Newspaper Page Text
fimnnroiii T rnin mi Train rirrnmrn
m$ giiii gnHdin,
SATURDAY, OCT. IO,"78S.'i.
Stmr Mokolll how Mulokui
Schr Culuiiini from Wnlmaiialn
Stmr Kinnti from Wlndwaul Poii,
Mini' l.lkellko from Kahului
Mmr.lii I Dow-ell from Molokal
Stmr litis Miikcc from Puimluu
Stmr lualanl fioin Ilnmnkua
Schr I.eaht from Hnnalel
Schr Hnlnbow fiom Koolnu
H II M S S SaloMIe for llllo. Hawaii
Ilk Mope for Foil Tow n'ond
'VESSELSl.EAVi.lC ON MONDAY.
Stmr Ivtnau for tho A'oloano
Stmr Jn I Dowsett for Molokal
Sehr Manuokawal for Koolau
Schr Waioll for Hawaii
Schr l.eahl for Haualei
Sehr Catorlna for Kwa
Si'br Jlob J'ov for Koolau
Schr Mllle Morris for Lanal
Schr llainbow for Koolau '
Schr llnlcaknlu for Popeekeo
VESSELS IN PORT.
Hk Calbailcn. Hubbard
Ilk Hope, l'cnhallow
11k Jupiter, Jones
llgtno Consuelo, Coulii
Itktuc Eureka. Lcc
S S Mniipos.-i, Hay ward
Kiom Knhuliii. per steamer I.lkellke.
Oct 10 Hon S G Wilder, wifo and
daughter, AV.G Irwin, J II AVlNon. Mr
Uniuhart, D A llanlcy.A More,SSellg.
J AV Davidson. J r Sylvsi and wife, V
X Kuliiim, G A Nakayaina. F G Correa.
A Wiggins, wife and servant, 31 G Mc
Lcan,A Hawkins Mr Cunningham, F
C Hopke, .Tns I I)owclr, jr. A II Smith.
HP Baldwin. W II Jlallev and wife.
Mis Bailey, Ma-tcr Bailey. Mr J Tay
lor, and 82 deck.
From Windward Ports, pet Mini- KI
nan, Oct 10 B L Beck, AV Y Horner,
jr, Mrs Newton, Wong llao, K llvcroff,
.1 M Lidgatc, .1 M Horner, .1 C Itiulway,
K It Hinds, Klino, G Sanderniau, Mrs
J AV Thompson, MNs E F Jordan, 1 A
Thurston, W 11 Cornwell, AV Y Horner.
11 It Hitchcock, C Bolto, Mrs AVood
ward, II A lleon, C Along, T C Forsyth
and 131 deck.
From Hamakua. per steamer hvalani.
Oct 10 Mrs J 11 Mills and 'erv.-int, Mrs
J MrOuirc, AV II Purvis- J M Horner,
Hon J K Kaunamano and servant. 11 A
Lyman and 20 deck.
ThR'Kiiiau brought DIM bag of Mtgar,
III hides", 1 IJlake pump, 1 hore, 10
hales wool, (!() pkga sundry.
Stmr Likolikc brought 00 bag- sugar.
She sails on Monday afternoon.
The Kinau sails on Monday at 4 p in,
so as to give tourists 18 hour.- at the
Steamer Mokolii brought 201 bag-of
sugar and 12 horses.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Tin: furnace of Chu Lan's old
mill was removed from the building
Tun Royal Band serenaded AIis3
"White this morning at the residence
of Governor Dominis.
Music at the Central Park to
night, when the roller coaster will be
running as well as the rink.
It is rumored that dipt. Morse ef
the Alameda will take a Govern
ment position on his arrival here.
Lewis J. Luvr.v will offer -1,200
shares of the Paukaa Sugar Com
pany, at auction, at noon on Mon
day. Tiik Honolulu Yacht and Boat
Club has over-oO members, and yet
they cannot or have not picked out a
Mits. Mason's soda water stand
and other effects will be sold on the
premises, Hotel Street, at 10 o'clock
-Monday, by Lyons & Cohen.
Kapu.v, an express driver, was the
only object of legal suasion in the
Police Court to-day. Ho was mulct
in 9 for being drunk in his express
Ciir.niTons of Henry Turton have
to appear before the Chief Justice at
10 o'clock on Monday, to prove
their claims and elect an assignee or
A l'liorooitArit of the firemen's
cartoon will be hung in all tho fire
houses. One will be sent to the Coast
and tho engineers will each receive
one as a present.
Anoi'T 75 people wcro at the Yo
scmito rink last night. One year ago
this month Mr. T. E, AValf started
the skating craze here at the Gym
nasium. Music to-night.
Mk. AVni. Sheldon is proving as
good a catcher of opium on Maui as
of the festive sphere- on tho Makiki
diamond field. Two Chinese passen
gers by tho Likolikc one for Kahn-
lui, and the other for lluelo, East
'Maui have been caught by him with
opium in their possession. They had
limes hollowed out and filled with the
drug. "The ono caught tit Kahului
was sentenced to one year's impris
onment, and to pay n fine of fifty
dollars. The other had not been tried
when the steamer left.
Onu of tho blue jackets of II. 11.
M. S. Satellite was sauntering along
the city front last evening iu quest
of amusement. AVhen lie carao to
whnro Gin Mnrinnsn bnvs wpw awltn.
niing, back of Uic steamer, ho began
fooling with the quartermaster. lie
made n motion as though to
puh the olllccr into the bay,
when bA a sudden turn Ihc
quiirtennaslcr threw the jolly Jack
tar overboard. He had all his clothes
on and could not swim a stroke. As
the situation becamo serious, all the
Mariposa boys squared their yards
and sailed to the rescue, and the
man-of-war's man was eventually
hauled on shore with his spirits some
Tin: Llkelikc-Dowsett race last
Monday evening was won by the
former vessel by a few minutes.
The Likolikc arrived at Kaunakakai
at 10: In o'clock and the Dowsett at
10 :13 o'clock, making a difference
of ail minutes. The Likolikc left
here nt live o'clock Monday even
ing, and at that time Ihc Dowsett
was taking in freight and did not
get under way until f:2) o'clock.
The captain of the Likolikc says
thej- wailed outside for the Dowsett
to catch up, but the statement is
contradicted by the captain of the
last-named vessel. However, sub
tracting the 20 minutes for the
Dowsett's delay iu port, the Like
like beafher by only ten minutes.
The Hand will play at Emma
Square this evening at 1 :30. The
following is the programme:
Overtine-Fra Diavolo Auber
HyiHii The Palms Fame
AValtz Marianne Waldteufel
Selection The Troubadour Voiill
Ballad Befoie her Window Xehl
Polka The llrt step Coote
0am. and sec our new stock of oil
paintings, engravings, chromos, etc.,
etc. King Bros.' Art Store, Hotel
Street. 14 G 3t
Pi:n Mariposa Music Hooks, Pic
ture AVirc and Cord, Croquet Sets,
Baby Carriages, School Hags, etc.
-'It AVkst, Dow & Co.
L. Aui.uk begs to inform the pub
lic that he has received an elegant
assortment of gentlemen's, ladies'
and children's shoes per Alameda.
Tin: Holler Coaster and Central
Park Skating Kink, will be open on
Saturday. A skating race, free for
all who have not before won prizes,
will take place, for two prizes, 1st
and 2nd. Amount of prizes to be
made known at the time.
Ml It L. J. Scott.
Don't forget Grant's Book. All
the copies subscribed for to Mr.
MacDonnell were delivered by 11
a.m. this day, and 20 more copies
could be disposed of if they were on
hand. All parties in this city and
on the other islands wishing a copy
can have it by applying to J. M.
Oat, Jr., & Co., who are now the
exclusive agents for these islands,
to take orders and forward them to
the San Francisco agents. By order
of Capt. T. M. McDonnell.
Jamks T. AYiiiti:,
118 Nuuanu Avenue. 147 It
PLANTERS' LABOR AND SUPPLY CO.
Satuiiuay, Oct. 10th.
The annual meeting of the Plan
ters' Labor and Supply Co. opened
at 10 o'clock this morning. The
following members were present:
Messrs. Jonathan Austin, J'rcsident ;
S. B. Dole, Vice-President; P. C.
Jones, Treasurer; Lorrin A. Thurs
ton, Secretary; J. B. Atherton, Au
ditor; Thco. II. Davies.F. A. Schnc
fcr, AV. AV. Hall, B. F. Dillingham,
H. Y. Horner, J. M. Horner, AV. E.
Kowell, S. L. Austin, II. P. Bald
win, AV. II. Bailey, A. II. Smith, II.
M. Whitney and J. M. Lidgate.
Having come to order, the meeting
was informed by the secretary that
the total number of shares on the
list was 15,l!)o, necessary to ti quo
rum 7,f)!)7, present 9,812.
Mn. Joxa. Austin, President,
thereupon declared that a quorum
being present, tho convention could
proceed to business.
Mil. L. A. TmntsTox, Secretary,
offered to read the minutes of last
meeting, but the convention decided
to adopt the minutes as printed in
tho Planter? Monthly.
Mn. TmmsTOX then read the Se
crctary'a,Annual Keport, which was
acceptcil, placed on filo and ordered
to bo printed iu the Planters'
Monthly, The report, after giving
a list of officers elected by the Trus
tees, stated that the latter had held
seventeen meetings at the Com
pany's room. Mr, AV. O. Smith's
departure and Mr. Thurston's elec
tion iu his place as Secretary was
mentioned. Tho Treaty is referred
to in the following teims:
"Last year much time and energy
were spent in disseminating correct
information in the United States
concerning the Islands and the
working of the Treaty. Strong
efforts were made by the enemies of
the Treaty to secure its abrogation,
but owing partly to the better know
ledge of the effect of the Treaty
which was brought homo to the
powers that be nt Washington by
statistics nnd explanations, by the
almost unanimous mcmorinl of tho
leading merchants of San Francisco
to Congress, showing at length and
with great clearness the advantages
derived by the Pacific Coast from
the Treaty, also in consequence of
the complete refutation of the
charges of fraud made by the Con
gressional Committee of Investiga
tion against the Islands, owing
partly to the change of administra
tion in the States and the distrac
tion of Hie public attention from tho
subject, and to the fact also that
Congress has been but little in ses
sion dqring the past year, the Com
pany have not deemed it necessary
to make special effort in this direc
tion and but little has been done on
account thereof. The present Ad
ministration at Washington has so
far been favorable to the Treaty,
but there is no doubt that upon the
assembling of Congress this winter
renewed efforts will be made by
treaty opponents looking towards its
abrogation, and the Planters should
be prepared to meet the old round
of perversion and mis-statement.
Nearly the whole of the Pacific
Press is now in favor of the Treaty,
a fact which will tell in its favor
when the question again comes be
The report next discussed "La
bor." "The South Seas seem to be
no longer available as a source of
labor supply." Chinese continue
to come, notwithstanding the prohi
bition of more than 25 on one vessel.
A short time ago Chinese could only
be obtained by special permission of
their Government. Now, however,
"undoubtedhy owing to the univer
sally fair and just treatment which
laborers receive under tho adminis
tration of our labor law," the "only
requisite is to grant tlicni permis
sion,' and they come without expense
to the planter." AVbilc China is
regarded "as a sure sotucc of labor
in the future, if it is thought best to
make it available," the Secretary
says: "One of the gravest of na
tional questions is involved, how
ever, in the itolicy of continued Chi
nese immigration. The effects of
the great and constantly increasing
proportion of Chinese inhabitants
are so important that they deserve
the most careful consideration at
the hands of the planters."
"The following is a statement of
arrivals of immigrants since tho last
"Portuguese Bark Dacca, Jan.
19th, 1885: men, 63; women, 50;
children, 105 ; total, 278.
"Japanese By Yamashiro Main,
released from Quarantine, July 18th,
1885: men, 922; women, 84. By
City of Tokio, February 8th, 1885 :
men, (J7C ; women, 102 ; children,
108. Total, Japanese men, 1,598;
women, 190 ; children, 108. Total
"South Sea Islanders Ity Brig
Hazard, October, 1884: men, 78;
"Chinese There have been no
Chinese immigrants brought to the
country by the Government or the
Company, but a large number'have
come at their own expense. Since
the first of January there lias been
an excess of arrivals over departures
Referring to the Japanese the
Keport has the following observa
tions: "So far as time has been given
to judge of their qualities it would
seem that they are not generally
considered physically equal to na
tives, Portuguese or Chinese, but
that they have some qualities which
are desirable anil which to a degree
compensate for any lack of physi
"They arc so entirely u different
civilization from any with which we
have had dealings that the assimila
tion of them with other laborers is
slow ; they are not quick to compre
hend our ways, and tire quite sensi
tive to any appearnce of injustice,
though none may in fact be intend
ed or exist. So far as information
has readied us they have proved
fairly satisfactory on a majority of
the estates where they have been
sent. That the government should
have thought it necessary to remove
them from one plantation is to be
The report goes on to recite tho
particulars of the communications
between tho Trustees and the Minis
ter of tho Interior, upon the matter
of creating boards of immigrants;
from which it appears that an
amicable understanding was reached.
Respecting "an agricultural chem
ist," it is announced that the ser
vices of Prof. Van Slyke, occupy
ing the new chair of chemistry in
Oahu College, will be available to
planters, foe the purpose of analyz
ing soils and other matters of like
nature ; also, that Dr. ti. Martin,
lately acting ns chemist at Spreckels
villc, has established himself in Ho
nolulu, and offers his services to the
Mr. J. Marsden's mission to the
New Orleans Exposition, and to
Jamaica to procure mongoose, had
resulted in that gentleman having
obtained nil be mongoose required
and nlsQ a large number of valuable
seeds and plants. Mr. Marsden had
also handed iu a valuable report up"
on his observation in Jamaica, wLieb
will bo published iu tile Monthly at
an early date, nnd he was preparing
besides an ml'clc upon rum manu
facture in Jamaica.
Upon the question of issuing
licenses for the sale of liquor In the
out districts of the country, the
Tiuslces hail, held a meeting, and
"the unanimously expiesscd opin
ion was that the sale of liquor in the
vicinity of plantations would prove
detrimental to clllclcncy and disci
pline. Jt was not coii-fdcred that a
protest againM issuing licenses would
be of any avail, as the government
is not in the habit of shaping its
action by the wishes of the govern
ed ; but it was thought best to place
the Company on record as wholly
opposed to the traffic, and in ac
cordance therewith a protest was ad
dressed to the Minister of the In
terior, requesting that no further
licenses bo issued for reasons there
in given, which was published in the
Regarding " Co-operative Labor,"
the secretary states thai the circular
letter, issued at the instance of
M. Canavarro, Portuguese Consul,
was only replied to by four
planters, three of whom gave ad
verse opinions, and one, Dr. Thomp
son, of Kohala, a favorable response.
The Report says: "The subject is
one that deserves more consider
ation than it lias received. The
Portuguese have been brought here
at heavy expense to tho planters.
They arc an industrious people
anxious to better their condition,
and to make more than day wages.
Unless they can do so there is
danger they will go elsewhere. This
would result in a renewed expense
in bringing new laborers to take
their places. It would be better to
spend some money to keep men who
are familiar with the climate and
work than to spend it for bringing
green hands into the country."
The planters had contributed more
liberally to the Planter's Monthly
than in any previous year of its pub
lication, with corresponding benefit
to its readers.
A list of the present stockholders
of the company is given. A few
had withdrawn during the year.
Tho Keport concludes with the
following remarks on the "Disposi
tion of the Sugar Crop:"
"The new contract by which the
bulk of the crop has been sold to
the new Refinery instead of to Mr.
Spreckels, although not negotiated
by the Company, involves the inter
est of most of the stockholders. It
is a most important measure, and it
is hoped that it will be of benefit to
Mn. P. C. Joxi:s read the Treas
urer's report, showing receipts, in
cluding last year's balance, $1,733.
55, and expenditures 83,809.25,
leaving balance of 92 1.30.
IIAM.OTIXG FOIl TIlUSTi:i.
Messrs. AV. E. Rowell and S. B.
Dole were appointed tellers for the
election of trustees for the ensuing
year. The President intimated posi
tively that he would not accept
election as a trustee. It was an
nounced that Mr. J. L. Richardson,
of the old board, was dead, and Mr.
AV. O. Smith had left the country.
The tellers retired, and on their re
turn at half-past eleven, the meet
ing adjourned till half-past one,
then to hear their report.
On the assembling of the Conven
tion this afternoon, the tellers sub
mitted the following list of trustees
as the result of the balloting:
S. B. Dole, II. P. Baldwin, AV. E.
Rowell, G. N. Wilcox-, K. AV. Hal
stcad, II. F. Glade, 11. A. Maclie,
R. R. Hinds, J. B. Atherton, h. A.
Thurston, AV. Y. Horner, J. M.
Horner, AV. R. Castle.
The report was adopted.
Mu. E. Lyoan made a statement
regarding the ramie machine. It
was now in good woiking order, and
he asked thu Convention to appoint
a committee to inspect it. On mo
tion the President appointed the
following committee for the purpose
AV. E. Rowell, AV. Y. Homer, II.
P. Baldwin, J. B. Atherton and A.
The rcpoit of the Committee on
Labor was called for, but not ready.
Mn. J. M. lIoiiNKit was reading
the report of the Committee on Cul
tivation when our reporter left.
LAST EVENINC'S RECEPTION.
The reception given last evening
by the members of the Y. M. C. A.
to thu olllccrs and crew of tho
II. It. M. Steamship Satellite,
nt their hall was a splendid success.
The company assembled in the audi
ence room up staiis. Mr. Thco. 11.
DuvIcb, on behalf of tho association
pronounced a neat address of wel
come. Alluding to the motto over tho
main entrance to the building, he
said that "welcome" to tho stranger
is a characteristic of the Y.-M. V. A.
the world over. The speech was
heartily cheered by the whole com
pany. Tho musical and literary
programme was ns follows:
I . Pciipco Fugitive
Violin ami Planoforto
Mib. Ilandford and Mr. Yarndley.
a. Song Mr. AVnlkcr.
M. Beading Mrs. Hull.
-J. TrlOiMlehCii Arou Holt&Mr. Walker.
v. Song. Miii. 1 landlord.
AVItli ATollu Obllgalo by Mr. Yaindley.
0. Song Mr, Davles.
7. Heading Mr. James Castle.
kHfOR" THE SQUlREr!' '
Telephone 'J 10 iu both Co
HL JL iSo!te3s Beaver Sal
LEWIS & CO., GROCERS,
7 unci OJ Jlotol Si reel.
NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED ON ICE:
Kutcrn Shtul, Flounder. Itouk Cod, Smelts Pmli, Eislci-u Oyster', C'nln Fresh
Holl Iluttcr, Cauliflower, Red Cabbages, Bunker Club" House Sausages,
Mallard Duck", Peaches, Fears Plums, Grapes, &e,, &e.
Hoise Radish, Hoott mid Celery, SwN- Cheese, Cream Clieeje, Kdnni Cheese,
Gorman Smoked Sausages, Gcrniin 1'iekles in Keg', Holl uid Herrings in
Kegs, Kit" Salmon liellies, Kit Mackerel,
.iViul i Complete J'-jine ofFancy .fo Sstsiile GrocericN,
,A.I-w:i:vn on Tlivml.
Goods delivered to Walkikl, TeoJdajs and Fiidajs. Goods delivered to all parts
ol tho Town.
S. Song Mrs. I'atj .
n . c ,. . fMcsrn. Hall, Ualrd,
!).-l'art bong..stmkcy & Ylinuuey!
Piano accompaniments were given
by Mrs. AValker and Miss llcssic
The songs were enthusiastically
encored. In response to an encore,
Mr. Davies sang Nancy Lcc, which
was received with rapturous ap
plause. Mrs. Hall's reading was a
comic rhyme in which the Southern
negro's philosophy of how to look
at the best side of all the mishaps of
life is well expressed. Mr. Castle
read Petroleum Ar. Nasby's "Han
nah Jane" in a very effective mau
lipr. Mi- 1 (.'. Jones answered iu
his usual happy maimer to the call
for a five minutes' speech. He did
not know why he had been called to
make a speech unless it was because
he was chairman of the temperance
committee. He was glad to learn
that Captain Aliugton of the Satel
lite was a blue ribbon man, and he
had no doubt that the captain's
abstinence principles would tell favor
ably on the men. He was pleased
to note, loo, that the captain takes
an interest in the good name as well
as the good conduct ol his men, as
he had read in the evening paper Hie
captain's contradiction of a rcpoit
nnhlislipd iii another nanor to the dis
credit of the sailors on shore. I Ie also
commended the sailors' good con
duct on the streets during their stay
here. He always had a great ad
miration for a sailor and especially
for a man-of-war sailor, ns it seem
ed to him that a man-of-war's man
must have, the elements of tine
bravery in him, as there was no
chance' for cowards in naval warfare.
There could be no running away
there. A lit tribute was paid to
Admirals Fnrrngut, Nelson, and
Blake, and other naval heroes of
thc past. The live minutes' speech
closed in n slorni of applause. Secre
tary Fuller delivered an able live
minutes' speech, iu which he slated
that the object of the institution he
represented was to provide for young
men the means of having a good
time, and such a good time as is
never succeeded by u sting of re
morse in the recollection of it. He
was glad to meet the sailors present,
as they all seemed to be young men,
and being Kngllshmcn, he had dis
covered from some genealogies that
a literary btothcr of his had taken
tho trouble to hunt up that ho was
enough of an Euglishmau himself to
claim the privilege of caljiug them
limtlmrs. The address closed with
u commendatory allusion to tho fact
that the oiigiimlor of the Young
iMcn'sLlirisiian Associations, ucoi go
Williams, was an KngliBhman, and
that iu the great metropolis of the
Knghbh nation, tho first organization
under this title was accomplished.
Mr. Davies claimed the debater's
privilege, that as ho had opened
pioccedings, he was entitled now to
have tho last word. Tho unanimity
and enthusiasm with which this en
tertainment had been -taken up by
all the English-speaking members of
the association, from whatever coun
try they hailed, had made him come
to' the conclusion that "there is
precious Utile difference between
us." He expressed his best wishes
for tin) welfare of the sailors in their
cruise, and hoped that wu might
have the pleasure of seeing them
hero again. A number of book's,
P. O. 15ox2C7
the gift of Mrs. Davies, was distri
buted among the men. Kcfresh
ment", consisting of ice cream and
cake, of which there seemed to be ;
an unlimited supply, was then
served. After the collation had
been satisfactorily disposed of, res- j
poiir-es from the guests were an
nounced. The chaplain of the ship
had proviou-dy expressed the thanks
of the olllccrs and crew for the kind
reception accorded them. The
gunner's male now took the rostrum,
and thanked the people of Honolulu
who were present, on behalf of him
'elf and shipmates. He had been
all over the world, but he had never
met with anything to excel the re
ception and entertainment of the
present occasion. He then sung,
with excellent effect, "The Stow
away Boy." An able seaman next
came forward and sung "The Best
of Triends Must Part," the chorus
being taken up vigorously by the
olllcers and crew. The genial Con
sul, Mr. Davies, expressed a wish to
hear"Are Mariners of England"
present sing "God Save the Queen."
This was responded to with enthusi
asm, and tlfe grand old anthem soon
filled the hall with its inspiring
strains. "Auld Lang Syne" fol
lowed, and was sung with a spirit .
and pathos befitting its inimitable
and universal adoption to the social
instincts of every race and clime
under the sun. The gunner's mate
proposed "three cheers for the peo
ple of Honolulu," and probably for
the first time in its history the Y.
M. C. A. building rang with three
rousing cheers, and "another one," ,
given iu the style iu which sailors .
onlv know how to cheer. ' d
B. C. Catiii:ih!AI.. High mass at
10 ..v. Vespers at I :.'10 i-.m.
Y. M. C. A. Bible class for
young men at 9:15 a.m. Gospel
praise service- at (1:00 p.m. All are
St. Anji:i:w- Catiii;diiai.. Sun
day School nt 10 a.m. Preaching
by Bev. (Jeo. AVallaco at 11 a.m.,
and by the Bishop of Honolulu at
Hnrnr.i. U.niox Cmutuii. Sunday
School at !):lf) a.m. Preaching by
Uev. K. C. Oggel, pastor, at 11 a.m.
"(iod Creator and Father;" at
7:00 I-.m. "Is religion reason
able?" All arc cordially welcome.
Four S-rur.ivr Chimicii. Sunday
School at 10 a.m. Preaching by the
pastor, Bev. J. A. C'ruznn, at 1 1 x.
m. "A Few Picked Men ;" at 7 :30
t uTiw. n,,,. l.Ivlnnr'rbliifr Never
. .-..- ,. .... .... ...n - -..--
Tamed" a sermonHor your neigh
bor who gossips. All arc welcome.
AA'BRY COMFOHTAULK and con
venient house on Kinau street, be.
tween Feiisneohi nnd l'llkol Mrecla.con.
mining three Leibooins, parlor, dining,
room, kllclien.p.intry.linihrooin, sMbles,
etc. Jinio garden. Kusy lennfc. Ap.
ply to ltnroK cAifrwnrairr,
lit A. .1. Cariwiighfrt olllce. 135jlf
DIE. lJltlNKUKHOFF'S tyMem of
Hvctul Treatment. A new treat:
incut for lb morrholdl, Fistula and other
d Worn-j of the tectum, by a proeegs
sure, wfu and painlcM. , "
1K. MoWAYtfK.iM Alukcu t.