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WPP' Minn nini.MiLi-iiujMiiummwffiri H'llflllTIITII'llI ll ll ll ll I I I II II I !! irifff Ml I 1 I IIIILlf ll1 JT'FlMMIfM'lM' ; M H"1M ! "1'Mt t TM" I' I" ' ' T ' W.""1 IF' I" I IF'1 'H'ff I""-" - iiniUnLiililKillJAAJiaiw4-wiiLlBJJJlLa.Il.-JXMlJl"lll-''fl UVJgTJ " -, y- ,,. J
'TMU5 CNDKUSIGNKD have formed
L- a eopaitncrship utulci the linn
mime of- SPRKCKKLS & Co." for this
purpose of currying on a general bank,
inetuul exchange business atillonolulu,
land such other places in the Hawaiian
Kindom as nun-be deemed advisable-
" (Signed) " CLAVS SPRECKKL8.
win. u. 11UY1K.
P. F. LOW.
Honolulu, .Fan. 14th, 1884.
Referring lo the above we beg to in.
form the business public tluvTwe are
prepared to make loans, discount npprov.
ed note-:, and purchase exchange ;t, the
bent current talus. Our arrangements
for selling exchange on the principal
points in the United Stales, Europe,
China, Japan and Australia are being
made, and when perfected, due notice
will be given. AVe shall also be prepared
to receive deposits on open account.
make collections, and conduct a none nil
banking and exchanue business.
tUOIimf) (signed) Sl'RECKEL'
S & On.
BISHOP & Co., IJANK13KS,
Honolulu, Hawaiian Island.
D.r.iw Exchange on the
Hunk if C'u.lU'omin. S. F
And their ngcirts in
foEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
-Mesrs. N. M. Rothschilds Son, London.
The Coinnicrcial Hank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Hank Co., of.Slney,
Tbu Bank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Chrislohureh, and Wellington.
The Uank of llritish Columbia. Vie
lorin, 15. and Portland, Or.
Tnin-aet n Cionernll)anUing Buiimi
.000 Jy b
TMIH DATOY ISIIIiTiKTIX
can lie had from
J. M. O.U, ,.lr,
T. 05. Thrum
Mei cliant -t.
Pledged to neitUcr Sect nor Patty.
But e3ttiblisboi for the bauoiit of nil,
MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1S8J.
THIS EVENING'S DOINGS.
Band, Emma Square, 7 :30.
Algaroba Lodge, I.O.G.T., 7:150.
Harmony Lodge, I.O.O.F., 7:30.
Book-keeping class Y M. C. A.
Funeral of the late II. IJ. Rvan.
" OUR SANITARY STATISTICS."
(A review of nn article id tlicflti
loaiian Jfoitdi. by Dr. O. T.
This i a well written article,
evincing much study. Concerning
the present system of sanitary
statistics, the writ tor says: -'The
more carefully they are studied and
the more thoroughly they are
analyzed, the more unsatisfactory
and even deceptive they are found
to be." The tabulated deaths in
Honolulu in 1881 and 1883 were
respectively 818 and 037. Deduct
ing from these, deaths from small
pox and beriberi, which form no
part of our ordinary mortality, and
it leaves f48 deaths in 1881 and 009
in 1883. On an estimated basis of
a population of 1(5.000 in 1881 and
18,000 in 1883. the death rate for
the former year is 35.20 per thou
sand and for the latter year 33. 83 per
1000. --'To those who have studied
sanitary statistics aiid who are fami
liar with the death rate in foreign
cities, these figures assume a start
"The annual death rate of cities of
average hcatlthfullncss and under
reasonably good sanitary control,
ought not in the absence of epide
mics, to be over twenty to twenty
live per thousand. The city of New
York has an annual deatli rate of
about twenty-five or twenty-six per
thousand, while London averages
some twenty-one or two per thousand.
It appears, therefore, that Honolulu,
-with ja magnificent climate, occupy
ing a naturally healthy location and
singularly free from endemic di
seases, has an annual death rate fifty
per cent, greater lhan London with
its teeming millions, its crowded
slums, its aggregation of poverty,
squnllor and vice, and one third
greater than New York with its
closely packed tenement house
population, its intense ' midsummer
heats and consequent frightful in-
f ant mortality."
"During the months of the summer
before last, the death rate of London
reach the rcmurkubly low figure 13.
'15 per thousand, Onrthe other hand,
the smallest numbers of deaths
exclusive of smallpox, reported by
our Board of Health for any oou
secutive three months of 1881, was
111. This, on an estimated popula
tion of 1G,000. gives an annual death
rate qf 27.77 per thousaiu, or double
Loiulou'H best showing. The small
est number reported here for any
three consecutive months in 1883,
Iras 130, which, on an estimated
population of 18,000, gives an minimi
dentil rate of 30.88 a comparison
still more unfavorable." Tt must be
remembered also that large ami old
cities like New York, and more
especially London, have a much more
elaborate and pefect system of nd-
ministration tlian Honolulu can upust,
nd tbat returns arc made Willi a.
fullness and completeness winch wo
may admire but do not imitate.
Were the real facts known ; could our
returns be made as full and reliable
as is the case with the cities mimed,
such a comparison as we have made
above would be still more to our
disadvantage. From investigations
which we have made, we arc con
vinced that the actual deatli rate of
this district is more than double that
of London and probably double that
of New York."
" San Francisco has a population
of 233,700; and although nearly
one-tenth of this consists of China
men, yet the town is, on the whole,
remarkably healthy; the general
death rale per thousand being only
18.27, and of the nine-tenth consti
tuting the non-Chinese population
being only 17.20. The Chinese as
is well known, occupy a particular
quarter, into which very few outsiders
ever penetrate, and here they crowd
together in filth and squnllor; the
results making themselves obvious in
a death rate of 21.20, although they
arc almost all adults." It appears
therefore, that the ordinary, general
death rate of Honolulu, including all
races, classes and conditions of
people, high and low, rich and poor,
is certainly fifty and probably one
hundred per cent, greater than that
prevailing amidst the overcrowding,
the filth and squnllor of the Chinese
quarter of San Francisco."
Attention is drawn to the fact that
there were 100 deaths registered in
1881 and -17 in 1883, from unknown
causes. In the latter year "217 or
about 30 per cent, are stated to have
had no medical attendance. The
deaths for that yeai from unknown
causes are given by the same autho
rity as only '17. How and from
whom the cause of deatli of the
other 170 was ascertained, must
remain a matter of conjecture."
The writer analyzes the tabulated
statements of the Board of Health,
showing conclusively that tucy arc
incorrect and unieliable. Illustrat
ing the indcfinitencss of the reports,
"10G persons in 1881 and 114 in
1883 or nearly one-fourth of the
whole number of whose death any
cause is assigned, are declared to
have died of old age or debility."
Speaking of the large number of
deaths from unknown causes, he
says, "It was certainly not a credit
able stale of things that right here
in Honolulu, one-fifth of our people
should die and be buried, and our
health authorities remain in con
fessed ignorance of the cause of
their deatli, no inquest being held
aiid no investigation being made.
The real facts, however, are much
worse than these figures would indi
cate. An examination of the official
reports will convince any competent
enquirer that in a large proportion
of those cases where some cause of
deatli is assigned, the results given
are little better than guess work. In
the absence of any law requiring a
certificate from the attending physi
cian, and with so large a proportion
of our people dying without any
medical attendance whatever, the
registering ofiicer is compelled to rely
to a considerable extent upon mere
hearsay; often from ignorant and
"The conclusion we have arrived
at after a careful study of all the
facts at our disposal, is: that in not
more than half the cases of death
reported, have the Board of Health
any accurate or reliable information
as to the disease of which the patient
died. In fact we are not sure that
one-half is not a very liberal esti
mate. If the experience of other
physicians corresponds with that of
the writer, it is certainly so. A re
duction of 50 per cent, intwo years,
in the number of deaths attributed
to unknown causes appears well on
its face, but in view of the facts
adduced, it is doubtful if it repre
sents anything except an increased
exercise of the guessing powers of
the Board or its Agents."
Tne writer accounts for the pre
sent state of affairs as follows :
"The whole case may be perhaps
summed up this:. Each successive
board has dropped passively into
the rut wherein its predecessors
travelled, the introduction of im
provements required time and
thought and involved intcrferanco
with personal interests ; it was
easier and cheaper to do poor and
inefficient work than to have the
same work done thoroughly and
well, and neither the legislature nor
public opinion appeared to take any
interest in tho matter, or demand
anything belter than was already
Tills subject is one of vital con
cern to this community, and should
not be allowed to drop until some
better system has been adopted.
The fair has in a measure been a
success, but not nil that was hoped.
The locality selected for the exhibi
tion is so far from town that some
were deterred from sending exhibits,
and many were unable to go.
Had a spot been chosen near
town very ninny more would have
attended. Wo do not understand
why Kapiohini Park was selected,
for a much more desirable place
might have been obtained within the
ranch of all.
Wo doubt not that Air. G. N. Wil
cox would have permitted the uso of
a portion of his Kcwalo land, on
King street; or the parade ground
might have been obtained, or some
other more desirable place than the
The exhibition of animals was
good, so of many of the articles dis
played, but with the exception of
the animals the show was rather dis
appointing. A general interest seems
not to have been awakened. It per
haps is not to be expected that a
lively interest should be taken in this
early stage of the society. With
wise management the interests of
our planters and the public gener
ally may become enlisted, and each
successive year show progress.
THE SIGNERS OF THE LYCEUM RESO
LUTION. t The following are the balance of
the names of those who have signed
the Lyceum resolutions, part of
whose names were published last
Saturday. In addition to this list
then arc some 20 signatures which
arc illegible :
Mann Alex, Martin W, Mcdan E
C, Muller G, Mendrinca J P, Miller
E, McGrew Jno S, Morris Thos,
May Henry, Mollis A M, May Thos,
Mabie E P, Moore T R, Murray J
II, Miller II, Mclntyrc W A, Muhi
opio C P, McGregor W II, Moffatt
Jno, Madeira J, McCombie Alex M,
McConnell W J, Molncrny P, Munu,
McKcclmie J, McCandless W, Mc
CandlessE C, McWayne A, McGurn
Albert, Mcintosh J ,1, Mutch Wm,
Marble Geo II, Morgan A, McKic E
G, Michiels Chas, Mckenzie J A,
Moore Robt,.Marshall E M, Mcln
tyrc 11, Monsarratt M D, Mclnerny
M, McCarthy C J, Meekapu S 11,
Miller M, McCniiu Matth, McGuire
J AV, McGregor Alex, Marchant L,
Moore Isaac, Mahoe Saml.
Nuncs It B, Nuncs It J, Needham
W G, Nilson Antonc, Nawai J, Nott
John, Nott Jas, Nahola, Nielsen C,
Nciser M, Naglc T J, Nordbcrg E
M, Naiwi W M, Nolte, Nott Thos,
Oat J, Oliphant Wm, Oderkirk J,
Ordcnstein B, Opfergelt M, Oxley
D, Oat J MSr, OatJMJr, Otsemba
Page r 11, Percira, M S, Parker
W, Purse Jno Pa a, Phillip P,
Palmer J A, Patterson Geo, Poole
Thos, Pfeiffer C, Philips J, Pond
W II, Passenger II It, Palau M,
Parker II II, Place W II, Peacock
W C, Pierce A W, Pomroy W M.
Rowc E C, RiscleyJ W, Bob
son V, Raupp Geo, Eyan Ed J,
Rewcastle Thos, Raymond R,
Robertson J W, Ronton Geo F,
Rasenarne T, Rowo W, Reid II C,
Rowland Wm, Ross G, Rosenberg
J !s, Kcnjes 11, Kaymoud P,
Rodanct J A, Richardson A W,
Robertson G II, Raseman A 11,
Rolhwell J S, Roth S, Rosenberg
J L, Ross Goo .1, Robinson M P,
Rubinstein I, Rubonstein J M,
Regan J E, Rapozo II, Boss C.
Serimgcour R S, Savidge S,
Selveira M B, Shepard A, Starkey
T M, Shaw Jonathan, Spencer Thos
J, Smith Thos, Sinclair A, Silva Jos
A, Smith A C, Smitli J R, Stackpole
F L, Sagger Geo S, Stein C J,
Smith A L, Spear J A, Sing Chong
&Co, Scott L J, Salter, Simmons S
P, Smith P, Sandsten II C, Shuman
J M, Smith Tt S, Sorrensoh Thos,
Scars B W, Sears F B, Smidt J F
Simmons Jas, Sintaro O T, Sullivan
J J, Seal W R, Schaefer F A &Co,
Thompson M V, Thrum Thos G,
Thomas E B, Taylor Wray, Taylor
Saml, Tucker J D, Tenney E D,
Tregloan II S, Tuxbury Geo, Thurs
ton L A, Tinker Jos, Turner Wm,
Ulunahee Johrr, Unna Oscar.
Voeller John, Vandorn E, Vogel
William R, Wing Wo Tai & Co.,
Wing On Wo & Co., Woolmington
OH, Whitney J M, Williams C E,
William J J, Wilcox II II, Wenner
& Co., Webster J L, Walsh M, Won
Han, Walpu C F, Wright C N, Wil
kinson WH, WintloD, Wright T,
White E O, Wilhelm F, Webster S
II, Wilber C, Waterhouso J T Jr.,
Waterhouso II, Wood E, Williams
W F, Webster W S, Wood N S,
Wiltaker Jno, Wagner Wm, Walters
W, Wroughton Maj. L, White W S.
Weight WW, Whitman SM, Walter
G, Woon Win., Wilcox W L, Wong
Leong Wesmann R.
Young Alex, Young Alex ,Tr, Yim
Quon, Young Geo.
Zioider C W.
The House assembled at 10 a. m.
After prayer by the Chaplain, the
reading of the minutes was some
what delayed by the tardiness of the
members in making their appear
ance. Mr. G. Brown presented a petition
from district of Kohala, with 70
signatures, against granting privi
leges lo any banking corporation
using paper money. Laid on table.
The following members presented
petitions containing similar prayers
as follows: Mr. Aholo, from dis
trict of Makawao ; Mr. Kalua, from
Makuwao ; Mr. Hitchcock, two from
Makawao, with 240 signatures, one
from llilo, with 340 signatures, and
one from Waimca, Kauai. Laid on
Mr. Palohau, that $10,000 be ap
propriated for a bridge over the
stream at Kalihiwai ; a female board
ing school be built on Hawaii ; that
5 be returned J. Kauwa, for taxes
paid twice. Referred to Committee
on Government Lands.
Mr. Kauwiln, from district of
Puna, against a bank monopoly.
Laid on table.
Mr. Kamakcle, that an English
school be built, district of Makawao.
Referred to Education Committee.
Mr. Kalna asked for suspension of
the rules to read a petition 0 feet
G inches long. Granted:
The petition asks for the removal
of Dr. Enders as Government physi
cian district of Wailuku, and that
Dr. Bailey be appointed in his stead.
The substance of the petition is, that
Dr. Enders does not care for poor
patients, is not watchful, and has
done very little for those under him.
Referred to Sanitary Committee.
Mr Kamakcle read a petition
from district of Dana relating to
Government lands, magistrates,
police and mail carriers. Referred
to Committee on Miscellaneous peti
tions. Mr. G. Brown presented and read
the report of the Finance Committee.
THE ASRiCULTURAL FAIR.
The Agricultural Societies Show
was well patronczed on Saturday,
but still agreat many people were
kept away owing to the distance,and
the expense of getting out. Ihc
parade of stock before the judges
was a great attration. Mr Jas Camp
bells bullock was killed and served
out to a large number of people, and
pronounced fine. The following is
the list, of awards :
The following wore the final
awards of the respective Judges.
Divison I Neat Cattle.
Judges: Hon J. A. Cummins, C
It. Miles, Thomas Gay. .
Class 1. Imported : Best Durham
bull, "Oxford Duke," C. II. Judd;
second best Durham bull, Woodlawn
Dairy and Stock Company; best
Hereford bull, James Campbell;
best Jorsy bull, II. Macfarlane ;
best Holstein bull, Hercules," Pa
waa Dairy ; best grade Holstein bull,
Woodlawn Dairy ; and Stock Com
pany. Class 2. Native Bulls: Best
Ayrshire bull, II. Waterhouscj best
Durham bull under 2 years, "Qx
ford Lad," C. II. Judd ; best Dur
ham bull over 2 years, Pawaa Dairy ;
best Hereford bull, W. II. Rice ; best
Jersey bull, Woodlawn Driry and
Stock Compairy ; best Holstein bull,
Pawaa Dairy; seennd best Holstein
bull, Pawaa Dairy.
Class 3. Imported: Best Jersey
cow, II. Macfarlane; best Holstein
cow, Pawaa Dairy; best Holstein
cow with young calf, B. F,
ham ; best short-horn Durhnm cow,
C. II. Judd ; second best Durham
cow, Pawaa Dairy ; best native cow,
any breed, II. AVntehouso: best yoke
oxen, W. Rice ; best native heifer,
grade Jersey, J. M. AVhitney; best
Jersey heifer (native), M. R. Col
burn; second best lot of ton native
heifers, C. II. Judd; best lot of
Holstein calves, Pawaa Dauy. Hon
orable mention to James Campbell
for a lot of fine grado Hereford, not
Division II. Houses.
Judges: AV. F. Allen, F. Spen
cer, John Ross.
Best imported stallion, for car
riage: "Boswell," 7 exhibited, C.
II. J. Second hcsJL ditto, "Eureka,"
Best imported stallion, for draft,
"Napoleon," 2 exhibited.
Best imported stallion, for saddle,
"Watcrford," W. H. Cornwcll.
Second best ditto, "General Gar
field," C. W. Macfarlane.
Best native stallion, over 4 years,
"Telephone ;" J. A. Cummins. Best
ditto, under 4 and over 2 years,
"Boswell Woodburn;" His majesty.
Best ditto, 2 years, "Starlight; Jas.
Best native filly over 2 years,
"Daisy;" J. A. Cummins. Best
ditto, under 2 years, "Coro;
II. R. II, Liliuokalatii,
Best native marc 3 years or over,
"Venus:" C II. Judd.
Best native mare and foal,
"Benny;" II. R. II. Liliuokalatii.
Second best ditto, "Kealohu;" J.
Best native saddle animal, horse
or mare, "Dick;" W. H. Rice.
Second best ditto, "Waimea;" Lu
maheihei. Best native carriage animal, horse
or mare, "Dot;" N. F.
Best imported maie, "Idle Girl;"
II. J. Agncw.
Best pair of native carriage horses
Mr. W. II. Rico's span.
Best imported Jack "Sampson"
No. 1005; Miles Bros.
Best native mule Marcus Col
burn. Best imported carriage animal,
horse or marc, "Sid Sperry ;" Keith.
Best imported racing stallion,
thoroughbred, "Langford Jr." Miles
Span horses, imported, II. It. II.
Liliuokalani ; span mares, imported,
Miles Bros. ; four-in-hand team, na
tive W. H. Rice.
Division III. Siieei
Judges: Jas. Gay, R. W. Myers,
J. S. Webb. Four graded South
down bucks, per S. S.City of Paris,
exhibited by W. M. Gibson, first
Division- VI Dogs.
J. I. Dowsett, Jr., J. R. Sneyd
Kynnersloy, M. W. Kohm.
Gordon Setters 1st prize,
"Rex," T. AV. Lishman ;'2nd prize,
pups, "Kittie and Willie," D. T.
Lane; diploma, "Dandy," C.
diploma, '-Nan," AV. II.
-1st prize, "Norah," AV. S.
Scotch Terriers 1st prize,
cher," AV. II! Aldrich.
Cleghorn's slut, (no name)!
AVater Spaniel 2nd p r
l z e
"Sport," F. Harrison.
Black and Tan 1st prize,
"Bessie," Sadie Clerke.
Newfoundla nd D i p 1 o m a ,
"Beauty," J. AV. Liming.
Our space is so limited that we
regret we cannot publish the prizes
awarded for domestic manufactures.
FOURTH OF JULY.
There was a large attendance of
gentlemen at the Hawaiian Hotel on
Saturda' evening, in answer to a
call b3T the American Minister Resi
dent, for the purpose of arranging
for a proper celebration of the com
ing Fourth of Jiily. Mr. A. J.
Cartwriglit was elected Chairman
and AV. G. Ashley Secretary. A
Committee of fifteen was appointed
to arrange the programme of the
day as follows: Dr. McGrew, J.
E. AViseman, Geo. Fassett, R. AV.
Laino, Col. AV. F. Allen, Samuel
Nott, E. It. Hendry, M. M. Scctt,
Jos. R. Morrill, J. II. Brown, Dan
Lyon's, Geo. Stratemeyer, John II.
Paty, James T. AVhite, A. S. If art
well. The Chairman and Secretary
were also included.
The above Committee then held a
meeting, and decided that tho exer
cises take place at the Hotel. The
following Committees wore ap
Finance R. AV. Laine, (chair
man), M. M. Scott, J. II. Paty,
Bruce Cartwright and Samuel Nott.
On literary and musical exercises
A. S. Hart well, P. C. Jones, D.
Lyons, AV. AV. Hall and J. O.
Bell-ringing and salutes George
Stratemeyer, AV AVilliams and Jas.
Printing -J. R. Morrill and J. E
Grounds and decorations Fas
sett, Ross, Stratemeyer, James T.
1 AVhite and W. Unger.
A grand ball will be given on tho
evening of tho Fourth at Music
Hall. The Committee to make ar
rangements are J. R. Morrill, W.
Unger, L. C. Abies, J. E. Wiseman
and E. R. Hendry.
The meeting irdjourned until
Wednesday evening next, at 7. SO
We regret to here to record
another sudden death in our midst,
that of Mr. Henry B. Ryan, boat
builder which occurred this morning
about 10 o'clock. Tho deceased
had been unwell for tho past three
weeks and remained home from
work. The doctor told him he was
suffering from rheumatism at the
heart. This morning he made his
appearance at work as usual, and
was working on a schooner when he
was seen to fall heavily to the ground.
Dr. McKibbin was summoned but
pronounced life extinct. The de
ceased was born here in 1854 and
was very highly respected. The
funeral takes place to-morrow after
noon at 4 o'clock, from his late
residence Queen street.
EMMA SQUARE CONCERT.
The Band will play in Emma
Square, this evening, at 7 :30. The
following is the programme :
March Defllir Gladman
Overture The Oath Auber
Galop l'oni one Leutuer
Selection Nabucco :... Verdi
Selection Pirate3 of Penzance. Sullivan
Waltz In the Twili ghl Coote
Gavotte Stephanie Czibulka
Iloobenol God S'wc tbc Queen.
Tun Hawaiian Carriage Co. had
on exhibition at the Fair, one Ka
piohini Park rockaway, one Excel
sior platform spring express wagon,
cut-under fall top buggy and a two
wheeled brake beautifully finished,
without paint or putty. There being
no competition against the above
articles, the judges do not award
specific prizes to each article, but
consider the whole exhibit as exceed
ingly meritorious, showing an ad
vanced condition of Hawaiian in
dustry in the difficult art of carriage
making, and therefore recommend
that the societ' medal be awarded
to this exhibit. Mr. G. West is the
manager of the above company.
Great economy must be ob
served in the expenditures of the
public funds during the coming
biennial period. The Appropriation
Bill has to be made sparingly or
bankruptcj' will again threaten the
Treasury. The public credit was
much dammnged during the late
period ; payments were deferred,
special loans made, and public
works neglected, because of in
sufficient revenue to meet the ex
Au tion Slei by T.von? & Levey.
At Resident on KINA.U St., near Punch
bowl, (on account of dcpartuie).
On Monday, June 18th,
At 10 a. m., at Sales Room, will be sold
Entire Household Furniture,
In parts as follows, and has been in use
for three weeks only.
2 Black AValnut Cluflbnicrs,
2 " " Marble Top Table?,
1 " " Sofa,
1 Upholstered Sofa,
1 Grand Piano and Stool,
1 Black Walnut Uedstead,
1 Bed Room Set, 7 pieces,
2 New Spiing Alattnuses,
1 Meat Safe,
Mosquito Nets, Matting on floor,
2 Galvanized Feeding Tins,
1 New Mexican Saddle,
2 Sets New ihiggy Harness,
1 Oil Stove, &o., Ac.
741 !lt Lyonk & Lr.viiv, Auctioneers.
F the denominations o 1, 2. 4. 5
and 10 Cents can be purchased at
the Post-ofllcn in any quantity from one
to ono thousand. Persons residing on
the other islands can piocure thenvat
the local Post-olliccs tPJ?" Also domes
tic and foreign REPLY POSTAL
CARDS. 73 -j 3t
St. Pauli Ale, qts anil pt?,
Norwegian Eeor, qts and pts,
TeliYeystlo, qts ani j-ti,
Ttff.eyjtle Stoat, qtj&fts,
Ofl. 3?,ure Clnmpaen?,
, , , Ru3cshei:ner,
Chateau la F.o:e,
HAVANNA, MANILA AND
FOR BALE BV
U. IJjuklold & Co.