okt Avii MnnciiANr Srnfrtu, llinniiic
-"M.AnHNCR VS. ASIII'OItt),
.lllnriiri, Snllrltm; Mr,,
Na ij Kaami manii Sthkkt ..
T H, CASTLE,
.Itlnrnri, 111 .,n,. nml Snlaril I'nl.llr,
Allrmlt nil die Count of ilia Kingdom.
.IIIiu'iii'j nml ('nmmtlnr ul l,mv.
M KtlMT HfRCKr
C O. TUCKER, M. D
(Kcccnlly o( OiIIsihI, Cnlifumli,)
1IA orKNRII s lipricft
At No 17, Emma Street, Honolulu, It. I
OpKil Knitiu Siitnre.
OtTire Hour From i M i, nmt from ft to 8 r. M,
lelrphoiie for (llfire anil Ke.Mence, No. 310.
RS. CUMMINGS & MARTIN
.Siirirnim nml unormfAr I'hiinlrlmiH.
Omen chunk lour ami IIhh-takia Sn,l
Oflke llourv-Unhl 9 A. u , nml from t-janil 6:30-8 r.H.
B. EMERSON, M. D.
I7i(r(iii mul ,Siiriron,
t KiminsK NuntnRK 147.
Office hour from SM 10 10H a. m.; 1 J4 10 3 Ji p ni.
Office anil UcMrienCf. No. 9 Knknl Mrctl, corner Tort
M. WHITNEY, M. D D. D. S.
Drnlnl III, own nn -, .Slriil,
llosnLVlu ... . . II. ,
Office In Ilreucr'ft Mock, corner Hole and Tort
Streets entrance on Hotel Street. 1
illiam b. McAllister,
IhUMANKNTIV LOCATKI) IN HONOLULU.
Office, corner of Fort ami Hotel utteet, over 'lregloin'
Particular attention paid 10 restoration (-old filling.
Kclj ing on good work at reasonable chirgej to gain
the confidence of the public. 155 6 11
A C. ELLIS,
No. ;j Qukkn Sthkkt Honoulu
Member of tbe Honolulu Stock and llond Kwhange.
In prepared to buy ami sell Siocktand llomU in the
open market, at the usual rale of imninitsiou.
1 la money 10 loan 011 Slockn. Small inarging re.
Hinretl on i line Contracts.
Will adtiv: as to Investment ulicn requested.
O. HALL & SON
IMI-OKTFRS ANII I1KAI ERS IN
llilliliiilir mul (liniriil .Urrrlimullm;
COKWRK I1R Ktsc, ANII KeiKT STRI FTS, HoMILLl IT
Willhn VV Hall .. . . 1'iesident and Manager
Irh" . J" .- Secretary and '1 reisurer
1 U Jones, Jr Vuditor
Director K. O. Hall, George K. lloe. i5j
C M. CARTER,
.tili-iil lu lakr .lcknonlr,l,imriitA i rnii-
Irtirtn In iMhnr,
Hosoluli', Hawaiian Islam.
Office at Pacific Mail Steamship Dock, Ksplanade. ij
T3 W. LAINE,
CiimmlMnlunrr of Ifrrilm
for the Stale of Califoniii, for I..- Hiwaiian Mauds,
and lieneral Agent for the Pacific Mutual Life (ji
surance Company of California. ,a
TN0. A. HASSINGER,
.llrnt In lukr .IrkiiuirlriliiiiiriiU In C1111
IrnrU fur I.tihor.
Iktbriok OrriCK , Hdnoluiu
JOHN H. PATY,
.V or (1 17 I'ulillr mul f'omol.Woii Itrriln,
For the Stales of CJalifiinila 1111.1 sfw wl nir
at the Hank of llishop U Co.
Homhulu, Owe, Jl. I, ,
P T. LENEHAN ft Co.
Iisiiorlri nml C'.iiiiii!.l,m .Hri-i-Armf.
T YCAN & CO.,
lunmrlrrm mul Jlmlcrt In all klmU uf
Mumle lluiult, f.nirj lluuili,
No. 10J AMI 107 FOKT STRKKT.. . .HuMMUI.U
Furniture, Chairs, Seninj Muhinen, Mirrors and
Mirror Plate. Picture Irani, ami !.....!-.. .....1. ...
order. .,, .,
C BREWER ft COMPANY,
(IrHerul MrrriiMlllnnHiU'iimiiiUaluii .tunilt
yi'RLN bTRRKT, HOSOLULI'.
nir. ,. y .
uiiijir-i . v., jonei, jr., tut iltlcnt ami manager
Joxpli (). Cancr, treasurer and accrelarY, Dire. lm I
Hon. Charles K. Itishou and II. A. I -.r.... II..,.-
May, auditor, ,3g '
HMtf t'fii-.H-HlVi-, fiimr Maker mul Omlker
rsu, j ivus a mi KTIO.KW Honolulu Iron Works)
-, ,1 ll,Ui.l llf, Vral, Jluiiiiu, Kir.
N11. 6 CjiiRKN STr, Kis.t Mahkit.
Family and Shipping osders ruefully attended lu.
I4 Sloik furnished la Vessels at thotiiuik,
V (gtuldet of all kinds tuppltol tu urder,
S. ORINBAUM ft Co.
liMi.orOra rlxil Wkulrtnlr IhrnUrt In Urn
MAkUt's IIIIK.H ...U.NiiTT, III,.. .UU'
W S. ORINBAUM ft Co.
sVurininfiMtf dusl CumutlutuH Mrrrknmlt,
Hi Cauiohwia St., Sa Irasciwh,
)kuI facilules for 4 uunlsuU alleufoo wU 10
ciMiygn,us,uis of lU4 lo.lut, m
piSHKRb " r
('uinjh,sn cliltr MfHufuclnry,
No. i) l.iiiiu SietT . . Il.ocui'
'Hits Lcalll. IllkljfurAlIn l...rf t. t, .-L. .. -II .L.
Uadu4 ukMH lu lU tuy. Ord.rs turn 11m othsr
Uand swullt alliwlasl lk ,,,
J'fuMrrr lit rim Vnmljt Mnnufuiimry 11 4
lllHSOLUW... . ... ..... ... IK .
pnoiial 0kii, IVsitjr CoJ, w4 mi.
NsfSsw J( Hold sltRt, IsrlvsKM I'urtusJ M-ftT
tliilrkhiiikiir, ilrtrrUr, lUitimrrr, mul
Nil in-FntiT HtRficr ..HnsMiem
Ml otdefii hiiMn.ly iiminl je
r AwitrtNcu ft laumfii',
Plane and l',.llniir farijslml for W'ftika nf (i
1 1 u I Ion, c.1,11 I'rfiglnettlmi mid lhimyin$. Office,
foiS'rof lllViiIU ami Klltuns rtiett, nnl iliur
(n VV Memsnli's Mirk srarslrmtSA.
P. CI Ikn rni. ,(,!),
Itnnl mul Sliiirimikrr,
II.kh ami Slrtes n.A.le in Onlfr.
Nil 114 For Sr., ifmitK I'ANfiirnn Stamul
OI.LISTRK A Co,
II hotnillr mul llrhlll litl,i)l,t, mul o-
Nil jo Nm-ANti HrrRr II(i,li'ii
DROWN ft I'HIM.IPS,
I'liirllnil riiiinlirm, iTim' Vlllrm mul .
Nil. II Nl'fANU.SlRRKr ItllNnLtllt-
Parlitlillr attention (slid to the lilting up of llir
Springfield (lis Machine. ,
P II, 0RDING,
irr-e miff llrniiniitii.
Fieighl, Packages, and lUglage ilelirrel tnan.1 from
nil mruol llonlulii ami vicinity, Catefiil at
tention iaiil to moving riirrutiirr, with
WAGONS I.XPKF.SSI.V K)l IIIF. PURPOSK
'1 eleplioneSfi ; Residence 1J5 I'mikIiWI street.
Office, iti King Street i.All
PHILLIPS ft Co.
Iiminrlrrii mul irimlrmilr Iti-nlrralll Vlnlh-
(nil, llnnln, Mlmm, IIiiIh, ilrn'm I'm:
11 1 'III 11 a (liiitiln, I'miril llnml; l.lr.
Nil II KSAMI MANII Strrrt Itl.hOI 11,11
CHARLES T. GULICK,
Siilm-ll I'uhllr, .tllrnl In lukr Arl.linlril,).
went in Liilnir I'milinrlM, mul
Itriirrill llnnlur11 Jnrnt,
OfTue in Makte'A lll.srk, at corner fnren nn I Koalm
- nunu streets. Honolulu. a iy
O ! LEVEY ft CO.,
Uhnlrmiilr mul Itrlnll llmrrrn,
Port Strut IIonou u
Fresh groceries anil prosisinns of all kinds on hand nnd
rccened regularly from Knropc and America vthich
w ill l sold at the low est maiket rales.
t al-STwf llf ISffs,.! tt.ts.afe. as" ll .kua . t .
..-., sn.iirvu ikhii) ilium 1 nee cny iree ni ciiirce.
llt.nilonleM rvolicitr.I ami prompi nitcnttoti will I?
n..v.s iu iiis. imiiiii, ItaTily
ONG LEONG ft CO.,
AwiiIk fur Jlnmiiil S111111; Vnliniut Itlrr
And Kailua Rice Plantation and Mill.
Nl'VANU STRFIT . . ..CoRVKK MaRINS
yHEO. H. DAVIES ft Co.,
(Latk Ianios, Grfrn & Co.)
Immitim mul Vniiiinlnnluii M rrrlimilH.
l.lo)d'and the l.lscriKml Umicrwriters, .
llritish and Foreign latine Insurance CoiSpanj , and
Northern Assurance Compiny. ,
A W. RICHARDSON ft Co
Ixil'ilkTI'HS and Dkalbrs in
lloiiln, Sliurn, I'll rnlnlii 111 llnniln, Unit,
Vnim, Trunk, I'lillfru,
Perfumery and Soaps, VVr Itliam Watches,
Fine Jewelry, etc.
Chrnpr Fort ani Mirciiant Strfkia, Homiliu'
r E. WILLIAMS,
lllrORTFR ANII IlKALbK In
I'liriithirr nf Krrru llmrrliillnii,
Vl'linltilrrrr mul Mminfiirliim;
1 lirmture Wareroonis No. 109 Fort Street.
shop at old stand oil Hotel Street. All orders'oromptlv
attended to. J,
JOHN T. WATERHOUSE,
Imimrlrr mul hrnlrr hi (Iritrrtil Mrr
cltmultnf, QirrnStrrkt IIonou in
P I. NICHOLS,
C'Jff lCiiiilnrrr mul Uniilnrliir fur llir I'uii
ttriicllnit nf lln llimulu,
ilills, Lindings, Iron, Wooilen and Combination
Itridges, Viaducts and Sucnsioii llndgea
fur Cane Humes.
Noi&,)i Fort Strikt . ... .HnNotiLU
MRS. .i:ON DrJEAN Pro,ietie
N11S111RR04 lllirm. Strfkt.
MralM .Srrml nt All Hniim nf lh- ),,,.
SlVri til trrini f,m runiils lu-. I Ik. 1.. .
Me j (mate room in town fur l.a.ici.
H ACKFELD ft Co.
tlrnrnil I'ummliitlnit Aiiruln.
QlREN SlRKKT . HllNOtllU
CO, HOFFSCHLAEGER ft Co.
Imimrlrrn mul CoiiiiuUmIiiii .Vrrrhmil:
HllNIILtltl Oaiic, II. I.,
HOPP ft Co., 74 Klr.6 ttreet,
mimilr, n mul .Hmmfurturrrn uf Krrru
llcMriliilltin nf riirnllurr.
TilTlIK llilist-Trimmlngs, Tassels, Cilnu. Silk
t AW-slIra AuarH a I. .l lbbl. Cwa. . ...- m
. iHitij uutra utttxjw nl I C kill lieu,
' covtmla 1 "jl il.ed and nude euat in
new, MaitreAc rfnudaiid
(leaned at khort
Wc are not rt I fen Rntu !.- wsL m.l .....t.i
ILLINQIIAM ft Co.
Imimrlrr ami llralrr In llmilirarr, f'n.
Paints and Oils, and General McrilumlUe.
Nn jj FhrtStrrkt .. ..Hiinoillu
. W. PEIRCB ft Co.
Ship Vlutnillrrt nmt Vmumlflau Mrr
HuNoLVku, Hawaiian Islamm.
A ilc ntt for llranls Guns akl lLnt. In. .&...! !..-
ry l4U' Pain Killer.
M. O. IRWIN ft to.
NMUnr t'nrluf unit 'ou,ifsefui ,tu'nt:
CLAl'trK.i(l. WM, U UWIN.
7 ft ADAMS,
.iHrffoiierr inl CouiiMfsefoN Mrrrkmil,
Qiukn 8ritT lliikou'LV
P A. SCHAKFBR ft Co.
Impurlrr nmt rumuthttnu MrrrluinU,
MUUNT SfaT, IIUNOIILV
A17ILDHR ft Co.
Lumirr, fuliil; Oil; .S'nIU, ami Htlt.llnu
Material nf rrrru k lmt.
Out, Four AuC,)i..Nji llotoutu
I WILLIAMS ft Co.
J l'AWrAwlifr .IrflW.,
lot aku 104 Ko,t Srmar .lloouiv
aVCljraa is bit sliu aal tta.L ...! a.. I i
fraaw ssf alt lUsdtulHU i.utwlr on rand. AUi
Cls. St-H, HJ CuiUuiee of th.Va.iiK-.
i,rss trm ta pmsi mm atu niaiiiai ua uuf(. uu
A LLKN ft ROBINSON,
hrnlrr In l.umkrrmtud nil klu.l, f MmllJ.
nrrimsr, -Mf, lll, ,iuir, rM,,
lUmtMiv, II. I ,
Al'.lt sir KIWMSH
Imimrlrr nf llrnrrnl MrrthmulUr from
t'imirr, Hntilmul, tlrrmmin mut
ll,r irlinl Main,
Nn V(i,HAsiT Irrmirr HnsasM-u-
IT YMAH tinOTHItRS
II inlrnttr llrurr,
4 ANti ill CAtirnmiA Hrorr Hast -APron,
Partltmlir ssiis-fHtasvi W in f.llmt ami sMrtfKt k
tsmt Miltrs. ,
J YONS A LIIVKY,
Alirltnnrrr mul t'nittvttiintnit Mrrrkmil,
IIkavsr lliitrx, lvmn IHsrilr, llonototj .
Kale, I'mnilure, SiwV, KhI Hatase M Gemral
Mrrtl.Aiidl-i fi-mlr allMisbsl lv fil aHm far
AmerVcuii ainl 'Mti-n inemliandlM, j I l.vntM,
irt-vr ( I.J. t.rrwt.
pi). C. ROWE,'
llnttnr mul .Sltti tiihilrr,
l'Ar HAmiRir, etc,
Nil 107 Kun BlRRKr ., . . .Houom-u,
I'ntrtlnit It iitrhmtihrr,
U Kiko Smtir . ,Mnin,wtM
tmpmcr of Am ft can Jwlry ftf tny ileartlt'
(ton. (IWrmfty ol 'wri FrifKlH, Cntifotnfo.) y
(."I'd CWm K t.RWKMft Dl'KMiN,)
fmjmrtrrM ntul llriilrr tit i.nutt,rp ttml tttl
f.lnttm ttj Itulhttity Mrttri'hit.
Four H rue i.t ... .Ilnvimr
JUT W. McCtmSHBY ft SON,
t,rttltirft HhtfMf Ttt'lttW unit i'oi,.HtlltH
Agent for tlic Unyal.SoapComp.nn)'.
Nil. fjt rtiN Stitrrr . ..Mfivoi ii r
C C. COLUMAK.
HhtehmmMhf .ttttthftititt, Citrrhiff U'ttrft,
llOMOl I 111 , ,...f, I
J'latitntiot, Macliinery, etc. Slurp mi Kln Street,
:xt tu (Jartlc & CtxAe ,
TlnilCitpprr rttttt .Stierl J ton WntJ.rr,
Stnrt at tttnl Itttntem.
of all land, I'Iun..rrV 4k nnd neUl!, Ikmc fnrnt.
iitjj goods clwn.lr lir, I.intirt, tic
No, S Kaaiu'MAnc SrcFKi .. .Hnr.mtLU
T M. OAT & Co.
Siittttitkrr, flay nf nil ttrtcrtfthtn
intuit it ml vpntrrilt
HONOI I'LU .... . II. I
I .of i In A. I'. Cooke'n new firepnx.f hnildini;. ftwi ol
Nuu.inu .Street ?8
r ENGLING ft Co.,
rhimmtlltt unt I'tnnthor,, ifmlcr In
tilnreit. Itttnum, Thtt
No. 5 NitANU SricFKr. .. . . Ilosntuitr
T W. GIRVIN,
tninintMlim Jlrrrhitnt unit tlrnetut Itmlrr
In i9rj (Jattfl,
Wailukv, MaL'I H.I
Groceries, Hardware, Stationer, Patent Medicine,
I'crfumcry and GUvtwarc. i
ONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
.SI fit m lUtuhtcn, Itnttrrx, .Sufttr Mlllm,
Cottier, trttn, llrtttm nml f.rntl i'uhtlntf,
HONOI.I-Llj . . II, I
Mactiincr) of every dccriJ4ion made to order.
Particular atiemlon pntd to Ship's CUclunilltinj.
Job wotV. rxecuted on the jdnjrtcfct notice. 10
THOS. G. THRUM,
UiroKTING AND MaNUPACTL tXG
,Stnthiiiftt Xt tfM .Ifrut, I'rluttr, tno,-
And pulilidicr o( tlie Satukimv PtntHs.and au.iA
an AliUftit.it. ami Annual, Mr reliant Mrcrt, Deal
er in Fine Stationer), Itooli, Mu-vic, low and fane)
Goxl, Tort street, nrar Hotel. Hoiuilulii.
A S, CLEGHORN ft Co.
intpnrlrfit ttml trnlrvtt tit (Jt'ttfrul Mri
chn, nil rt
Corner Queen mul Knahuiiianu Streets IlomJulu,
OLLES ft Co.
filttjt Cfmmltm ttml t'MifWoi Jfrrrhnnl
Qt'HRN SrHKKT HoNdU'l I', II. I.,
I tn porter and Dealer!!. General Mercltandtr. i
T F. BURGESS,
t'oritrntrr nml thill, ter, "
All Lind of jobbing promptly attended to.
'lclrplione No, 130. WilltAiriMHrft KpreutOilVe.
"tor, ,111, 04 rv.nit ofKnivri
J AINE & Co.
Iuihlrrs and dealers in Hay, (train ami Central
HootijTti . I
E. MclNTYRE & BROTHER,
Urorrr.i mut r'rrtt .stnrr.
Om. KlKfl AKU rllKTbTa llnNOU't-U
TUTRS. A. M. MELLIS,
Fnthlvnnklr llrr mul flunk Maker.
Nil. 104 PHUT SltUKKT ...IIOM.LULU
A L. SMITH. "
Imimrlrr mul llrulrr In 4lltitiitrr,
Merltlrn SHrei-Vlateil ,lre,
No. 44 t"'r SlK.KT -...lltlKiiU-M'
Kina's CunilAn-illuii icucle ami Ks.egltue,
I uslral V lie Wax, r'aucy Nuin, l'ii lure I mines, pis.
Ibis, VVinJenholnt. Pie Let C'ulkr), Powder, hhot and
AmiuunilLw, Clark' b.kl Cciltoi,, Muctune Oil, all
kinds pf Machine Needles, "llomeslie" Pr I athkins.
Silo ajent uf I he umserully ackiwledi;td IJ4I11.
Running laiiueilk Sewing Machine.
"HB CHRMANIA MARKET.
HilXol.l'U', II. I.
Href, frill, Mnllitn, I mi ml., funllru
Constanll) on hail, and ofthoit.it uiuhty, Pwk
.11, ,."" P"l "l " Pasteru M)k. All wd.ni
ralthfully allrndnl lu, ami delitere.1 la any uu of tin
cil). Mio(i ui Hotel blreet, Uten U11U1 ami Foil
.Mreett. ,o.tm Ci. KAUIT, lrvtnir.
lis. undrrtiinol oul. nuMt 10111 fully notify th
Me llui Im hat UmM out Mr. U Uwt lit th,
abut. Kuikil and llial ha It 4eais0 1 fuini.h U Us,
Park, VtnU ad
TI4 tuAiLit affords, u ll unt t.tta.
H HKOKOK C!tt.V.
TvTpriCrp -AH istrMais art hereVy .arucd ajeauvsi
.. MNalfia W S,S.U.lwSllliH III
landsof ih. kAWAII.IIA UAN'l
ailV WS OSWM. Ik.
,U ih. kAW.MI.IM KANCH C.OMPANV 1m
M auhu, Ulia hy the OssussU irtsl awl lU VV'm
IM riisr, sillhoia lh cvsttfM if lh uu.W1.S4wd.
.. . . M, IIILKMIN, tiwuttr
lluoolalv, August 4,iM ,t;inj
At lha Annual Mllnf U 1V1 SlkllAUr. of the
Pas. SujW MiH held llvU.Uy, rise fount .,,
i".wi o.".r . ,w .siww, iy'l
r'. A. Kmulu. Pk.
I. Hoilku, IwtmiH
11. km, Mwretary
I. II, Tanr. A.vtao,.
I4tlu, (MoUt 17. ik) II. Ill.NJM,
siikce OP.n V. SVItlll u. r, vi.f'AurvutA
1. ... r'--i -.-!" T" "-."?".;"'.
j -.,. j ism. rsiwir or aMA. uy iswMsaf
tMMlsai .stla aui taMHC, '
11(11.11 1 1 PR CO.
AKritflV MArKKIAUCWMavT Nto',
itm ", C, .. at
DISIIOP A Co.
MMrHtm srrf t H ,,,,, n
llflMr f'trKslss .rt,
Tttl .f K OL CAI linn , I V s ,., , ,
IVHI, ai 1 Kl Ut
Jtaws, J. if k7 IJIICH I ( ll -' N . I mIm
IfonRiKtmi. mhk ...i, 1 1 Mm
Aurl iMf llnrn. he. H
HONDrJONft, .vri!PY tmA Ml t!!Ol VY,
TtotoArt a Citmmt tinlli Jin inn,.
tOSrtl'll B. WISEMAN
e V.ttnlr llrnlirr mul 'ii,,nir-
Hmmmi, II I
KjM. Kism, OaMim, Hiihs.m.i wtls an.1 Imses
IwtsoflW KIsMsViin. I'MpUsra.-nl
faumt fw llm i
"" w'. ..... win mi. in vnrnw.iisnsin
HM(seeMjie.l wl)iitMJ.,,U l-tl.l
an.1 general stlTMr stub IrattsAliJ. PalrfUKaulille,
iaiminltrmn nmleraleb ,.
Q W. MACKAItLAHIl ft Co.
Imimrlrm nml I'ruiinlttlnn .'Irrrliinil.
Cm. t'nTnn. i;rir.M Srr.rn...F; ... HfMnirib
HieClasgrnraml llonoiul.l llneb Parlrta.
J""" ! (' M,r.. 1 1 Jm it IWItetl,
llir VVaikaisl Hantatlun.
'Mm S,-Krr Ptantatint, llil.1.
Halialaii Hanlillnfi, Hilt.
Mil!'. 'I 'l V'alm, fsief (mAn)'.
I lie Punlofl siigp KaiKh Owissns-.
"'ASTLE ft COOKE,
."ri;if mul Vnimiill,,i, Mrrrkmil,
Nn. 8.1 Kim, Si.rr.T Hioiolvu
IMpnuTtM Ain i.rsnn in
The HitlliOiicL A (VHiifnny's PLtnlatrn.
Mw Aleaandcr A lUUIwin PUmalttin.
It. Ilsl.leail, or WaialiM 11iiil,li(.n.
A. H. SmilhA Coninans- Kolja, Kaiul
J. M .Vlesaikler. Ilailll, Maui.
llt HaiVn Suar Comissn)-. .
Hie Kntiala ii)car Crnipanjr.
'Hie t.'nion Insurance Lomanjr,l tsan l'ran!ffl.
the New l:nsbrl Ufe Insurance Curnasnr of ItiWon
Hie lllake Vlannfacturine! C'onipanv of llmlosi.
D. SI VV'eslon's Patent Centrifugal Matliinre.
Mie Nw Vrk and Honolulu IVcket l.lnev
1 1 Merchant's jne, Honululu an.1 San Pranciso,
llr. Jaj-nea ft Son's (.elcbrale.1 MritrinrA.
ilcos t CiMi's Sineer Mamifururinit Cnmianr.
Wheeler ft Wilson's Vwiint Matl.MKA.
TXENNEDY & Co.,
Wlioleianle nnd RatntI Grooirii
No. ; Hotfi. Stfht.
(Campllt Pire.ironf lluillint )
', (Inml Cniitlnunllii on II. r li,y,
lslan.1 Puller alnays on ham!.
TrLsrllohK No. aao. ,ii if
TNO. O. FOWLER ft Co.,
1 KKDS, KNCIVNH,
Arr prrjmml In furnlth Vim, mul Kill
tiultrm Jnr fitrrl
With or without Cara an.1 licoinoiises. Srcially
ADAPll'.IJ FOR SUGAR PLANTATIONS.
1 emurwnt Railas, anj Lncomotlwa and cars, Traev
I urn l.mrmei anj Koa.l Ii.in.lits, fueam
I loushinj; ami Culiivalmj Machinery, l"ort-
able hnjines for all purisj.es, VV indmg
l-.nrinet ',x Inclines.
LatalosiieA sailh Illustrations, Mlet and P)kko-
zrauhs r- the above PlanlsanJ taihln.v h,. 1. ..
allVeullicrAcflhe undersigned, V. . C.UH.S and
J. V. M AUKAKl.VNi: (i CO., Agents foe Jno. r'ow
ii V VW.
HE MONTAGUE RANGE
IOR SKITINC. IN IIRICK.
II. KSU I.I.YO .( CO.,
Nft. J Nil AMI StMKT HuKOULI
Sole amenta for these Islamlv 'I1i Ust cooling ap-
luiaius tor ine 1 lamaiion, lliHelur I annly,
RANOKS A KIX1 VMS such at
Hot Hater llnllrr.
ilmlr Hurt, Kir.,
AUaya In stock.
Kltjiiil itirerthis f.u- sfiTnv tu, .v.u......... ... .
Cirrufon ami I'rias on affitatinu. uj-ir
AT THOMAS G. THRUM'S
KORT-STRrXr .T10RF, IIHKVVPR'S IILOCK.
CAN l rotilll A Mil AVMlklUKXT or
Tlam and Commercial 8tattoarr,
CUMISTISI. Ill rAT IIF
Note. la-tttr, Cai, Ueal and Halt I'awr,
liold, Niel arat Uuill Pens,
llhuk VVrittus anil Cot.) inf Inks,
Canuine, V U ami lUoelnks,
llitoii's latsrt's CiulliKtk'a ami (IrussUri.r
Pencils Penltoldrrv VVuid, RuhUr, (.'elluUd
Pajiclrrira, VWling Clirds,
Cap. Letin, Not. ami MeuuTal-trts aij HUls
fTIOAKi:.- AiriOMA'HC SIIAHINU PKN
11 a, rail skis,
'er) Useful In Olliaatenlal Wei
INK roWliKKO, VARIOUS COUJHS,
rua l aim Tiit mm. .
I , Memo, Have, Order, Rccellit, lUertis. anil
Manit'a (VlaaiU) a.l Itemli (.hiie) Cotiilnir '.i,
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