Newspaper Page Text
1 . . "VSIc
m.iia.niunii.,)fc-, i.mi.i. uio.;ii.'.i.',,rrt-ffc---vA--fau.'
Honolulu, Hawaiian Mlftnits
llmw 1Sx')iati ir on the
U1111W of Oilli'oriiln, S. X
And their n.nnt ill
NEW YORK, UOSTON, HONG KONQ.
Mcsim. N. M ltotlwliilri A Son, London
Tlio OohimorolHl Itnnk to, of HyiJnoj-,
Tlio Commercial Huik Co., of Sydney,
Tlio I Inn li of Ni . ..mid: Auckland,
OlirlMcliMri'li 1 I H t'll ingti Hi,
Tlio Hank of Unli-li t'olun.blii, Vic
torlu, 11. C, iiikI Portland, Or.
Transact a Uenoriil liitnUlnji Huslnes.
E'ltilged to norther Beet nor Patty.
But ntiiMlihti f t Hi" beneflt f f all.
TUESDAY, WAY 11. IHSfi.
A HEEDED CHANGE.
Tito Appropriation Kill brought
down on Wednesday last and the
numerous petitions presented by
members for specific appropriations
suggest very strongly the necessity
for a better method of disposing of
the revenues. The didiculty to the
Cabinet of framing an appropriation
bill to cover what thry consider
necessary for all reasonable require
ments of the public service, with
the fact before them that thousands,
perhaps millions of dollars additional
will be asked for, must be very ap
parent. The drafting of such a bill
under the circumstances seems to us
to be very much like "going it
blind." One of the special func
tions of the Cabinet Ministers
is supposed to be the judicious
management of the finances of the
country, but. how they can possibly
exercise their functions in this mat
ter while every member of the house
is to all intents and purposes a
Finance Minister, is at least a curi
ous problem. Tlio Ministers enjoy
the privilege of fathering 0110 appro
priation bill, but they soon after find
themselves surrounded with a dis
agreeably numerous family of that
ilk to be provided for.
The practice is objectionable, if
only from the abuses to which it is
liable. Members contemplating ap
propriations for their constituents
are expected to vote for similar
favors to other districts, whether ap
proving of them or not, in order to
secure support in return at the pro
per time. One good turn deserves
another, and if a representative
desires the assistance of his col
leagues in grinding his own nvo on
ueasury stone, ho must ply the
crank diligently while theirs are.
being sfcinjcacd. ,Thtr possibilities
of plunder are thus practically un
limited. The Ministry, instead of
being accountable for the judicious
management of the revenues, be
come, in the matter of linancc, little
more than a committee of tax
gatherers. In older constitutional S3'stems,
the present method of appropriation
in this kingdom, has long since been
discarded. The initiation of money
votes by the Cabinet or executive
body lias been proven, after centu
ries of experience in legislation, to
bo the proper system. Ministers
are expected to be so fully ac
quainted with the public service and
its requirements as to bo able to
come before the representatives of
tlio people with carefully prepared
estimates of levcnue and expendi
ture. They are not bound to specific
figures, except for sums llxed by
htatute. Petitions and bills which,
when passed, involve additional
demands on the treasury, are pro
vided for towards the close of the
session, in a bill of "supplemental'
Again, the method of the Ha
waiian Legislature is open to a
worse abuse than any already re
ferred to. Appropriations for
specific sums for certain services
may be double the amount really
needed; and if the action of the
legislature is to be the guiding star
of the Ministers, no option is lclt
them but to raise the 11101103' and ex
pend it. The Government, invested
with the initiation of 11101103' votes,
would bo charged with tlio responsi
bility of estimating the cost of 11113'
needed improvement, as well as the
judicious expenditure of the money
necessary for it. A member of the
assembl3', under present arrange
ments, securing an appropriation
for a cetain purpose, will expect tho
Finance Minister to ly out the full
amount of the vote,
Tho regular constitutional method
is, to secure a vote of the house
authorizing, it may be, the building
of a hospital, or a railway, the open
ing of a now thoroughfare, tho es
tablishment of a public institution
or other improvement, upon which
tho executive, is empowered to pro-
wed with the work, and
llicir nucounU for nipiornl lit a
sttlituqiiPiit eslon. The omnibus
pyftlciii of appropriations i really
bettor calculated to inoroaso taxes
tltnii to multiply improvr-iiu'iiK Its
abolition in favor of more advanced
constitutional methods will bo
liailod as a grant, reform in the man
agement of the finances of the King
dom. NOTES AND QULMES.
t'ltoiiAin.Y no thoroughfare in or
near Honolulu is moie in need of
repair than tlic lower end of Lililia
stieet; and as it has been long in a
rough state, and muddy, too, in wet
weather, and is much used by the
public, it seems entitled to a lirst
claim upon the load department
Sunday Him. introduced to
by tho Altorney-
a moderate document,
than simply legalizing
what is constantly being done eou
tiary to law. The omission of a
clause authorising restaurants to
keep open Sunday evenings till, say,
10 o'clock, is considered a defect 113"
those who are compelled to get their
meals at such places.
Tin: Kill to legulalc the Currency,
to be found in our Legislative re
pot I, is short and to the point. Us
provisions aie simple and (should bo
satisfactory. Tlio most ardent de
votee of gold can find but little in it
to cavil at. Perhaps the wording of
portions of the fifth clause does not
correctly convoy the intended mean
ing, particularly the sentence, "may
receive deposits of the silver coin of
the Hawaiian Kingdom to an amount
not less than ten, nor more than
Mil. It. A. Maciik complains of
being unable' to procure Chinese
laborers at S17 per month, notwith
standing tlio fact that so many of
that nationality wcio burnt out two
or three weeks and, who arc suppos
ed to bo destitute. There has been
no period for several years past
when Honolulu has not had hun
dreds of unemployed Chinamen,
who would prefer to remain in idle
ness rather than go to the country
or to the other islands for work.
They have been at times a heav3'
burden on the secret societies, who
in turn have fallen back 011 the Chi
nese community. To bo sure, there
are sulfercrs b3 the lire who are de
serving of the kind consideration of
the humane and charitable; but the
bet measure of relief to apply to
the bulk of unemployed Chinese in
Honolulu now or 3113' other time, is
a vigorous application of tho
PUZZLE NOT A PUZZLE.
Editou Kui.u:tix : Sunday
claims he has a wife, (suppose the3'
were born on the same day) they
have, as he says, traudlcd around
tho globo in different directions. If
he can state tho difference in their
ages, at their return to this place,
ho can without doubt bo able to
solve his puzzle.
Monday, May 10th.
The Legislative Assembly was
opened at L' o'clock, i si., with
prayer l3r llev. J. AVaiamau, Chap
lain, Hon. J. S. Walker, President,
in the chair. Mr. Pierce, Seeretarj,
read the minutes of previous meet
ing, which were adopted.
Itep. Castle presented a petition
from Wailuku, asking for changes
in that taxation district. Laid 011
I.ep. Palohau a petition from
Ilanalei, asking for a special mail
bag. Iteferred to Coinmitteo on
Itcp. Dicl.03' petitions from Ma
kawao, 1st, to exempt parents of
three children from personal taxa
tion ; 2nd, to reduce tho expenses
of the Government by returning
lepers from Kalawao to points desig
nated I) j' the Government in different
districts. Laid on the table.
Hop. Nnhiuii from South Kona,
praying, 1st, that tho Gold Law be
repealed ; 2nd, that the act to regu
late the cumincy be amended ; 3rd,
that tho salaries of public servants
ur.roins or coMsirrrrns.
Minister Gulick, fiom tlio Print
ing Committee, reported soveral
bills ready for distribution.
I.ep. Dole moved for leave to in
troduce an act to amend sees. .ri8
and .09, chap. '13, laws of 1882, re
lating to tho collection of taxes.
Leave was granted nnd tho bill was
read a liisL time.
Minister Gulick moved tho (list
reading of an act to amend sec. 91)1,
Civih Code, relating to water rates
in theclty of Honolulu. Carried.
Minister Neumann gave nolico of
an net to provide for inquests of
lire. Also, lead 11 first litiie an act
to regulate the currency of the Ha
waiian Kingdom. The following is
the text of the net:
lie it enacted by the King and the
Legislative Assembly of the Ha
waiian Islnnds in the Legislature of
tho Kingdom assembled:
KhCTioN 1. The gold coins of
the rutted States of America arc
tho standard and legal lender at
their nominal value in the payment
ol all debts, public and private,
within the Hawaiian Kingdom.
Suction 2. Tho silver coins of the
Hawaiian Kingdom aic legal tender
at their nominal value for aii3'
amount not exceeding ten dollars in
any one payment.
Suction 3. A)' gold and silver
coins other than those mentioned in
sections 1 and 2 in this Act, shall
be received in the Ti easing at a
rate not exceeding their bullion
value for Government dues, duties
Sixiiox !. All outstanding silver
certilicatos, excepting the ten-dollar
and the twenty-dollar ceitillcates,
shall bo redeemed at their nominal
value in United Slates gold coin,
and all certificates so redeemed shall
be withdrawn and cancelled b3' the
Itegistrar of Public Accounts.
Suction .0. The Minister of Fi
nance may icceivo deposits of tlio
gold coin of the United States to
any amount not less than iif t
dollars or a multiple thereof, and
issue therefor certilicatos of deposit
payable to bearer without interest in
gold coin of the United Slates, and
may receive deposits of the silver
coin of the Hawaiian Kingdom to an
amount not less than ten, nor more
than Iweuly dollars, and issue there
for ceitillcates of deposit payable to
bearer without interest, in silver
coin of the Hawaiian Kingdom.
The ceitillcates herein provided for
shall bo signed 113' the Minister of
Finance, and countersigned b3' the
licgiblrnr of Public Accounts, and
the 11101103' so leceived shall be used
only for the payment and redemp
tion of such certillcatcs, and shall
bo kept as a special deposit for such
purpose and no other.
Suction G. Chapter 18 of tho
Session Laws of 1881, and all other
laws conflicting with tiie provisions
of this Act, aie hereby repealed.
Suction 7. This Act shall take
effect from and after its approval.
I.ep. No-hale read a first time an
act to amend sees. 387-8, Civil
Code, relating to the fisheries.
Minister Neumann read a lirst
lime an act supplemental' to chap.
39, Civil Code, relating to gaming.
Also an act amendatory ot sec. 2,
chap. 28, session laws of 1878, re
lating to impoit duties on wines and
Pep. Castle gave notice of a reso
lution that the President appoint a
select committee of seven members,
to examine the election laws of the
kingdom with a view to their con
solidation. At present our election
laws were a scries of patches, and
there was a good deal of doubt in
some parts of the Islands, as to
what the law was in certain parti
culars. Pep. Dole seconded the resolu
tion. The law was veiy diffuse,
part of it being found in the Civil
Code of 18.09. It required a great
deal of study to find out what tlio
existing law was. lie thought it
would be better, instead of half a
dozen members attempting to add
patches to the law, for a special
coinmitteo to draft a law covering
the whole ground. He gave in
stances in which the law was am
biguous. Itep. Palohau was not in favor of
the lesolution. It was not the law
but individuals who got mixed up.
Those members wore in former Leg
islatuies, but never found out that
anything was wrong with the elec
tion laws until after the last elec
tion. The house might go on mak
ing laws, but all laws arc violated to
Minister Neumann was very sorry
to see tlio member who spoke last
object to this motion. He believed
that the election laws, as tli03' stood,
could be, for the benefit of the coun
try nnd people, changed so as to be
a great deal better than they are
now. Ilo was tlio more sorry be
cause he had already prepared a bill
to lay before tho house, not only
for the benefit of the country but
of the officers of elections. Al
though on Kauai there had been no
irregularities, 3'ct for want of suffici
ent simplicity in tlio law, officers were
often puzzled to know what to do.
lie had been informed, as Altornoy
General, of irregulaiities that had
happened in some districts, in which
tlio officers who have carried on
elections were not to blame, but it
was a misconception 011 their pint
of the laws. If those laws had been
plain, if they could have been com
municated to olllcers, and if they
had a guide to them extending as
they did from 18 Hi down to 1881
some of tlio officers not even having
the books none of thoso mistakes
could have happened. Now, if a
coinmitteo were to bo appointed to
tako that matter into consideration,
thoy could present a bill that, if
satisfactory, would pass into an effi
cient law. It was a question that
interested tho whole nation, and
there should be on that committee
representatives from overy island,
and especially men who had served,
if there wero such among tho mem
bers, as olllcers at elections. Ho
hoped, therefore, that the honorable.
member would wit-draw his opposi
tion and help the proposal.
Pep. Palohau expressed his readi
ness to withdraw his opposition.
Noble Widomanu said there could
not boa question that this resolution
was a cry good one. Even if no
changes wcto made, if tlio laws
spread over all our law books wero
consolidated, it would be a great
gain, lie went on to indicate special
points In the election laws, which,
Horn personal observation, ho was
convinced required to bo cleared up.
Tho resolution passed and the
president appointed, as tho select
committee demanded, Pep. Castle,
Minister Neumann, Peps. Kautukuu,
Dole, Ilaysolden, Aliolo nnd Wight.
Pep. Castle moved a resolution
that the Printing Committee be in
structed, in having bills printed, to
strike out the time at which the laws
shall go Into operation, and that 110
act simply to repeal existing laws
shall be printed. In reply to Minis
ter Neumann as to tlio object of the
resolution, the mover said llieie
was a good deal of complaint about
the cost of pi uiliiig, mid there was
no necessity of any bill having a
clause that it shall be law ailer
passage. The Civil Code provided
that on the Island of Oaliu, laws
should go into clfcct ten days, and,
on the oilier islands, tint 13 days
after proclamation. And it was
hardry necessary that a law simpb
for the icpeal of a law should be
Itcp. Aniara thought the member
was inconsistent, because the other
da- he moved the icsolution that all
bills be printed.
Minister Neumann hoped the
house would not pass this resolution.
"Let me read," said lie, "what the
parsimonious member from Wai
luku wants saved 'This act shall
take effect from and after the date
of its passage.' " The house would
have saved just ten lines of ptinting
so far l3' having this clause omitted.
Itcp. Nahale said the resolution
was simply to save something super
fluous, thcrefoio ho was in favor of
Itep. linker sarcastically observed
that the, house should go inlo a long
discussion of the resolution. If ho
omitted the last words in a bill of
sale it would be a very serious
matter, lie moved tho previous
question, which carried.
Tlio resolution was put and lost.
Minister Neumann gave notice of
an act to tax Chinese lesidents for
the maintenance of their indigent
and disabled countrymen, and to
provide for the transportation of
those necessary to be sent home.
Pep. Nahale presented a resolu
tion to appropriate 81300 for an
English school at Kahaluu, North
Kona, Hawaii. Itcferied to Educa
Pep. linker gave notice of an act
requiring that all accounts, in the
different departments of the Gov
ernment, be kept in the Hawaiian
and English languages.
Pep. Thurston gave notice of an
act to amend sec. 1289, Civil Code,
relating to bastards. Also, an act
to amend sees. 128(5-7, relating to
the property of married women.
Also, an act to provide for limited
Pep. Naliinu gave notice of an
act to regulate restaurants and
coffee shops. Also, an act to in
crease the duty on coffee. Also, an
act to increase tlio license fees of
wholesale and retail liquor dealers.
Also, an act lequiiing tailors to
take out licenses. Also, an act to
provide for the instruction of chil
dren in Government schools in some
Itcp. Paeliaole presented a resolu
tion that 1800 be appropriated for
making a landing at Kamalo. Laid
on table, on motion of Pep. Aliolo.
Pep. Ila3,seldcn read a first time,
b3' title, an act to amend various
sections of tho Civil Code, relating
to internal taxes.
Noblo Cleghorn moved this bill,
together with all others on the same
subject, bo referred to a special
committee, Pep. Ilayseldcn to be
chairman, and that all such bills bo
Pep. Aliolo said this procedure
was out of order at this stage, and
moved the order of the day, which
Consideration of tiio Appropintion
Kill was called, but on motion of
Minister Neumann, who thought
it was too late to begin upon that
Important matter then, thu Assembly
adjourned at A :20 o'clock, till 10
a. m. to-morrow.
Tuusday, May 11th.
The Legislative Asscmbiy met at
10 o'clock, the President, Hon. J.
S. Walker in tho chair. Prayer was
offered by the Chaplain, Pov. J.
Waiamau. Tho minutes of previous
meeting wero read by Mr. Pierce,
Secretary, aud approved with slight
Pep. Picliardson presented a peti
tion from Wailuku against the
licensing of opium.
Itep. Nahale a petition from a
man named Kama, that he be re
funded 81.10, being taxes paid
twico on land and dog. Iteferred
to Finance Committee.
Pep. Palohau from Ilanalei,
Kauai, that the Government repair
the road from llnnalei to llaea. Ite
ferred to Coinmitteo on Public Lands
and Internal Improvements.
Pop. Paohaole a petition from
Molokni, that the mail be opened at
Kuunaknkai Instead of being taken
Noblo lthodcs moved a resolution,
that the President of tho Hoard of
Health bo ic piesled to confer with
Dr. J. Hcibeit Peeves, professor of
hydropathy and hygiene, to ascer
tain whether the skill and knowledge
of that gentleman can bo made
available fortho treatment of leprosy.
Tho gentleman named in tlio resolu
tion had called on the mover last
evening and intimated to htm that
he thought his services might bo
made available for the treatment of
leprosy. Tho speaker thought that
every available means except hydro
pathy and hygienic had been tried
for that disease. When tlio Govern
ment first began tho treatment of
lepers tncnty years ago, he took
great inteicstin tho welfare of the
people and hoped that by fconio
means the dread disease might be
cured. He might sa3 that his hopes
wore not very great that the disease
could bo cured b3 this gentleman,
but. he held that no means should be
loft untried to relieve the suffcieis.
This gentleman had told him that he
had spoken to several members of
the house, ns well ns to the Pi evi
dent of the Hoard of Health, but
had not received much encourage
ment. Perhaps, however, the Pre
sident had not much time, and lie
had thought proper to bring this
matter bolore the Ascmbl'.
Itep. Thurston would be willing
to give this gentleman an opportu
nity, but before any money was
authorized to be expended, tho Gov
ernment should find out what his
qualifications were. He agreed per
fectly with the honorable noble that
every possible means should be
adopted for relieving sufferers, but
before dealing with this gentleman
thc3' should know what credentials
Minister Gibson seconded the
resolution. For the information of
the house ho said that Dr. Peeves
had applied to the Koai.i of Health
for license to practise medicine, but
was told by the speaker that ho
would hardly come up to the quali
fications required 13' law. Kut as
he stated that surgery was no pait
of his practice, but simply cleansing,
bathing and hygienic care, he was
informed that he would not requite
a license but could serve the com
munity as a caretaker of invalids,
nurse, and so on. lie would say
fuitliermoro that this matter of a
water cure had been recommended
and was being carried out the Gen
eral Hospital. The report of the
Hoard of Health would give full
particulars of what was being done
in that way, and show members
that tlic results obtained were very
excellent. Ho had conversed witli
Dr. Peeves, and was willing to con
fer with h'.in further, but, as the
member for Molokai had said, they
should bo careful about incuiring
additional expenditures. At pre
sent the Hoard could only provide
for tlic maintenance of tlic people,
but if tlio Assembly was willing to
provide for experiments the Hoard
would bo very happy to carry them
out. No doubt it would be well for
llioin to call in to their assistance
skilful physicians, so far as tlio
Assembly would trust a lay Hoard
Noblo lthodcs agreed with much
that the President of the Board had
just said, and gave further particu
lars of his conference with Dr.
Peeves, whom ho had cautioned not
to expect to make a gieat deal of
money for very slight services.
Pep. Dickey supported the reso
lution, saying there was no more im
portant matter than the cure of
Rep. Dole moved an amendment,
that, if it appears that Dr. Peeves
has not had a medical education, the
President of the Hoard of Health be
instructed to have no more dealings
with him. he could hardly imagine
a more unfortunate tiling than to see
a poor man alllietcd with leprosy be
ing experimented upon by a quack,
lie had a strong belief in the use of
water, but did not agree with the
Minister of Foreign Affairs that it
was a mere matter of nursing. It
required the highest degree of medi
cal skill. Many an unfortunate
patient, in being treated with this
clement by an unskilful practition
er, lias been either chilled to death
or boiled to death. Therefore, if a
man lias not had a medical educa
tion they should have nothing to do
Minister Gibson fully agreed with
the last speaker as to the impor
tance that this water treatment
should be handled I13' men of skill.
It should not be employed by 11113'
person without icgard to time, tem
perature, etc. lie would add, for
tho information of honorable mem
bers, that baths were being adminis
tered by experienced men at Kaka
nko, with thermometer in hand and
otherwise in a systematic maimer.
Noblo Hush was in favor of the
resolution, supporting it in native.
Itep. Kcau supported the amend
ment. Pep. Aliolo thought it would not
bo any harm to pass tho resolution,
as tlio matter was left entirely in tho
discretion of tlio President of the
Hoard. A doctor without a diploma
went to Molokai somo years ago and
cured several lepers. That doctor
was 1 of used a license here. What
thc3r wanted was to liavo this dis
ease cured, no matter whether by
men of great pretensions or not.
There was no cause to find any fault
with tho resolution, and as a gi eat
deal of time had been occupied he
moved tho previous question, which
The amendment carried, and then
the resolution as amended.
(Continued on pays U.)
HiiKuif ii ymtf tuih (fft-rtuw.txu-yi ytttmtfm
ttjlo mil Fancy wgk,
I 1 "tKlttit-
18 j &
IJU'OllTnitSLAND Df A!
Extensive & Vail.edtockof Fresh Goods.
The qunllly and variety
nltn1tiil lit st1i. 1-i,t 1 ....
vwuiuim;, in iMJici tiLai''9t j
raMo Liixiii Icq nuil DfHcctyA of oiitv rfcKTipliVn.
Evnpoiatctl, Peeled and Pitted FrultpNutH and Kaislns.
"Woodlawn Dairy Butter 'in 1-b. Bricks, 65 cents each; Fresh
Island Butter, at 60 centa per lb.
Hole AiicnlB fnr Anchor Flour, a (Irs grille Plour for family iipb.
Oats, Bailey, Bran, Wheat and Con , ni lowuM innrKi'i rnies
Hui jniiiriiiitui nous with every mUclu cold, tor Quality, Correct Weight and
The minutest tare oxcrcisid in iieuiilntely executing nil order. Should
any inlotnl(u occiH' la spite of tliN,
Goods will he Excliiuigo.l or JHonwy licfumleri.
Daily drilvurlcs 10 all patts of the Oily mill Wnlklkl; Island Orders solicited and
tar 1'. O. llo :):.. I)oilftTeleihoncs U.0 -tfia
JUST OPENED Ui
Jersey Waists from $E to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Kafca, the latest Styles;
TEMPLE Olf 'FASH!
1 jind 03 f
We arc pleated to announce iho arilyul oftol,r immense laige Invoice of.
Dry (Ms, Fancy
Clothing and Gent'Fi irnishing Goods,
and aiu now oll'uiiiig unprecedented anUjiuirivii Jlol Uiirgnins in nil ourdcpartin'ts
.Inst lccuivcd, 100 pieces of very flnu Victoria I '"wn nt ?2 nplrce, 10 yards; a yrr
large lu&nmnunl of new Spring sijle'i in -awns, 4-4 Ilatibtc, Sateens, plain
llgurtd and brocaded, white Pique anil'A full due of Dici-b Goods, tlio Inttst out.
JLace Bowcle, La(ie ' Tricot Olotli
in nil the new shades; 40 doz LnditsLli ilcThrund Hose at 40 cents,
the best value, ever offcicd.
Just received, all the latest Htvles in Bovt
Boy Blue Klanel Sailor Bulls at $'..IjO
Lies', Men's, Misses'
which we oiler at
Ladles are requested to c
JNe-w Stoclc of
just received, c- Zealnntlto, amoi
Newest and Latest Styles of
in fancy mixed Shell Braid ami White Ch
Gieystone, Leghorn Laun
Feathers, Plumes, Flow erf, Ornaments, 1
variety; also, Straw
All Work Guaranteed and at t'.
MRS. J, LYONS,
Hollister & Co.,
.7. IC. AVJ t,713,
Mica auft Provisions,
i-U Street, Honolulu, I-T. I.
i'lON I'M), AND INV1TI. Till'. INSI'UOTION 01' 11111111
House Delicacies nre uiisurpaeed (If
Z4 " -'-"-3-T
Ml Laces, Eloi,
- . anr
1 Clilldien'8 Suits; Orr.it Bargains,
It. Just reccKed, direct from
Lfno of Trunks,
and ' Clira's Shoes,
S, BARGAINS 1
ml cxnmlno my
which are somo of the
,ts, Italian Del Monte,
nd Lace, fancy mixed Dlxoy and
id Arno, &o., Acs.
, Velvets and PIubuus in gient
Lowest Possible Prices.
r I en,
ViiHi-llue lEnir OH,
melliiu Hewing,' aitichiiie Oil,
'. 19 Fort Street.
IPF- ?' J$