Newspaper Page Text
House of representatives.
TniKTT-TuiRD Dat Jcnk 9.
Petition were presented, from Kolua. Kauai ;
t lkw anj cne free privilege of selling import
ed gumla; that debur be forced to cancel their
debt io Uhor ; that pcrnons notorious for their
immoralit or forsaking the marriage bed be
impruoned ; that the aelier as well as bujer of
opium be punUhed ; that tax collectors be resi
dents of the district in which thej collect ; that
th pJ ajuessors and tax collectors be reduced
to 3 perct.; that the tax on Curriages be reduced
to $3 ; for repeal of the postage laws ; and that
anj competent person be allowtd to plead in anj
of i he courts of the kingdom Without a license.
From Waialua. Oahu ; that no other govern
ment offices be vested in the person ol judges ;
for removal of the restrictions on awa ; for re
peal of laws referring to public markets.
From liana, Maui ; to reduce the cost of licenses
for selling merchandise.
From certain persons in Honolulu, for a change
of their water privileges.
From Waianae, Oahu ; for $800 for the court
room and 1 ck up in their district.
Mr. Widemann, of the Finance Committee,
reported on t!e petition of the soap manufacturers
for the importation, dutj free, of soda ash, ruein
ail palm oil, that it was inexpedient to grant
the prayer. Report adopted.
Mr. Baldwin, of the Select Committee, report
ed upon the petition pravitg that clergjmen be
allowed to aw II medicines ; that, in view of the
necessities of manj of the rural districts, the
committee rtcoqniaed the justice of these prajers ;
but, that, wn examination, they found no exist
ing law to prevent anj one who pleases from
selling dregs and medicines ; hence the committee
recommended that no further action be taken by
the House on this subject. Mr. Baldwin further
explained, that formerly persons wishing So sell
drugs or medicines were obliged to obtain
license under the provisions of section 8386
of the Civil Code ; but that these Sections bad
been repealed bj the Legislature of 1X60 ; and as
a bill bad been introduced, renewing the obliga
tion on persons wishinz to sell medicines, to
Erocure license, he would more that this report
e placed before the IIouoo to be considered
whenever that bill -was brought up. Motion
carried. ' "
Mr. Widemann read the second time his bill
authorizing the Minister of the Interior to grant
licenses to sell drugs and medicines. Motions to
reject were made, and a short discuion ensuing,
the bill was ordered for Committee of the Whole.
Mr. Harris moved that the vote tabling Ira
Richardson's petition, praying that $593,55 be
refunded him for bis extra labor and expenditure
on a Nuuanu bridge, be reconeiderud. - Mr.
Widemann favored the motion, but thought the
claim, if a just one, ought to lie appropriated out
of the . rood tax money of the district, and not
from the public funds. The vot-j was reconsid
ered, and the petition referred to the Couimtttee
The following bills passed their third reading ;
Mr. Harris bill amending the law preventing
married people from forsaking one another ; and
Mr. Moku's bill reducing the special tax on
horses to 50 cts per head.
Mr. Moku's bill to increase the homestead
privileges, was read the second time. The bill
provides for including among property exempt
from sale on execution, the taro of two patches
and other plants raised lor family consumption.
Mr. Webster moved to amend by saying, half an
acre of taro or other vegetables for family use.
Aft-r a long discussion the bill passed as amended.
The House went into committee on the Appro
priation Bill. The Civil List passed as recom
mended by the Finance Committeo without
de'utc, as follows ;
Fcr Bis Majesty nnd Royal 8UM - 134.004
Tor I ft Prince of Uavaii 2.000
For Ui Royal Highness Prince L. Kamehajoeha 8,000
For Her Majesty toe een 4.0UO
In the Interior Department tbe item for chief
clerk caused considerable debate. It finally
passed at 4000. The item for second clerk
passed at $20)0. Adjourned. . . .
THiRTr-FontTn Dat Jmt 10.
Mr. Rhodes read the first time a bill for the
government of post-office employees, and the
establishment of route agents. - By motion of
Mr. Baldwin, the bill was referred to the Com
mittee on Internal Affairs.
Mr. Moku't bill, increasing the homestead
privilege, passed its third reading.
Mr. Kaauwai introduced a resolution, that tbe
Committee on Finance be instructed to inquire
what had been tbe amount of fees received by the
Harbor-Master of Honolulu, from all sources,
during the past biennal period. Passed.
' The House went into committee on the appro
priation bill. ' Tbe debates fcwk a wide range in
discussing the personal merits of the different
officers, and the labors performed in their offices,
and a general desire for retrenchment was domi
nant. Mr. Barenaba moved to strike out the
item of 832 for messengers and watchmen. Mr.
Kaapa thought tbe red skins were entitled to a
share of tbe spoils. Mr. Kaauwai delivered an
eloqaeot eulogy on the services and nobility of
His Excellency M. Kekuanaoa. Mr. Knudsen
called the member to order ; that His Excellency
was not under debate, but the salary for the
Oahu Governor, and he moved to reduce it to
$4000. Mr. Webster moved to iusert a clause
preventing tbe Governor of Oahu, as such, from
drawing the salary of President of the Board of
On a motion of Mr. Manini to reduce the
salary of the Governor of Maui, Mr. Harris said
that there had been much talk about the debt of
government, as a reason for reducing salaries ;
that there were erroneous ideas regarding public
debt,- which he would seek to remove : the ex
penses of government had not exceeded the re
ceipt, understanding by the expression expenses
of government, the y of officers and the ordi
nary expenditure incidental to governing the
people ; that the present publfa debt bad been ac
cumulating during the last eight years, during
which time the agxregate mm of 330,750 had
been expended in public works, mostly of a per
manent character. Of this, the aqueduct bad
cost $44,910, and had pa'd its interest and
11,000 t Jrards its construction, and was good
security on which to raise $70,000, if necessary ;
that tuis eertainly was not an item to justify tne
ery of poverty ; that $I93,3G0 of the expendi
ture was represented by the Esplanade, which
will not disappear ; and though the Government
should sell the lots at a price which would return
them not more than one-half tbe original cost,
there would still remain tbe wharves and the im
provement of tbe harbor a lasting benefit to the
entire.country ; that 52.468 of the publie ex
penditure was represented by the new Custom
houses nf Honolulu and Lahaina, and the Oahu
Prison, buildings which would out-last this gene
ration ami another ; that the steamer Kilauea
represented 40.000 of the government debt and
the public debt being about 180,000, it would
be seen that the revenue of the country had not
only sufficed to pay the expenses of governing the
people, but likewise 150,750 towards these im
provements, which were for the benefit not merely
of those making them, but for those who were to
come after us. Taking this view of the matter,
no did not think the Government could be jus;Iy
called in debt.
Mr. Knudsen thought it vtt strange, that
with a national debt of $18J,000 staring us in
the face, and 15,000 interest on it, members
should declare tbe Government free from debt.
Tbe only items i-assed to-day were :
T M .... .... aiw W-timen '. ..-t
For e-wernor of Oano, (with prortaioo aoore taed.)..
Fur Borrraar of Maui... ......
TufETT-Firra Pat Jo 11.
Tho SmW annnaneed a measaze from tbe
Nobles, that they had tabled the bill reducing the
litait of the quantity in wholesale vending of
iiiaort; that they had rejected tne out reuueing
the tax on horses: and that they had passed tbe
VJ proviUiitg for tbe payment of certain moneys
no the public treasory, and the bill amending
the law it prevent married people from forsaking
Meswa. Knodsen. Kaakna, Moku, Kaapa and
banana were appointed a Committee of tenfsr-
on tbe bill reducing tbe tax on horset.
"ttr. Rhodes read the first time a bill to amend
hw relating to roads and bridges. Tbe bill
Jrv other things, that any person
liable to road work, unless the labor be
1 -11 ; that a tax or 25 cents per head be
r all cattle driven into Honolulu or im-
ported from other islands for slaughter, said
money to go for the benefit of the roads and
bridge, of Oahu; and that all bullock carts not
used for strictly agricultural purposes be taxed
5 per annum for the benefit of tbe road. By
motioa of Mr. Baldwin, this bill with several
others on the Speaker's dek referring to the road
tox. W' w-ere referred to a Select Committee to
emlM)died in one.
Mr. Baldwin read the firt time a bill to repeal
the Act to mitigate the evila and diseases arUin
from prostitution.'' Ordered to be translated.
Mr. Iiitchcock read the first time a bill to pro
vide for the treatment of any native born Hawai
ian, male or female, afflicted with any venereal
dwea.se, at the Queen's Hospital, or other hos
pitils that may be established; all charges to be
paid out of appropriations by the Legislature, and
2o per cent, of the poll tax; and the several
Boards of Health, together with the Sheriffs, to
carry out the provisions of the Act. Ordered to
Mr. Harris' bill, amenaing Section 1241 of the
Civil Code, referring to matters of Equity, Admi
ralty and Probate, was read the first time. and rr.
dered f.-r Committee of the Whole
Mr. Knud-en introduced a resolution that the
Committee on Finance be instructed to inquire
the amount of duties and fines that have been re
mitted during the last two years by the Depart
ment of Finance. Passed.
The House went into Committee on the Appro
priation Bill. The items for Clerk of Governess
of Hawaii, for the Fire Department, and for
Jailer Oahu Prison, occasioned lornr debates. Mr.
Hitchcock moved to insert after the salary of
t l i . .. - . . . .
.iarsiiai a new item lor Cleric ol .Marshal. .Mo
tiouloet. On the item for Clerk of Sheriff or Maui,
Mr. Kahookano moved to reduce to &400. Mr.
Baldwin said it wou'.d be iinpcible for the Sheriff
to perform the duties or Postmaster without this
clerk, who would hence be obliged to assume not
tbe mere labor, but responsibility of the office;
and be was astonished that his colleague should
thus underrate the importance of the Lahaina
Pot Office, which as a distributing office, was
second only to that of Honolulu. Mr. Widemann
thought that as they had retrenched over 5.000
on the ofSces of lahaina Sheriff and Collector,
they could aff.rd thii clerk a decent salary. The
"em was with diUcuiiy retained at 000.
The following are the appropriations passed to
For Governor of Kaol... . 1.S00
For (Wern-sa of Hawaii l.flOO
Fur Clerk OoTrrnoc of Uabo 600
of Maul. 6u0
Of faUol o a o o oooooooo 600
M GorrrocM of llavaii 1.300
Fur Barreling A S00
For Fire Department, Honolulu 3,800
debt doc March SO, lSdi... 1.000
For Salary of Marshal 8,000
Fur Sheriff of Man! ; aaiil Sheriff to perfnrm the datirs of
Puatmaster, Collector of Catoni sod Harbormaster,
Lahaina .................... ..................... 3.000
Far Clerk Sheriff of Maui 6o0
For Sheriff of Hawaii aaul Sheriff to perform the duties
of Puatmaster, Collector of Customs and Harbormaster,
For t'lerk fcher-.ffof Hawaii &UO
Fur Sheriff of Kauai 1.000
For gaprt of Prisoners..... 8,000
For Jailor Oahu Prison 2,400
Thirty-Sixth Dar June 12.
Mr. Widemann of the Finance Committee, re
ported the answer of the Minister in the matter
of the $3,000 stolen from the Custom House in
1853, that it stands charged on the Treasury
books to the amount of Profit and Loss ; and as
to the fees received by tbe Harbor Master of
Honolulu during the past biennial period, that
the gross amount had been $0723 ; and deducting
from this 2-5o'. expended for clerk-hire and
boat-hire, would leave $4154, as the net income
of the office fox the two years.
Mr. Baldwin'3 bill for the repeal of the Pros
titution Act was re-ad the second time, and order
ed for Committee i f the Whole.
The Speaker announced a Message from the
Nobles, that they had passed, the bill increasing
the homestead privileges, and had laid on the ta
ble, for future consideration, the bill to facilitate
Inter-Mand Steam '-. Ration.
The Hotiae went into Committee on the Appro
priation Bill, Interior Department. The item of
12,000 for the Police of Oahu, was reduced to
$11,000, and parceled out us follows :
For Kerr.'-Station Uuase,$S0 yt month...... ...$l,-20
Depots- Sheriff. 70 " 1.080
" Two Chief Constables, 60 ....each, 2.4O0
" One Constable, 25 600
" Kiiiht Constable, 20 " ....each, 3,810
M Miscellaneous expenditure................... 660
The following items also pawed.
For Deputy Sheriff or Maul, $1,440
Police of Maui, 2.000
Police of Hawaii, l.SHS
" Police of Kauai, 1,004
8tatiMery Police and IHtlr'iC. Courts, 1 UuO
Stationery and incidentals of Iepartment, 2.000
Postmaster-Genet at, 3.000
- Ckrk, 8O0
Mail Carriers. Kadal, 300
" .Maui, 600
" Hawaii, 1,600
Thirty Sstexth Dat Jcnx 13.
A. M. Kahalewai presented bis credentials and
took his seat as the member for Koolauloa, Oahu.
Mr. Hitchcock's bill, providing for tho treat
ment of persons afflicted with venereal diseases,
was read the second time, and referred to a Select
Mr. Baldwin read the first tim? a bill to pre
vent tbe vending of meats, vegetables and other
market products on the Sabbath. Ordered to be
Mr. Nuuanu read the first time a bill extending
the obligation to procure licenses to slaughter and
sell beef, to the districts of ililo, Kawaihae, Wai
mea, Koloa, Lihue, Hanale:, Kabului and Maka-
wao. Ordered to he translated.
Tbe House went into Committee on the Appro
priation Bill. On tho item of 7,(300 for the
Government printing, in pursuance of contract,
Mr. Baldwin called up the report of the Commit
tee on Internal Affairs on the subject of the Gov
ernment Press, containing a copy of the contract.
m .a a..a .
lie thougnt toe contract aeicciive, ana mat as no
time was specified for tbe continuance of the
leane, it could be overruled by the House, and a
less amount suffice for the public printing. Metwrs.
Webster, Widemann and llhodes assured theuieui
bor that the lease was for a definite term, though
not so specified in the document fore them, and
hence they agreed that it would transcend the
powers of the lIou.e to appropriate a less amount,
and thus force the Minister to break the contract.
Mr. Hitchcock wished the matter referred to a
Select Committee, to investigate and report. Mr.
Knudsen moved that $7,000 be allowed, with the
provision that 1-234 42, being the amoi nt due
Government lor paper, be deducted out of the ap
On the items fr lockups at Xawiliwili and
Waimea, aud the Pali road, Nuuanu, the debates
waxed warm, some of the native members propos
ing to insert new items for lockups, roads and
sundry improvements in their respective districts.
On the items of expenses lor the j'eie, Mr.
Baldwin thought that if the Pele with her monop
oly of towing was supported by private enterprite,
we should find no such formidable array of officers
and salaries as now proposed. Mr. Widemann
strenuously supported the recommendation of the
... ... . i i . . . ii
Uommillee, as neing me leaci cnai wouiu com
mand men suitable for the positions. Tbe item
for steward was ftruck out, and the whole
amount reduced $9C0.
Consideration on the item for expenses under
the Act of August 24, 1S50, was postponed.
The following are the items pissed :
For parch.' of Tacrine Matter and pay of Varcina
tors; to be e.tpeoded under tbe direuiuo of tbe Board
of Health $1,000 00
For expenses of Health Commission 4O0 00
- f Conot r' lrH)urU 600 00
Fsr Rent and Furniture of tlorrrmnent Offices 2,400 00
For Printing Index Land ,.nmiin Bmks.. ....... 100 00
For eompletinit opy Privy Council Records.. 850 00
Fdt rtinrrrnment Printing. In pursuance of coo tract. . . 7,600 00
Fur Rural Hawaiian Agricultural Society 600 00
For National Hawaiian Arrieallural Society 600 00
For Watnr Supervisor and Clerk of Market (1 officer). 2.400 00
For Boad Suprreisors on U the Islands S.'iOO 00
For purchase of road stock 2.0O0 00
For temporary lock-ops fw rioorrs on rnad btbor.. . l.VH) 00
For lock-op Naw.hwili, (400; Waimea, Hawaii, SJ00 00 00
For repairs of public buildimrs............. 4,000 00
For repairs of Uurernment wharTes, buoys and harbor
of Honolulu 4.000 00
For road damares 1.0O0 00
For bridges on 0ha 2.000 00
For bridges on Hawaii 1,000 00
. bo-iaea on Maui 1,400 00
For bridxes on Kauai 3O0 00
For road at Kawaihae. Hawaii 6o0 00
For PaU road. No nana 2,600 00
For prinUns; sessioo laws 0O0 V0
For exnenaes steamer Ftlr
For Captain, at $70 per month $1.80 00
For Knsioeer.at S 1 23 prr month 3.000 00
For Fireman, at M per mooih.. ....... 7 JO 00
For fuel, etc, etc &,6o0 00
For rewards for apprehension of criminals and fugi
tives from Justice 2,000 00
Thirtt-Eichth Dat Jcxx 14.
Mr. llhodes. of tbe Committee on Internal
Affairs, reported the bill for the government of
post office employees, and establishment of route
agents, amended. Ordered for Committee of tbe
31 r. Hitchcock, of Special Committee, reported
on ths bill for the treatment of persons afflicted
with venereal diseases, that the Committee found
the bi.ll faulty in many respect, but thought the
principle embodied in it worthy the considera
tion of the II--. use. The bill was referred to
Committee on Judiciary.
Mr. Kainalo read the first time a bill to en
courage agriculture. Ordered to be translated.
Mr. Nuuanu read the second time bis bill tj
extend the obligation to procure licenses to sell
beef, to certain Districts of the Islands. Order
ed for Committee of the Whole.
Mr. Baldwin read the second time bis bill to
prevent the vending of beef, vegetables and other
market products on the Sabbath. Ordered for
Committee of the Whole.
Mr. Dowsett introduced a resolution that the
Committee on Finance be instructed to procure
from the Minister of Finance a list of the debts,
f any, due to the Hawaiian Government up to
the 31st day of March, 1802, showing the names
of debtors, causes of indebtedness, aud the rea
sons for their non-payment. Passed.
The House went into Committee on the Appropria
tion Bill, retrenchment still dominant. On the item
of S 7,000 for salary of Minister of Foreign Affairs,
Mr. Kapa moved to reduce to $5,000; Mr. M mioi to
$6,000. which motions were seconded from all parts
of tbe Hoo.se. Mr. Harris moved to raise it to $8,
000. peechra in favor of the reduction were made
by Messrs. Koodspn. Kaakna, Kaapa, Nauanu, Kipi,
and Kamalo ; in favor of increasing it, by Messrs.
Harris and Webster ; in favor of 7,000. as recom
mended by the Finance Committee, by Messrs. Wide
mann and Rhodes.
The followib are the appropriation passed to-day.
For Minister of Foreign Affairs S.r00
For Secretary of DetrtnHmt. . ....................... 3.1)00
For His Majesty's Coarse d'affaires, London 1.000
For Office fcxpenses of Foreiirn AventJ I 000
For Puetage, Stationery and Translations.... 1,1)00
For Expenses of Foreign Missions
For Interest on Loan made fur Foreign Mission, (aial to
be ascertalne J.) say.......
D K P A RTMES T OF FINANCE.
For Minister of Finance...
For Keristrar of tbe Treasury.......
For Colleclor-Oeneral of Customs.. ............. .......
For Deputy Colkctor
For Storekeeper at Honolulu..........................
For Collector of Customs and Harbormaster at Kawaihae
For " atKealMkekua
Fur Assistant Guards at I'onolulo and other ports I to be
dislursed in the discretion of the Ci.llector-Oeneral,
with the approval of the Minister of Finance..........
For Stationery and Incidentals of Custom-houses........
For nay of Assessors n4 to exceed three r cent, of
tbe amount of taxes collected on Iheir serrral litis ; pro
vided thu the coat ol assessing th school tx shall be
charge upon this tax, and not upon the Treasury....
T!) items for Expenses of Foreign Missions,
Rtcri keeper of Custom House aere postponed
On the item for pay of Tax Collectors, Mr. Bald,
wia oioted that the clause annexed, providing that
the avails of the vcliool tax be paid ioto the Treasury,
be struck out, in the ground that the House had
already rejected a bill containing a like provision.
Motion supported by Messrs. Hitchcock, Kipi and
Kah iDhoui : opposed by Messrs. Widemann, Kaau
wai and Kahalewai. The tulject still pending, tbe
CLIPPER " PHAfJTOIil ! "
The clipper ship Phantom,, Sargent, arrived on
the 14th, 14 d;tys from San Francisco, en route for
Hongkong. After landing her expresses and mails,
she sailed again, the same day, for ber destination.
By her we have San Francisco papers three days
laier than the Spntiwll brought,- bat tro 'tter-E3t
ern ad t ices, the telegraph wires not having yet been
repaired. They bad been I roker seven days.
We give bWow a full summary of the news receiv
ed, tbe latest date from San Francisco being May 31,
and from Washington, May 24.
Baltimore, May 23. The eteatner from White
.House brings a number cf passengers from the head
quarters of McClellan's army, which was in the
proximity of Bottom Bridge, over which a portion of
tbe army had already passed.
Tbe Second Division crossed tbe Chickahorniny at
New Bridge, seven miles further up. and within
eight miles of Richmond. .
It was rumored that a preposition for an armistice
of ten duys bad been made by the rebela; but, of
course, no such idea could be entertained.
The advance of onr army is understood to be with
in five miles of Richmond, to which point the enemy
bad fallen back, with bat a slight effort to check our
Two intelligent citixens from Petersburg, who flo l
that city to avoid the conscription, arrived at
Fortress Monroe to-day and left immediately for
McClellan's headquarters, for whom tbey have some
information which has not yet been made public.
Tbey represent the condition of atfiirs at Petersburg
and the surrounding country in a most deplorable
condition. The sufferings of the people seem almost
beyond etiduraoce. Tbe scarcity of provisions is so
great that everything isteizrd for the army, aod e.n
the soldiers have been on half rations for a week,
with no prospect of even this supply continuing any
great length of time. They represent the rebel army,
or a great portion of it, demoralized and dispirited to
such an extent that they are only held together by
the roost rigorous appliances of military uw. 1 he
work of conscription, however, is progressing.- The
roails to Richmond are thronged with unarmed men,
old and young, ling driven along under etrong
amed guards. They represent that no people in
n.odern times have suffered more than the people of
Virginia are now suffering, every household being in
mourning, and a prospect of approaching famine.
They also say it was anuounced at Petersburg, on
Wednesday, the 81st, that Beauregard hd arrived
at Richmond, and JtS. Divis, wiih the other n lilary
authorities, had decUr -d their intention to fiyht to
the death at Richmond; but strong suspicion fire
entertained it was really their purpose to abandon
the ety after a short deiense.
A large number of women from Richmond bad
arrived at Petersburg, and represent the d:stress
prevailing in the former city beyond description.
Threats are made by the soldiers from the Gulf
States, that if abandoned, tbe city would be laid in
ashes, and great fears are entertained that their
threats will be carried ioto effect.
The number of troops in Richmond and vicinity,
it is believed, is fully 200,000, including the un
armed and poorly armed of recent levies, who weie
being armed with pikes.
The Richmond papers of the 16th, contain a cor
respondence between the Virginia Legislature an J Jeff.
Iais, in relation to the movements of the rebel army.
The latter states he"never entertained the thought of
withdrawing the army from Virginia or abandoning
the State; that if, in the course of eveuts, the c ipi.al
should fall an event which he did not anticipate
there would he no reason for tbe withdrawal f the
army from the State.
Floyd has been appointed Major General tf the
Virginia forces, with aathority to raise a force cf
20.000 new conscripts for the defence of Vesteru
Eight hundred and eighty five Union prisoners,
released from Richmond on part-Ie, leave to-day for
home. Several rebel prisoners who were to be re
turned to Richmond have positively refused to go,
and have taken the oath of allegiance. Leerters
are continually coming in who agree iu tbeir state
ments that the evaluation of Richmond is rapidly
progressing, and the efforts of the retreating rebels,
are rierely to bold back McClellan, so as to obtain
time to remove all stores. Tbey also eay that the
destruction of the city by fire is threatened, and that
it will require the utmost efforts on the ptrt of the
citizens to prevent its consummation, " hat the evac
uation is now progressing is not doubted. The
Government archives are being conveyed to the South.
Loyal Vikgima Lxoislattrb. A member of
Congress, just returned from Wheeling, states, that
the Loyal Legislatnre of Viiginia now in session in
that city, are getting ready to move on to Richmond,
as the capture of the Slate capital is regarded as
certain, and the Legislature propose to take time by
tbe forelock and occupy the Stats House as the legi
timate representative body of the State.
Gex. Hckter's PaocLAMATiOX. Gen. (looter's
proclamation is as follows : That tbe Stat of Geor
gia Florida and South Carolina, comprising tbe
Military Department of the South having declarrd
hemselves no longer under tho protection of the
United States, it becomes a military duty to proclaim
martial law. This was accordingly done on the 25th
April. Slavery and martial law in a free country
are altogether incompatible. Persons in Georgia,
Florida and South Carolina heretofore held as slaves,
are, therefore, forever declared free.
Pbfsidest's Pboclajiatio" Disavowing Hckter's
Cocrse The President today issued a proclama
tion, that whereas there api-eurs ia the public prints
what purports to bo a proclamation by M jor-General
Hunter; and whereas the same is producing some
excitement aud misunderstanding: Therefore I. Abra
ham Lincoln, proclaim and declare that the Govern
ment of the United States had nu kno vied ze or be
lief of an intention on the part of General Hunter to
issue such a proclamation. Further, that neither
General Hunter nor any commander has been author
ized by tbe Government to make any proclamation
declaring slaves tree, and that tbe proclamation now
in question is altogether void, so far as regards sue?)
declaration. The President further makes known,
that whether it is competeut for him, as Commander-in-Chief
of the army and navy, to declare slaves in
any State free, and whether at any time it shall be
come necessary and indispensable to the maintenance
of Government to exercise such supposed power, are
questions which he reserves to himself, aud which be
cannot feel justified in leaving to the decision of
commanders in the field. He earnestly urges the
people of the slave States to entertain an enlarged
consideration of tbe compensation-emancipation reso
lution by Congress of March Cth. He says that tbe
proposal makes common cause for a common object.
The changes it contemplates would come gently as
the dews of heaven, not rending or wrecking anything.
He concludes : So much good has not been done by
one effort in all times past, as, in the proi idence of
God, it is your the people's high privilege to do.
May the vast future not have to lament that you
The Tribune positively asserts, that whatever
modification may be made in Hunter's proclamation,
be will not be recalled, nor put in a position to ne
cessitate his resignation.
The Ircx clad Naval Action is James River.
The following is from a letter from on board the
Galena (date not given): Yesterday morninir,
we ran up to Watches Bluff,' where we found the
river full of sunken steamers; among them, the James
town and Yorktoton. The bank was lined with
rifle pits, and on the top of the Bluff, the rebels had
a very heavy battery. We ran within half a mile of
the battery, anchored, swung broadside to them, and
they opened 6 re, tbe first shot striking our port boat,
going through the armor. Five minutes later, we
got another shot near whe e tbe first struck, killing
one man nnd wounding four more. We fought them
four hours, until we got out of ammunition, and
were compelled to retire. We got twenty bhots in
our side, seventeen on deck, and had fourteen men
killed and fifteen slightly wounded. Had we taken
the battery, we couldn't hold it, as the obstructions
in the river prevent gciag up higher. One thing
has been demonstrated, that is, that the Galena can
not stand heavy fire at short range.
No rffiial dispatch has been received from Com.
Goldsborough's Expedition, consisting cf the steam
frigate Susquehanna and three gunboats and one tug,
up the James River. From other sources we learn
that tbey found the rebel battery at Dug's Point de
serted. Hardy's tilutf. 15 miles above Newport News,
was found abandoned; also, all the rebel batteries
between there aud Jamestowu, with tbeir guns dis
mounted. The expedition was lust heard from on
Friday, and was still going up the river, securing
roost of the ordnance left by the rebels. A general
evacuation below Fort Darling was doubtless giving
Com. Goldsborough a chance to bring up mortar
boats, and to act offensively agaicst the Fort. The
James River and the banks, as far up ns the Fort,
were cle:ir of rebel soldiers. The Monittr, Galena,
and J"uugatuck were tbe only boats that passed
Dog's Point aud Hardy's Bluff. The reniaiuder of
the fleet, that went with them, stopped below.
Of 28 shots that struck the Galena, 18 penetrated.
The Monitor was uninjured. Both of them returned
down the river on Friday last. A letter frora on
board the Galena says that they fired 238 shots, and
in two hours more, if she had plenty of shells, would
have silenced the b-tttery, although on a bluff, and
mounting 10 guns, several of them 10-inch and
Chicago, Mat 16th P. M. The Senate cn Mon
day last passed tbe bill requiring the President to
declare by proclamation in vrhat States insurrection
exists, whereupon real estate in them is to become
charged with its portion of the direct tax imposed by
the last session, and in default of payment within
sixty days tbe title nnd fee simple will rest in the
United States, and the property will be sold by a
Board of three Tax Commissioners of each State.
Provis;on is made by which loyal men and minors
may redeem their property.
The Senate Committee on the Judiciary, yesterday,
reported a new bill from that passed by the House,
to prevent and punish polygamy. The bill repeals
all acts of the Utah Legislature which establish or
countenance polygamy, evasively called spiritual
marriage, however designated by ecclesiastical sol
emnities. The Senate Committee on the Confiscation and
Emancipation bills reported a bill which defines the
punishment of treason as death and the liberation of
slaves, or, if the case be less criminal, imprisonment
and fine the latter to be levied on property in slaves,
which property is freed.
WAnixGTO.v, May 23. A spec'al dispatch to the
New lork papers says that the friends of Senator
Simmon's Tax bill are confident that it will be adopt
ed. The eectiou relating to the tax ou incomes pro
vides that it shall he levied annually upon the income
of every person residing in the United States, from
whatever source derived. When the income is be
tween 600 and $6,000, the tax shall be 3 per cent.;
when it is from 6,000 to $60,000, the tax shall be
5 per cent ; uii income from property of citizens of
the Uuittd States residing abroad, exceeding 6,000,
the tax to be 7& percent.; incomes of religious and
literary societies are subject to the same taxes ns
individuals, except iu cases of societies whose income
is devoted to the circulation of tbe Holy Scriptures
or religious tncts or for the support of religious mis
sions. So mucb incocie. however, as is derived from
interest on securities of tbe United States shall be
taxed 1 per cent.
Letters from Newbern, N. C, says that attempts
to raise a Union regiment in that State are progress
ing, but it is doubtful if more than one or two com
panies can be obtained.
A dispatch from Little Rock says the Federal force
under Gen. Curtis had commenced its mtrch upen
the Capital of Arkansas. Gen. Steele was marching
on the same place.
The N. Y. Herald publishes an article from the
Charleston Courier, admitting tbe hopelessness of
the rebel cause, aud acknowledging that the misfor
tunes which have lefallen the rebel States are not
more thau their iniquities deserve.
Accounts from McCle'.lan's army state that Gener
al Sumner has been relieved ftont active service, in
consequence of his refusal to reinforce Heintzelinan
at the battle of Willhvtnsburg.
It has been ascertained from an authentic source
that the expenditures of the Government from April,
1861, to the present time, have not averaged one
million daily. This may le regarded as a refutation
cf the exaggerate.! reports on the subj-ot.
The Senate by animation confirmed the nomina
tion of Gen. Wool to a full Major Generalship. The
nomination wa9 for express promotion for gallant
conduct at the capture cf Norfolk.
Key West correspondence of May 15th says that
tl.e British steamer Circassian, 1,500 tons burden,
with a cargo of tea, silks, and munitions of war, val
ued at over 1,000,000, was seized by the blockaders.
Pensacola advices say that the rebels, besides
burning the Navy Yard, also burned all tbe steam
saw mills, thus destroying the means of sustenance
In a divorce suit, at New York, b rought by Mary
Ann Singer, against Isaac M. Singer, the noted
sewing machine patentee, the Court ordered her an
allowance of 8.000 per annum, alimony, and her
counsel a fee of 750. It was given in evidence that
Singer's income was 200.000 a year.
Ma. Lincoln's Latest. By special permission of
the Censor of the Press," we are allowed tc men
tion that the President on allighting from his carriage
after his late Aqui Creek excursion, said that "it
was all nonsense to say that Virginia was disaffected,
ns he had found it a Clay State up to the hub."
Abmt Chaplains. The number of Chaplains in
the army, as officially reported from the War Depart
ment, is 422. New York has 97; Pennsy7ania, 64;
Massachusetts. 19, Maine. 11; New Hampshire, 6;
Vermont, 6; Rhode Island, 4; Connecticut, 7; New
Jersey, 11; Delaware, 2; Maryland, 8; Virginia, 4;
Kentucky, 16; Ohio, 44; Indiana, 89; Illinois, 46;
Missouri, 9; Kansas, 4; Rwa, 12; Wisconsin, 11;
Michigan 13; Minnesota, 2.
We learn that a young man was shot near Murfrees
boro, on Jasr Sunday, by one of the guard, while
attempting to pass the pickets. The guard hailed
him four times, when be replied that he would not
stop lor any d J abolitionist, whereupon one of
tbe soldiers shot him through the heart- The de
ceased was a citizen of the town. JVathville Union,
The revenue of Great Britain from tobacco alone
was last year 28.000,000. Tne revenue of France
from tobacco for nine months in the year 1860, was
27,000.000 to which add one-third for the remain
it x three months, and we have an i'em of 86,000,
00 . going inta the coffers of tbe Gallia Kroperor every
ycir frof j tbe smoking and snuffing habits of his people.
A Parrott gun, with a newly invented shot, has
sent it completely through a target formed of 12
one-inch iron plates and a backing of 24 inches
thickness cf oak, at a distance of SOO yards. At the
same distance, another target sloped to sn angle of
25 degrees, representing the side of the Merrimac,
backed by 24 inches of oak and covered with six one
inch iron plates, was completely perforated by every
Quite an extensive business is being done in mu
tilating the ten dollar treasury notes. Tbe different
parts are cut from different notes, and tbe pieces in
geniously placed together, to as to form eleven notes
from ten. Tbe attention of tbe Government has beeu
called to it. and it is decided that the only effectual
way of checking tbe evil, is not to redeem any note
at par unless it is whole, and to deduct one dollar for
every tenth part of a note torn off. and that ia pro
portion for I trger acuots removed.
Chicago, iiay 21st. The Memphis Appeal, of the
15th, contains a dispatch stating that General Butler,
took possession of the offices of the Consuls of the
Netherlands. France and Spain, at N. Orleans. lie
took from the former the key of the vault of the Canal
Bank and removed therefrom 800,000, placed there
to be remitted to Amsterdam for the payment of the
interest of bonds. The dispatch says the poor of New
Orleans are suffering, and greatly in want of food.
The Nashville Dispitch, of the 24th, says of spec
ulators in cotton and Confederate funds, in Middle
Tennessee: Speculators are buying up tbe cotton
that is for sale, and paying for it in Southern funds,
anil then shipping it to tbe Northern and Eastern
markets, where they tell at high figures, and get paid
in specie or United States Treasury notes, with which
tbey buy up Southern funds at a discount of from
thirty to forty per cent. This is a game that works
both ways, and leaves a wide margin for profits.
Growing Union sentiment in Texas. Chicago,
May llJ. Lale advices from Texas state that there is
a strong growing Union sentiment, particularly in
the western portion of the State, since the death of
Gen. McCulloch. The Texans are becoming- clamor
ous for peace. ,-Geu. Houston, it is said, is not a Se-
co-sionisf, but prudence compels him to Keep quiet.
President Lincoln's emancipation message is consider
ed favorably by many Union slave-holding citizens,
who express their behalf that it was to extinguish
slavery in all the border States perhaps throughout
the entire South.
New York. May 19. Advices from North Caro
lina state, that Governor Clark has refused to furuish
Jeff Davis with any more troops, and bas recalled
tbe North Carolina soldiers now in the rebel army.
A State Convention has been held, which pronounced
against furnishing further aid to tbe rebellion, thus
virtually returning to tbe Union.
In reply to a demand from Davis for additional
troops and means of transportation for an army
through tbe Cotton States. Governor Clark replied
that Davis bas received all the aid from North Caro
lina that be could expect. Hereafter, no more troops
will be allowed to leave the State. Governor Clark
also informed tbe rebels that they could use railroads
in retreating homewards, and that they run their
own risk of being intercepted by Union forces in any
part of the State.
BY J. II. COLE.
In Great Britain vague rumors of the threatened
intervention iu American affairs continue in circula
tion. Tbe dullness and decline of cotton is attributed
The Paris correspondent of the London Daily
mVews, writing on tbe lsJ, says : It is positively stated
to-day in official circles that the French and English
Ministers at Washington have received identical in
structions to attempt moral intervention, exclusive of
any idea of forcible intervention, iu nope of putting
an end to the war.
The Paris correspondent of the Independence
Beige asserts in the most positive manner that tbe
project of tbe intervention of France and England in
the affairs of America bas been confirmed. Tbe
South will be required to guarantee the emancipation
of ber slaves. The same authority says that a secret
treaty exists between trance and spam providing for
the early abolition of slavery in Cuba.
The opening of the Great Exhibition in London
was a perfect success.
Mr. Layard in announcing tbe conclusion of the
slave trade treaty to tae House of Commons, said
that its conditions gave every reasou to hope that the
traffic had now beeu effectually suppressed.
The London Times, editorially speaking of the dis
tress at Lancashire, says that it is for the honor of
the nation that this distress be known, so that the
world may see what sacrifice England has made for
tbe preservation of neutrality.
The Times regards the new Slave Trade treaty as
the 6rst fruits of secession; but says it is not a blow
at the South, but a victory over the North !
The Paris correspondence of the London Morning
ileralJ e&ya that it ia beyond qaftinn that a recng.
nition of the South is seriously contemplated by tbe
The Bourse is flat at 70f. 80c.
Rumors of an approaching solution of the Roman
question are more and more general. It is reported
the Papal Government is prepared for a sudden de
parture. The London Times says that England has with
drawn her stake in the military part zf the Mexican
enterprise, and will get redress for the past as well as
guaranties for the future. France will send reinforce
ments to Mexico.
Italians in Paris believed that Rome would soon be
occupied by tbe Piedmontese troops.
The Paris Constitutionnel asserts that the recall
of Geti. Guyon won't change the French policy in
Saxut Hook 17th. The Great Eastern from
Milford Haven and Liverpool, with dates to the 6th,
Capt. Wilson, who recaptured the Emilj St.
Pierre from her prize erew. has been formally pre
sented, by a number of Liverpool merchants, with a
valuable service of plate, and other like demonstra
tions were to be made, as an endorsement of his act,
by various Associations.
Thd Paris Patrie asserts that the French Minister
at Washington had a long conference with Jeff. Davis,
at Richmond, and that the step taken by Mercier
was eutirely political in its character and purport.
It is known to President Lincoln.
The London Herald argues from the reports vt
Mercier's mission at Richmond, that tbe beginning
of the end is not far distant, and says France and
England suffer more than neutrals ever suffered from
any contest. Both begin to regard the war at atrocious.
Of Whaling and Merchant Vessels,
AND THE PUBLIC GENERAILY.
COMPLICATED ACCOUNTS ADJUSTED,
Official Itttpatche, Circulars. Wills, Deeds. Powers of
Attorney aod other Judicial and Law Documents copied.
XT Bills, Accounts and Kent collected. All on moderate
terms, aud witii expedition. Ap Ay to
O. W. BROWN,
America House, Beretunia street.
IT. R. II., L. Kamehameha. I His Excellency, D. L. Ore??,
His Excellency, It. C. Wyllie, His Honor, Elislia II. Allen,
Sherman Feck, Esquire. 298-Om
Carpenter, Builder, Undertaker and
HEALER I uECOHI
Call aod Emmine my Stock, before
At my ahwp, opposite Carter righta Feed Store,
Fort Street. 3I2-6m
Per British Screw Steamer
mCRKET RED AND TELLOW PRIXTi,
-- Turkey Red and Yellow Handkerchiefs,
Piesse & Luhin's Extracts,
i inch lioop Iron,
tc-, Ac, c,
and for sale by
302-3m JASIOS, GREEN Jt OC.
From Bremen per " Emma !'
VERT SUPERIOR WESTPUALIA MAMS
Very superior Bologna Sausages,
" Fatoa Rice,
For sale by
SU-im 8AM. 8AVIDG5-
Valuable Ileal Estate !
At 12 o'clock, M, Ike I remise a,
Will be sold, the
LOT OF1 LAXD !
Situated on the south sule on the XUUJSU fALLEY ROAD
Just above the "Light House." 95 ft. front, by about 130 ft.
depth. Together ith the
Carriage House, Stable and other necessary outhouses situated
AVATEIl LAID ON!
ET TITLE FEE SIMPLE.
TERMS 1 cash, t 4 months, i 8 months, i 12 months.
Postponed from "Weclnesclay.
FRIDAY, June 20,
At IO o'clock, A. MM at Sale Rooms.
Will be sold-
General IXoiclitvnlise I
Consisting in part of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Groceries, Roots St Shoes,
Fancy Articles, Wooden Ware,
Bleached Cottons, White Lead,
New Corn, Buckets,
Hats, &c, fcc.t Ac.
And a rariety of
At IO o'clock, A M., at tiale Room,
Will be sold : .
Dry Goods, Cleaning,
Boots & Shoes. Fnrnitare,
Fop VICTORIA, V. I.
CAPTA1X i ECHTE.
So nearly due from Loudon, will. I Iter discharging part of
ber cargo here, hare immediate dispat h for the abore port.
For freight and passage, appl.T to
313-6t ED. 1101 FSCllLAEGx R & STAPENIIORST.
Regular Hilo jPacket !
Will lea re Honolulu for Hilo.
REGULARLY EVERY WEEK
CABIN PASSAGE to or from BUo... 5.
THE fJA'DERSIGNE HAVING LEASED
the abore well known and Ki, ular Hotel, will open it
on tbe - ;
Fiit of eTixno !
As a FIRST CLASS HOUSE. '
The house has been put Iu thoron: h repair. The rooms and
beds will be kept always clean and "try, aud made as comforta
ble as careful attention can make Cian.
On the table will always be fount the best the market affords.
The Proprietor U determined to t xtend such accommodations
to those who will patronize him, as rill give the utmost satisfac
tion. A. THOMPSON, Proprietor.
N. B. Ladies may depend upon. Mrs. TII0MP8ON sparing
no pains to make them comfortsbl' . 313-Stn
sur ' ieer W'-steJ-
HAS OiV, HAND,
And Offers For Sale!
New Fire Proof Store !
CORNER KAAUUMAJ t" iND QCEEN 8TS.,
OPPOSITE DR. HOFFMANN'S,
A Desiiable and Choice Etock of
'SUPERIOR TO ANYTHING EVER OFF
ERED IN TUIS MARKET.
Tbe att ption of the
LADIES OF I0H0L1M !
Ar D TIIE
II AW AHA ST ISLANDS !
Is especially and respecfn ly Invited to this Stock, as tbe
Proprietor feels fully t ssured that the QUALITY
and ASSl HTMEXT are
TJ :V S TJ K jl j. S E 33 .
And the F oces of the same
THE MERCHANTS AND TRADERS
On the ither Islands!
Are hereby respectfully n ftified that the propritor Is bound to
jgire them satisfaction, anc wUl sell them a full and splendid as
sortment, suitable for the
Cr ISLAXD Or.DKRS SOLICITED, and every cv
will be pa'.J o the xe to insure their prompt ami hitltfci 6!Su.
ALSO OX IIAV1;
A choice and rich aeaortu ent of the REST
TIIE RETAH I1T0RE H0.VF
BY II. W. SEVERANCE.
Will be continued as he'yofera. a
hMMt a faR eonpna
At IO oVlock, A. M Sale. tXmmmt,
WiH fee soU t
Invoices of Deeir&ble Goods lot .:.'t.
. ...- Ninwi, vus.
Oysters, (i lb. Una,) apples, (3 lb. Una.) btaafceu, '- V
Matches, pain killer, sperm eaauVs, (tH, and CO ; -1 '
Nests trunks, nests tuba, whits and brawn eottoa, .
Manila cigars, ftra cracters, 4 sTg rJUkwids of Uxu
ALSO - . . ,'.
Crockery and Glass Wave,
Consisting of ,s :
. . . . . . .
HAA-era. naiiiM. mtfiiiln 4U1.a . . .
1 . t - i pmmct, wis, i :
Cups and saucers, (lass dishes of rartoas stses s.4 p.m
An lnotoe of SHCLF GOODS from rta3 sUm.
0.r AMERICAN KKS1G.1.
FIELD A. mrii?
No. Gl I'EARL STREET,
BAR.W W. FIELD. ' WILLIAM sC IC.
Mat X5ss. TVXrac J3agrs,f
FOR SALE ABOUT IOOO KAUAI MADS
rood substantial Mat Bags, for Burar or Bait, at
308 -3m - TO HOLT A ttKUCK'g.
WHALING CRAFT AND GEAR.
. Tarred and Manila CordaTS. -Hunting
Howler, In and 1 lb. tias. ".
Linseed Oil, ia IVinijutins.
For sale at 303-3m) - MELCaUtS Ct.V
1 L. I RGE FIRE PROOF SAFE.
Two small Fire proof Safes. .
One Iron Money Chest. - .
For sale at 308-m) MELCIIZBa k Cs.'a.
IIISKT, 1st IO (alloo. hrgs,
COGN AC, to 10 aod IS yallon kegs, "
J AM AIC A RUM, to and 10 gallon kn.
P A LE A L.E Bass Co-X to aaarta,"
J. C. MarseU fc Wt, In fUft,
II. Deetfen's, to quarts,
ALCOHOL, Mpeeoeot.,lndcanUohoa. ', .
" taJsW, Tk-;-'.
SOS-Sin , L JtZHt
RED, WHITE AXD JLUZ:
U.MOX NOTE AND LETIJS'.r. FAf..5t
and envelope just reonrej mai fat w-i r
u. a, ir-jir?aT.
The splendid new Dutch C'ir Shhi
712 tons per RefUter, wti t lr.vt
ON APRIL 15th. WITH A CttMVSAKJ &
ASSORTMENT or COOI.
(Including new and dashing atysM of HUTTS
Expreuly selected tut this Market.
Samples of Invoices shortly epeei "in 8 liftc
Panama, when sales will be swdc as ty t '.rni
31S-3in JANsO,Uec?t St C-
VIEWS OF HONOL ULU I
ALL PERSONS VISITING OR ft ! X-3
on these Islands, shonld not nul tvsvaa i m J Hm
l)rs;eaa Vltws of If ooolola ta-ta-srfrw 'imwil,
as they will eoorey by far a tetaw klaa of te.lrr-iT -, H-ij-,
Customs, etc., of this place than any ws ks " iMrn -r pun
ished. To be bad of . K klLHO fe ,
THE UNDERSIGNED IIAFIU PCB
chased the Interest of Messrs. H. Maca: :.. r t';
DRY GOODS AXD FANCY STOkE r t Mc
continue tle same business, at the sa ac tm rf.e eva
count, from and after this date, whore ts bm t mrt-r t
moderate prices, will cootiniM U be oficrsd tar stir.
... . r. jrai-rst.
Honolulu, April 7. IMi
S. H. DOWSEFT,
OFFERS FOR SALETIIE CAB.CCI OF tHB
From TceLalet, X 3T.
ROUGH N. W. BOARDS,
MatcbH lrvtf f-tea r
And mantling of all sis, at the Inoxt mar rate tf
S. BARTOW OF LAUAIKA I MT
Lahaina, May 10, 1862.
j authorised agent and atMraej
JOHN II. PATT,
jT Q -p n--g" XTJZSXtZO,
Island of Oahu, HawaLan Islands.
LATE AI PflPiM Bill
ECEIVED PER RECENT ARRtYA l-S
A Race in Thy Memory Autoao. Uaeat
Art Uinta, Arclwtecutre, Sculpture u4 FiAMef
Arctic Explorations by Dr. .ane, ! ,
American Porta A Hunter's !' W Afrtr.
A Help to Printers and Publishes -
A Common Plaoe Book ofThoogbu.
Aure.n-by Wm. War. A A -
A Trip to Cuba lana .
A Commentary on vbe EpUtla
A book about Uoetors At.
A Visit to Madacascar-fcy Io
Appktons Modem AUas kfTiri-
Bingham's Sandwich Island.
Bates' Bandwlch Islands Byren's PwrtJi
Burke on tbe ?abtin and Beaut-ful . "
Book of Mentors Balloon Trawls M As . f
Bock land's Cunositkri of Katnral lllawry '
Bods and B'.osaoms T J'kZZlZ?? ite. m
Bleak House-by Chaa. Dickens -T
Bk f Common Irayer. f lit edges, 9meam
Iluffon's Natural History, ro. ckn
Battlefields of the American Keeoiauon .
Cotendge's Works "llJlV
Croden's Concordance to lli. lioif S
Country Ufe- hand book of
Landscape Oardeniag -Craniner
aod bis Tim ATZaJiH. MUtJ
Cowper-s Poetical Work. .JJJT'
Country Kamble. and Kai-f Z2Zr
CampWl's Pra"T cZ B-rfca.
Com. Perry's Expedition to J(W(r, uon aklM
Complete Letter Writrr iTT Jr r. a
Carlyle's k J 0,rji C
rrench BeTolotion Comt "-
The.following ol Cooper s works :
Tbe Pilot, .
The Last of the Mobieaos,
1 he Bed Borer,
Lionet Lincoln, ,
Tbe Wept ot Wiifc-ton-Wlsbi. rw, um
iKjra Barton tbe Barker W4 IwS i
Dr. OUlham at r"
Ihnestie Economy 'T? '
l)nng Dteds of Aoseriean Wer
Du Ciialllu's new work on AOnca
DourI" Jermld'. Wit ssaya tm
Kcterprise, Industry and Art nf! V"-oflrj77'
Eran Uarriog. or he "
Exposltloasof JUUowaJMediesaoj " ,
... VWreU'. OnUou mad
tnmm. C Jir.
XKgtntrw, rron, '
PtZum, rkwm aol yumlitg Fawlrr rtie
FMIuiir. Campsex Works Flora tsaliM . .
Wmm ImptomMKn. aoo mgrarloga
Flaetwood's Ufj of Christ - . f
Oemaine traasiated by Mary L Booth i -
U. M. VHTTPIT.