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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 29, 1885, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1885.
S S Oceanic from San Francisco
Sclir ICiilamanu from Hawaii
Sclir Emma from Olownlu
Sclir ICuwailaiil from Koulau
Stmr .las Makee for Kauai via YVaiauao
Sclir Halcakala for l'cpcckoo
Sclir Ehufcal for AValalua
Sohr Wnloll for Kaliuhil
Sclir "Wnilclof or Mnliko '
Sclir X6ttio Merrill for Lalialua
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stinr ICinau for Windward Torts
Jap S S Yamashlro Maru for Japan
Hehr Kawallanl for Koolau
Sclir Emma for Olownlu
Sclir Kaulkcaoull for Kohala
VESSELS IN PORT.
S S Alameda, Morse
llktne Amelia, New-hall
Bgtnc Consuelo, Cousins
Bk Amy Turner, Newell
Ilk Forto, Florcnass
Hk Forest Queen,
HUtne Eureka, Lee
For Kahulul, Knunakakal and liana,
per steamer Lcluiu, July 28 Miss B
Meyer, It W Jleycr and two children,
Thos Camplicll and wife, Miss Camp
bell, Ben Meyer, Miss Emmes, J B Alex
ander, Rev Father Sylvester, Brother
Bertram, Judge J Kulama, W Fennell,
Mrs G V Smith and maid, Sirs A Unim,
G Aasnes and about 100 deck.
The following passengers will leave
by the Japanese steamship Yamashlro
Maru for Yokohama to-morrow after'
noon: B.W Irwin, Mr and Mrs Inouye,
P Jondon, E M Lauclanz, K Satncshina,
Miss van Lepol and servant, and Mrs
Nakamura and child.
Stmr Iwalanl sails this evening
The Forest Queen is in the stream.
The Japanese steamship Yaiiiahlro
Maru will sail at 4 o'clock l si to-morrow
In San Francisco, July 15, Alexander
M. lloblnson, native of Oswego, N. Y.,
aged 40 years.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Interesting selections on the
Sasi Ladd does not drive any
more for the Hawaiian Hotel Stables.
We tender thanks to Messrs. Oat
& Co. for files of San Francisco pa
pers. " - m
Kui:i' in mind the grand fancy
dress Masquerade at the Yosemite
skating rink, Friday evening.
The large palm tree which was
uprooted in Hackfeld & Co.'s yard,
was fixed in position again to-day.
The rainfall at Wilder' s Ice
Works, Nuunnu Valley during the
storm amounted to 5 42-100lh inches.
Beketania street, this side of
Thomas Square, is being cleaned up
on either side by a gang of prisoners.
The S. S. Oceanic brings the news
of a drop in the price of sugar,
Manila basis, of 12-100ths of a cent.
TnE "Assurance of Faith" will bo
the subject of the prayer meeting at
the vestry of the Fort Street Church
The Supreme Court sitting in
banco is hearing this afternoon the
exceptions in the Hiram A Bridges
An express was nearly run into
this afternoon on Richard street by
a bullock team. The latter were be
ing driven carelessly.
The sale of Mr. Simmons' house
hold furniture this morning by Mr.
E. P. Adams was well attended and
good prices realised.
Lyons & Levey sell at 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning, the household
furniture at tbo residence of Thomas
, O'Brien, No. 180 Fort street.
The usual weekly prayer meeting
at the vestry of the Bethel Union
Church this evening. Subject,
"God's Claims on the Young."
Applications for money orders on
the United States per S. S. Alameda,
August 1st, must be made at the
Post Office before noon of Friday the
At a meeting of the Congrega
tional Club of San Francisco on
July 20th, Kov. W, C. Merritt was
invited to speak at tho next meeting
upon matters at tho Sandwich Is
lands. The S. S. Oceanic arrived off port
this morning at live o'clock, seven
and a half days from San Francisco,
with 490 Chinamen for this port.
She leaves again for China this
,J;X'' ' In the absence of Deputy Marshal
!f Dayton this morning, who was look-
ihg after the landing of tho Chinese
by the S. S, Oceanic, Interpreter L.
C- Wilcox conducted tho prosecution in
, JN-'-'thePolico Court.
Or 1210 ChlncoQ passengers nrrlv
cd In Snn Francisco by the S. S.
Arnbic, about onc-linlf had papers
enabling tlicin to land nt that port,
while the balance went to Honolulu,
Victoria, Havana ami Panama.
Tin: Kinau leaves lo-morrow for
the Volcano route. Quite a number
of passengers arc already booked to
leave by her. They will have two
days in Ililo and two at the Volcano.
The steamer returns here Friday,
Yesteuday morning His Majesty
Hie King entertained at breakfast
Judge D. J. Toohy and Dr. Kccncy,
of San Francisco, Mr. F. M. Hatch
and Miss Hatch. Her Majesty the
Queen, and Col. C. II. Judd, His
Majesty's Chamberlain, were present.
4,000 feet Picture and Cornice
Mouldings, received per Alameda.
King Bros.' Art Store, Hotel street.
At the Hawaiian Hotel can be
found a first-class barber in the
person of Gus. A. Neth. Many old
Californians in this city speak well
of him professionally and otherwise.
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
sboe3, L. Adicr is the place for it,
13 Nuuanu street. 980. tf.
A LIGHT SENTENCE.
This morning Wong Tai
Aloi and Lu Poi, the three
men who were found guilty
Supreme Court the other day, of
conspiracy in the second degree,
were brought up for sentence. Mr.
Hatch for the defendants asked for
a lenient sentence, while Mr. Hart
well for the prosecution a9ked for a
severe one. His Honor Justice Mc
Cully said he should no doubt sur
prise both lawyers with bis decision.
He did not sec how the jury could
have brought in such a verdict ; they
must have entirely disregarded the
evidence and charge. He, however,
must follow the verdict and should
sentence the defendants to pay a fine
of $5 each.
BRADLEY BROUCHT UP.
Henry Bradley, who was seitfenced
in the Police Court for having opium
in possession, and appealed to the
Supreme Court, was brought up this
afternoon at one o'clock. Mr.
Hartwcll, who appeared for him,
said that the sentence of the Police
Court wrs disproportioncd to the
nature of the offense. Bradley did
not feel like an ordinary criminal. It
was a breach of the law, and he
would ask the Coui t to mitigate the
sentence .Justice McCully said he
was notwell acquainted with the
facts ot'tlfecase. It was a dis
agreeable and painful duty to him.
He would rather sec Bradley driving
his horse round and enjoying him
self. He would defer sentence un
til to-morrow morning, and what he
should do would be only bis duty.
A FORMER EXPEDITION TO NIH0A.
(From the Pacific Commercial Advertiser
of June 11, 1857.)
HEP02T of the exploring voyage of
TnE SCHOONER " MANUOKAWAI,"
Tho schooner Mauuokawai has
visited Kauai, Nihoa or Bird Island,
Nccker Island, Gardner's Island,
Laysan's Island, Liscanskey's Isl
and, and Pearl and Kerm's Reef or
Group. Also run over the location
(according to Blunt's charts) of
Polland's Island, Neva Island, Bunk
er's Island, Massachusetts Island,
and passed near Philadelphia Island,
without seeing the appearanco of
land. They do not exist, or their
location on the chart is erroneous.
NinoA on Bikd Island Is N. W.
by W. S W. 244 miles from Hono
lulu. This is a precipitous rock 400
feet high, 1A miles long, and about
J a milo wide; the north sido is
nearly perpendicular; on tho south
sido is a small spaco of sandy beach,
where boats may land in smooth
weather; although I think it seldom
a boat can land there with safety.
Near the beach is a small drain of
fresh water. About a dozen of seal
were on the beach, and birds were
plentiful about the island. There is
anchorage from i to 2 miles off the
south side, in from 7 to 17 fathoms
of water on sand. Plenty of sharks
about the anchorage.
Neckek Island W. by N. $ N.
from Honolulu 403 miles, is also a
precipitous rock, 300 feet high, 1
mile long and a mile broad, with
small patches of coarse grass on its
surface. I could not see any land
ing place for boats, as tho surf
broke high all around it. A bank
of sand and rocks makes off to tho
south and west, I should say G or 8
miles or more. I had 18 fathoms of
water two miles off, the island bear
ing N. E.
Gardneu's Island W. N. W.
from Honolulu C07 miles. This is
merely inaccessible rocks, 200 feet
high, extending north and south,
about one-sixth of a mile. A bank
extends off to the south and west
some fifteen or twenty miles; the
bottom seemed to bo det:icicd rocks,
with sandy spaces between. I hnd
17 fathoms of water 10 miles south
of tho Island. 1 think fish are plen
tiful on this bank.
Laysan Island W. by N. N.
from Honolulu 808 miles. This is a
low sand island, 25 to 30 feet high ;
3 miles long and 1J broad. The
surface is covered with beach grass ;
half-a-dozen small palm-trees were
seen. It has a lagoon in the centre,
1 mile long and i a mile wide, of
salt water, and not a hundred yards
from tho salt abundanco of tolerably
good fresh water can be had by dig
ging two feet, and near the lagoon
was found a deposit of guano. Tho
island is "literally" covered witli
birds ; there is, at a low estimate,
800,000. Seal, turtle and birds
wore numerous on the beach, and
might be easily taken. These ani
mals were evidently unaccustomed
to the sight of man, as tho seal and
turtle would scarcely move at our
approach, and the birds were so
tame and plentiful that it was diffi
cult to travel without stepping upon
them. The gulls lay enormous large
eggs, of which I have a specimen.
A bank of rocks and sand extends
off to the south and west 6 or 8
miles or more. Good anchorage can
bo found on tbo western side of the
island from 4 to 20 fathoms, by
selecting a sandy spot to anchor up
on, from to 2 miles from tho
beach. The best landing is about
one-third of the distance from the
northern to the 'southern point of
the island, where there is a very
smooth sand beach.
Liscanskey's Island W. by N.
N. from Honolulu, 922 miles. This
is a low sand island, elevated from
20 to 40 feet above the sea ; it is of
a triangular form, 1 miles long,
and the northern part one mile wide.
The surface is covered "almost"
witli green grass. There is what
lias been a lagoon near the southern
part of the island, in the centre of
which fresh water was found by dig
ging five feet. Birds, fish, seal and
turtle abound here, but not so plen
tifully as at Laysan Island. The
island is surrounded with detached
rocks ; and from the E. S. E. to S.
W. make off as far as the eye can
reach. Good anchorage will be
found b3r getting the south point of
the island bearing E. iS., and steer
ing or working for it ; in doing this
you will pass between two large
breakers, bearing north and south
of each other, about J of a milo
apart and two miles from the land ;
after getting inside of the, breakers,
you can anchor in from four to eight
fathoms, on sandy spots, -J- to 14
miles from the bech. Your an
chors should be furnished with good
buoy ropes ; and, if necessary, you
can anchor outside of tho reef.
On the island I found the remains
of three casks, a spar, which had
been used as a lookout staff, a few
pieces of timber, and part of an old
cook-house or galley, on which was
carved Holder Borden and several
By a statement in the lriend of
November, 1844, I supposed the
Holder Borden was wrecked on an
island about one degree west of this,
and putting confidence in Capt.
Pell's correctness, as to locality, I
lost three days of time in looking
after it. I can safely say that Pell's
Island does not exist in this ocean.
The forty domesticated ducks Capt.
Pell speaks of must have reassumed
their roving propensities, as I did
not see the sign of one on tho isl
and. I have understook that Capt.
Pell plcntcd some cocoanuts on the
island in 1845; not any sign of
them exists now in 1857, or any
vegetation, except coarse grass and
a small running vine. I planted a
handful of white beans, and half-a-dozen
Irish and sweet potatoes. I
made the latitude of the island 20
30" N., and longitude by chrono
meter 173 57" W.
We sailed nearly around Pearl
and Kerm's Reef, and saw six small
islets which appeared to be located
some distance inside of 10 reef, in
what seemed to bo a large lagoon,
and seemed to abound with birds,
seal and turtle. No safe anchorage
outsido of the reef. Centre of the
reef is in hit. 27 43' N., and long.
175 48' W.
A considerable portion of the time
absent has besn consumed in look
ing after islands and banks which
do not exist, or arc erroneously mark
ed on Blunt's charts.
I would tender my thanks to Mr.
Rowell of Waimea, Mr. Wundcn
berg and Mr. Kellct of llanalei for
supplies received from them.
The Exploring Expedition
which left Honolulu somo six weeks
since, under command of Capt. John
Paty, returned to port on Friday
last. Capt. P. has furnished us a
full report, which will bo read with
inetrest. Tho facts and data com
municated may be relied on as cor
rect, as there is no one here better
qualified for the task than Capt.
An acute observer says that try
ing to do business without adver
tiseing is like winking ut a pretty
girl through a pair of green goggles.
You may know wh .1 you are doing,
but nobody elso does.
General Grant rested better limn
his average, on tho night preceding
the 20th July.
The weather has ruled extremely
warm in the Eastern and Southern
J. F. Kcrck, at the office of
Spreckcis Brothers, San Francisco,
has invented an adding machine
that is said to work well.
The land adjoining Niagara Falls
on the American side has been made
a public park by Now York State,
and the hackmen's tyranny over
visitors and their political control of
tho district arc alike gone.
John Roach the ship-builder has
failed, and it is said his health as
well as his fortune is broken.
With only one dissenting voice
the Cotton Convention at White
Sulphur Springs passed a resolution
calling on Congress to stop the coiu
age of silver dollars.
Oil tho night of July 15 seven
hundred Polish and Bohemian
strikers attacked the plate mill m
Newberg, Ohio, which was in oper
ation. Fifty policemen met them
and a fight ensued. Two police
men were hit with stones and about
thirty-five strikers badly clubbed.
Five of the ringleaders were arrest
ed. One of them was perhaps
fatally injured. The wives of the
strikers carried the wounded off the
A ROW EXPECTED.
An Omaha special says: General
Howard, who has just returned there
from Salt Lake, says: "A collision
between Mormons and Gentiles is
looked for on the 24th inst. , which
is a great day with the Mormons, it
being the anniversary of the settle
ment of Utah. They come in by
thousands on that day to Salt Lako
from all parts of the Territory to
unite in celebration. Should they
attempt to repeat any such perform
ance as they carried out on the 4th
of Jul', there will probably bo
- Admiral Jouett reports from Sa
vanilla, United States of Colombia,
that a battle had been fought be
tween Government troops and tho
revolutionists, in which a thousand
men were killed.
Political matters at the Isthmus
were reported settled.
There is much talk in commercial
circles of the City of Mexico, of a
commercial and financial alliance
with England. It is believed Lon
don capitalists would like to secure
control of the Central .and National
railroads, and it is reported the
English Government is not averse to
making a strong friend of Mexico,
her policy being to build up the
country and secure the growing
trade now being diverted to the
United States. Tho time is now
favorable for the development of an
Anglo-Mexican policy, as the Gov
ernment will soon have to go into
the London market to arrange a
consolidation of the debt of the
country. It is also reported that
the English Government desires to
control the transit routes across tho
Isthmus of Teh'uantepec. In French
circles it is feared that England cul
tivates a friendship .for Mexico in
order to have a' strong ally near the
Panama Canal. Many rumors of
British and Mexican commercial
alliances arc- current in
Parliament was prorogued on the
20th. The Chinese restriction act,
passed the late session, taxes China
men 850 a head on entering the
country, and only allows vessels to
take one immigrant for every fifty
tons of their tonnage.
Sir Richard Cartwright, chief
financial critic on the Opposition
side, places Canadian finances in
rather an unfavorable light. Ho
declares that there has been an in
crease of 8200,000,000 in the debt,
for which there is nothing to show
but two railways, one of which has
been given away, while nobody cares
forjthe other, binco lob tlio popu
lation has increased but 30 percent,
while tho debt lias advanced 200
percent, expenditures 150 percent
and taxation 150 percent.
Kiel's trial began at Regina, N.
W. T., on the 20th. In answer to
the indictment hu said: "I have the
honor to answer the Court that I am
not guilty." At the request of his
counsel, tho trial was adjourned
a clay to await the arrival of some
of tho chief witnesses.
ENGLAND AND RUSSIA.
A London despatch of the
says: "M. Lcssar states openly that
the possession of. Herat lias Decoino
necessary for Russia, and ought not
to causo war.
Tho London Times of July 15th
had special despatches to tho effect
that the Russians had advanced in
force to Zulfikar Pass, and that they
were treating tho territory as though
t wore Russian, Tliln mado tho
Afghans anxious, and they were
determined to resist any attempt to
seize their territory. General Ali
kanoff, commander of the Russian
advance, was represented as deter
mined to force on a war, and deceiv
ing the Czar as to his real Intentions.
This news at once reversed a rising
slock market in London, audascnii
panie supervened, only American
railway securities continuing to ad
vantage. The previous evening Lord
Churchill hnd stated, in the House
of Commons, that England would
assist the Ameer if he asked for
assistance. This statement, together
with the later news, caused great
excitement. Lord Churchill, bow
ever, on being asked regarding the
reported advance, said the Govern
ment had not heard of it. Regard
ing the retirement of the British
Afghan Commission in the direction
of Herat, lie said that tho He
ratcsc, hearing that the Russians
contemplated a desccnton Herat,
had invited Colonels Yates and
Peacock to enter their city, and
the request had been complied with.
A Teheran despatch of July 15th
says: A large number of Russian
reinforcements have arrived at Mcrv
and Pul-i-Khusti during the last
fortnight. Four regiments from
Cabul, the capital of Afghanistan,
have reached Herat. Four regi
ments are on their way from Ilazora.
The Journal da St. 1'etersbunj
of July 17th comments on the er
roneous views held by the British
press on the Zulfikar Pass question.
It says Russia understood that Eng
land had pledged to the Ameer
Zulfikar Valley, between Heri-Rood
and the mountains, and agreed in
the principle to leave the question
to him. It is not supposable, it
says, that England has also promised
to the Ameer the easterly mountain
passes, which are now the subject of
negotiation between that country
The London Times of the 17th
says editorially: All the powers,
with the exception of Russia, have
given their assent to the issue of an
Egyptian loan. Russia's silence in
creases apprehension in regard to
the Afghan situation.
Despatches received in London
from Paris on July 18th report that
tho French Foreign Office has re
ceived information which shows con
clusively that the Russians are
determined on seizing Herat, and
that the massing of Russians troops
now going on at Zulfikar Pass is for
The proclamation of the Ameer of
Afghanistan, announcing the receipt
by him of tho decoration of Star of
India, and declaring that he was
entitled to aid from thc'Indian army,
if necessary, has been issued at
Herat. The Ameer, in his procla
mation, ordered the illumination of
Herat to celebrate his investiture
with the order.
Two Russian barks at Quebec,
since the looming up of the war-
cloud between England and Russia,
are loading cargo night and day, in
order to be able to leave at a mo
ment's notice in the event of war.
A London despatch of the 19th
says: The explosion of the war
cloud which looked so threatening
forty-eight hours ago has been de
layed for the time being and the
temper of the English press is to
minimize the danger. Across the
channel everybody seems to expect
a speedy declaration of hostilities.
In official circles here the sense of
imminent peril of a collisio n is
grave, graver, perhaps, than it was
in the Gladstone Cabinet during the
Penjclch suspense. There is only
the most meagre news from the
front in the papers and that is main
ly conflicting. It is known that the
Government gets full daily reports,
but rigorously refuses to give the
public a single byllablo of them.
There were 1850 new cases of
cholera and 701 deaths in Spain on
the 19th of July.
THE LONDON SCANDAL.
The Mansion House committee
spent four hours on the 20th, inves
tigating the revelations or the rail
The- exposures of the Gazette,
and the grappling witli the charges
by dignitaries of church and state,
have given many of tho poor suffer
ers from lordly viliany courage to
seek redress in open court. A widow
lias obtained a warrant for a baronet
for tho entrapping and abduction of
her daughter at the ago of twelve
The Tories are making great ef
forts to gain popularity.
Lord Carnarvon, the new Lord
Lieutenant of Ireland, rides out
daily in Dublin, and his wife like
wise. Their making themselves so
conspicuous is regarded as election
Mr. Parnell, in tlicllousoof Com
mons on tho 17th, moved that it
was the duty of the Government to
institute a strict enquiry as to tho
cvidenco and sentences of tho Ma
amtrasua, Barbavilla, Crossmiogloi
and Castle Island murder cases. He
declared that Crown Solicitor Hal
loa had in a single case insisted on
forcing four or live innocent men to
ploart guilty, SaldPiuneHi '3pcak
ing as coolly as I can, I bellovo that
if ever a murderer deserved to be
placed on trial and sentenced lo
death, that man is Crown Solicitor
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach and Lord
Randolph Churchill both demurred
lo assuming any responsibility for
the course of the latu Government.
Lord Churchill said if there had
been a miscarriage of justice it
would be brought to light, and ap
pealed lo Parnell whether it was
wise or fair to press the amendment.
Pnrnell said tho request was reason
able and, by permission of the
House, withdrew his motion. The
Daily Arcio5 commenting upon tho
incident says: The signs of an
alliance bctwoen the Marquis of
Salisbury and Parnell arc obvious.
We know of nothing more discredit
able in tho history of Parliament
than this combination of Conser
vatives and Parnellites in the at
tempt to decry their predecessors,
unless it be the effrontery witli which
the compact is disclosed. The Mar
quis has made Parnell more com
pletely than over master of Ireland,
and almost master of himself.
Wednesday, July 29.
Malia (w.), Ilopu and Kanohola,
were each called upon to pay the
usual amount for drunkenness. The
former was also sentenced to impri
sonment at hard labor for forty
eight hours for disorderly conduct.
Robert Bob, a young boy, for lar
ceny of 80 from John Allen, was
sent over the reef for three months.
Manuel Roderigo was lined S25 and
sentenced to imprisonment at hard
labor for twenty days for assaulting
Annie (w.) with a pistol. It ap
pears the defendant was at the Ger
man house on Queen street Monday
evening. Annie, with a man named
Davies, went there. The latter went
inside, and directly afterwards the
defendant came out of the house
and began talking to Annie. She,
howcver,did not want to have any
thing to do with him, which irritated
him, and he went into the house
and returned with a pistol, which a
white woman gave him. He pointed
it at Annie and she called out.
Davies ran out and caught his arm,
and lie wassoon after arrested. Ah
Lin, for assault with a knife on
Kaai, one of the crew of the Iwa
lani, was found guilty, fined $10
and sent over the reef for five days.
, SENSE AND SENSIBILITY.
Otilnincss is not insensibility,
though many people confound them.
A girl is not hardhearted and unfeel
ing because she can witness painful
sights, and if need be lend a
steady, firm hand to the doctor or
nurse. Un the contrary, she has
usually twenty times the sympathy
and unselfish kindness as that deli
cate little damsel who has no com
mand whatever over herself, and
fills the room with shrieks, winding
up by running away the very mo
ment an extra hand might be useful.
It may seem harsh to say so, but
those dainty bodies, who are so
utterly useless at any emergency,
or, as their friends plead, "so highly
endowed with sensibility," are gene
rally selfish and self-absorbed to a
degree utterly unintelligible to their,
more sober sisters, who arc taught
to forget self and control both mind
and body by their large-hearted
sympathy with, and comprehension
Mr. Staylong Amarintha, that's
a nice dog. Miss Amarintha Yes,
he reminds me of you. "Why, my
dear?" "Because he's a tarricr."
"A tarricr?" "Yes. You never
know when to go home." Phila
first-class Portuguese Cook, a
situation in a private familv. He.
fcrence given. Call at
UON8ALVES & CO., 57 Hotel St.
XT ANTED a
job in n l!Iucksmit!i'n
n PortugurM) of smnu
TY shop, by
experience. Give him a trial. Call at
GONSALVKS & CO , 57 Hotel St.
ALL persons indebted tonio tiro ics.
pcclfully requested to settle their
accounts beforo 31 Ht iutl., as I propot-a
leaving for England, August 1st. AH
bills UL'aliiHt mo will be liahl on liiesen.
tatlon. (71 2w) L. H. KKItH.
Honolulu, July 7th, 1835.
The iliulerbliietl expecting to leave
tlio Kingdom for u time, oilers for mlo
ii live years' lease of tbo American
lloui-o with nil lurnltiiru and appertain,
incuts thereunto belonging. Apply for
terms on the premises No. 70 MaiumUcit
Street. (05 tf) Z. Y. BQUIHIS.S.
npHAT very desirable and convenient
JL Finally Residence on llcretanln
Street, until lately occupied by !'. S.
l'ratt, I'-sip, co.npictu wan out.Jiousa-s,
htables, gardens ami pasture. Alio, the
premises occupied at present a a Livy
Olllco by John Kiistoll, Esq., centrally
located near the comer of Fort and
Merchant Streets. For particulars, ap
ply cither by letter or otherwise to
Dlt. BTANGKNWALD, Merchant St,
'MIMffl'niifl ' V