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BISHOP Oo., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
DrttwrExohango oa tho
Baulc oi Call t'oriilu, H. 3?.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONfl.
McssrB. N. Mi Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial 15unk Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of Now Zealand! Auckland,
Otirlstchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
torla, U. 0., timl Portland, Or.
Transact a General banking Business.
' Its gaUsj auJnliu
Plfclged to neither Sect nor Pn,rtj.
But established for the benefit of nil.
THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1886.
Papers received by yesterday's
mail arc quite silent in relation to
our treaty, and we must consider
this n invorable indication. The
situation at Washington, briefly
stated, seems to be this: The
House Committee of "Ways and
Means oonsidcrcd the resolution rc
queatini abrogation; but found
that abrogation was opposed by a
majority of the committee, and the
resolution was only finally carried by
being accompanied with a report,
from which the committee struck
out every lecommcndation to abro
gate, adding a clause favoring a
modification of the existing treaty.
This passed by eight voles, two op
posing abrogation altogether, while
two reserved the right to act as they
pleased when the matter came be
fore the House. One member was
Tho resolution is likely to be
vigorously opposed, and not likely
to be concurred in by the Senate.
Other matters arc pressing upon ie
attention of the House and it is
quite probable that no effort will be
mado to pass upon the resolution for
some time to come.
It is understood, however, that
tho House will probably favor the
modification of the treaty, reducing
the advantages to this Kingdom by
making our sugar liable to one-half
the duty imposed by the United
As the Senate acts in secret
session little, if anything, can be
known of its action. The treaty
now before the Senate extends the
definite duration for seven years;
ut it is known that for some
months a proposition has been pend
ing to amend, by giving to the
United States, in some
rights in l'enrl Ilivcr, in case of
need, possibly a lease of that har
bor. This amendment has been,
and is, strongly opposed by many
friends of the treaty in the Senate.
The Hawaiian Minister has asked
his co-workers to oppose any and all
amendments, and it is understood
that the administration is opposed to
Should the amendments be passed
by the Senate, it is thought that the
new treaty will simply be permitted
to lie in the Senate without action.
It is believed that, should the Senate
pass the treaty with the amend
ments, the administration will send
it back without approval.
It is to be hoped that, when the
opponents of the treaty llud that
nbsoluto abrogation cannot be car
ried, and tho House linds that the
mooted modifications find no favor
in the Senate, and tho Senators who
favor the l'cail River amendment
find that the administration is not in
favor of changes in the text of the
treaty, attacks upon the treaty
That the papers in tho United
States, received by this mail, havo
so little to say about the treaty
leads us to hope that tho conditions
outlined in tho preceding paragraph
have been reached.
If any one in the public service of
this country is entitled to a per
manent settlement Hon. Abraham
Fornander is. He has served tho
country in different capacities long,
cfllciently, faithfully, and conscien
tiously. A man of honor, upright
ness, education, extensive know
ledge, and unostentatious bearing,
these qualities and acquirements
have marked his public caieeraud
left their impress on all his notions.
A foreigner by blood nnd birth, a
Hawaiian by adoption, ho has been
the tine, trusted, nnd invariable
friend alike of tho white man and
the native. Right and jnstico havo
been the inspiring and guiding prin
ciples of his long public service,
and by conferring on him a per
manent settlement tho Legislature
frill be doing a worthy deed.
t TiMTMT i rrnrmTi
TWKKTr-SF.COM n.vr COXTINTKD.
Wednesday, May 26.
Second rending of "An Act to
amend Chaptor XXV. of the Penal
Code, relating to the Lord's Day,
commonly called Sunday."
Minister Neumann moved to in
. sert among the exceptions sellers of
meat, tlsh and fruit.
Rep. Castle And bread.
Minister Neumanu would not go
as far as that, because they could
get bread tho day before.
Rep. Castle said the bill was on
tho whole a good one. but ho should
not like that cattle drivers should
select that day for their work on the
gionnd that it was pet apnit for that
purpose in tuts bill.
Rep. Hayseldcn moved to insert
after "livestock" the words, "landed
from any vessel."
Rep. Kiuinninano moved the
further addition, "or being driven
to water." Several members observ
ing that such would come under
works of necessity, he said they
weiu making laws for other people
to execute, and should make every
provision against abuses.
Minister Neumann said that was
The amendments were put as one
Rep. Hayseldcn moved to inscit
"or weekly" before paper, but ac
cepted an amendment by Minister
Neumann, to substitute "a news
paper" for "daily paper" in the
bill, which carried.
Rep. Thurston moved to strike
out the words "or in view of" before
"any public place." According to
this section a man might open his
blacksmith shop and make as much
noise as he pleased, provided he was
out of public sight.
Noble Widemanu asked whether
tho street was not a public place.
If so the objection of the lion, mem
ber did not apply.
Rep. Thurston did not see what
the Hon. Noble meant, and gave a
further explanation of his amend
ment. Minister Neumann said the amend
ment was a proper one. Men had
been arrested for working in their
gardens, for trying to get home in a
boat, and so on. This provision
would allow a man to get in by his
back door and make all soits of
noise in his shop. He seconded the
Rep. Dole said the more he looked
at this bill the less he liked it. All
the necessary provisions of it weio
m tnc old law. Aitnoiign mat law
was bad enough modelled after the
IJluc Laws of Connecticut yet it
was an equal law, while this was a
very partial one. It was altogether
in the interests of the great com
mercial clnss and gave no privileges
to small manufacturer or mecha
nics. It had been amended to-day
so as to allow certain persons to
carry on their business all day,
whereas the' should only be allowed
the privilege for a certain limited
time in the inorning. Then there
wns no piovision for persons who
feed the public, hotel and restaurant
keepers, to keep open on Sunday
the most necessary places in Hono
lulu. Again, shipping operations,
the driving of drays of goods through
the stiects, livery stables, etc.,
could go on all day, no matter how
much they disturbed the rest of the
community. A man may keep a
private billiard room, with the balls
thundering all day, although a sick
man was at next door, or might
shoot at a target in his back yard
unless it was next to a church. Ho
held that the family and the indivi
dual's rights in this matter were
above those of the church. Al
though inclined to movo indefinite
postponement he would be willing
to have the bill doctored up.
Noble Widemanu said the old
law was good enough, the only
trouble with it being that it was
enforced sometimes with the spirit
of the Rlue Laws. He spoke of a
governess he had once, who had
been bioimht up under the laws re
ferred to, and who, while very strict
about how other people kept Sun
day, was not aveisc to keeping tho
servants employed for hours so that
she eoulddrive to church in a car
riage ; also of a clergyman, who drove
ten miles to preach, who, ho contend
ed, was tlieieby working on Sunday
earning his bread and butter.
Rep. Knulukou hoped the bill
would not bo indefinitely postponed,
and moved it bo leterred to the
Committeo on Education.
Rep. Dole said he was satisfied
with the amendment to strike out
the words indicated, and would with
diaw his amendment to indefinitely
postpono the bill.
Tho amendment to refer the bill
to the Education Committee carried.
Rep. Nnhalu moved thu house ad
journ till 2 o'clock.
Noble Widemanu asked that tho
motion should not bo pressed until
he had the opportunity of picsent
lug a personal resolution. The
rules being suspended, ho moved
that ho bo granted leave of absence.
In reply to a question by Rep: Dole,
he said he could not ovcrtako his
privato business, which took him
three times as long tm formerly on
account, of weakening sight. It was
necessary for him to undergo treat
ment for his eyes.
Rep. Knulukou, speaking in favor
of leave being granted, said tho
lion. Noble would bo accompanied
by the good wishes of tho Assem
bly, and, ho hoped, would como
back restored n health,
wx .at hi
12:15 the house
o'clock, v, M.
pnBSP.d, ami at
adjourned "till 2
House resumed nt
Second reading of an Act to
nmoud section 101 of the Civil Code,
relating to water rates.
Rep. Castle moved that the hill
be refeircd to a select committee.
Minister Gulick moved that the
bill be icferred to the Fire Limits
Committee. lie tecognized the bill
as one of impoitancc, and the com
mittee, which was an intelligent one,
was well adapted to consider such n
Second reading of an Act to
amend sections (187 and U88 of the
Civil Code, relating to fisheries.
Rep. Hnyseldcu moved that a bill
relating to thu satno subject, intro
duced by Rop. Amara, bo taken fioin
the table, lead by its title, and then
referred with this one. Carried.
Rop. Thurston moved that tho
two bills bo referred to Judiciary
Second rending of an Act to re
gulate the curiency of the Hawaiian
Minister Neumann moved the bill
be referred to a select committee,
with Noble Bishop chairman. Car
ried. Tho Picbidcut appointed tho fol
lowing select committee: Noble
Bishop, Reps. Dole, Castle, and
Aholo and Minister Neumann.
Second reading of "An Act sup
plemental y to Chapter XXXIX of
the Penal Code relating to Gaining."
(Introduced by the Attornov-Gen-eral.)
Minister Neumann pointed out
ceitain literal errors, which were
ordered to be corrected.
Rep. Dickey indicated a dis
crepancy between the English and
the Hawaiian version, which Rep.
Dolo afterward showed to be a
transposition of lines in printing the
Hawaiian: Fut titer investigation
elicited tho faot that the Hawaiian
version was bungled in the original
Rep. Aholo moved tho bill pass to
Minister Neumann moved in
amendment that the bill be referred
to Rep. Dole for revision and cor
rection, which carried.
Second reading of "An Act to
Foi bid the Driving and Leading of
Cattle on the Public Road at Moana
lua." (Introduced by Hon. J.
Rep. lirown moved that the bill
bo indefinitely postponed. If the
lion, member provided means for
gettting tho cattle into town any
other way, such as by a railroad, a
balloon, or furnishing the cattle
with wings, then the bill might be
nl lowed to pass.
Rep. Kalua moved the bill pass to
Rep. Kaunamano moved to refer
it to the Judiciary Committee.
Rep. Kaulukou did not think it
would bo wise to refer it to the Judi
ciary Committeo, as the lion, member
for Koolntiloa, of that committee
was ml against the bill. They all
knew that the lion, member and iur.
Campbell had fat cattle they wanted
to set into town. He was not in
favor of indefinite postponement or
of passing it, but would move to lay
it on the table.
Minister Neumann said he had
been looking at the bill, and he
thought every bill brought in by a
member should be respectfully
treated. It appeared to him that
this bill originated with some mother
whose children had been frightened
by cattle. Some of the members'
children brought into the house
were a little lame and a little hunch
backed, but still theie they were.
Yet he agreed with the member for
Koolauloa that this was a bill to kill.
Nevei theless he could not coincide
with the member for Ililo to lay it
on the table, because it was not a
good thing to look at. Ho had no
doubt the lion, member for Hono
lulu brought in that bill in good
faith to help some special abuse.
Rut why tho entire public should
be inconvenienced because of one
private person's ineouvciiicnco ho
could not understand. "While he
could not suppoit the bill because it
docs away with a right that every
body has to the use of tho streets,
yet ho thought it should have de
cent burial, and he would support
its indefinite postponement.
Rep. Keau said ho introduced the
bill in accordance, with a petition
from people of Moannlua. Being
laid on the table to bo considered
with a bill to be introduced by him,
it became an order of the house for
him to brine: In this bill. He did
not want lion, members to think that
the idea of the bill originated with
him. The petition should be con
sidered. Members seemed to think
that so long as they got their beef
regularly, that was more important
than tho lives of women and chil
dren. These people had petitioned
for relief from this dnnger, and
their petition should he listened to
with proper attontion by tho Assem
bly. The lion, member for Koolau
loa was an interested party on nc
count of his own cattle. If they
were going to legislate there for the
benefit of stock-raisers and ref uso to
listen to these people, perhaps they
had better indefinitely postpono this
bill. Members seemed to think that
there was no other way of getting
cattlo into town, but the Hon. J, I.
Dowsctt has cattlo on tho other sido
of Moanalua, and he recognizes tho
danger and has his cattlo driven
round another way. There is a Jaw
in forco now to forbid; cattle-dtiviD
on the streets of Honolulu. That ,
was enneted on account of danger to
the public. The petition states that
tho road Is very nanow, and that '
children going to and from school
hnvo to run a long distance to get ,
out of the way of approaching cattlo. '
If some of those children are killed, i
who wpuld be responsible? It Is
further stated In the petition thnt
there- arc a great many children in I
that valloy, some of them very
young, and their parents did not
want them subjected to danger. He
believed the statement of petitioners
to be a very leasonable one, and the
Assembly ought not to simply ignore
their grievance or refuse to give
them relief. The bill might be
amended so that at certain times of
the day or night cattle-driving should
lie allowed or that certain (lays of
thu week should be specified, and
then parents could keep their chil
dren at home or sec that thoy went
nlong properly piotcotcd. He
moved to refer the bill to the Judi
Minister Gibson believed that the
bill was deserving of a little mote
consideration and esteem than' the
house seemed to bestow upon it.
Ho remembered, when a candidate
for legislative honors in 188, ad
dressing a meeting nt Moannlua, and
hearing a great clamor and commo
tion lie found the cause to have
been the people rushing out of the
way of a drove of cattle, and if he
had been in tho throng a member of
tho Legislature or a Minister might
have been summarily disposed of.
On enquiring what could be done
for them, the people said that some
thing should be done to prevent
cattle injuring them, and he must
confess that he had not since suf
ficiently considered that request of
the people of Moanalua. The lion,
member for Honolulu had referred
to the law forbidding cattle-driving
in Honolulu. A former Minister of
the Interior was gored by an animal,
and It really required thegoriiig of a
Minister to have thu matter attended
to. It was a common story In Eng
land that no rcfoi million would take
place in lailway carriages till a
bishop was binned up in one of the
locked compartments. This was a
matter that he really thought could
bo amended by a legulation. The
lion, member for Honolulu had sug
gested a legulation that might be
cairied out. It might be possible
without a law, by some regulation,
unless theie was legislation on tho
subject. There was no question
about the remark that had been
mado that there was only one road,
so that animals must have wings if
they did not go that way. It might
L also be said that people using the
road must have wings to avoid the
cattle. He thought tho whole mat
ter could be arranged so that neither
the people of Moanalua, nor stock
raiseis, butchers and consumers of
meat would be injured. Notwith
standing that it had been said that
an interested party was on the
Judiciary Committee, yet ho thought
that lion, member would be willing
to sec that something was done satis
factory to all parties.
Rep. Brown thought that if the
Minister of Foreign Affairs could
regulate tho consumption of cattle
bv the people of Honolulu, some
arrangement might be made for a
time to drive cattle. A man is
always sent ahead to give notice to
the people of Moanalua when a
diovc was coining. If the parents
would insist on keeping their chil
dren in the streets instead of in their
yards or their houses, they must be
content to take the risk of danger.
There was a road setapait for the
cattle of the lion. Noble referred to.
Rep. Aholo recommended the bill
be referred to committee, or some
thing bo done with it rather than
havu it indefinitely postponed jusl
then. A few days ago they heard
a good deal about listening to the
voice of the people. Here was tho
voice of the people of Moanalua
and they ought to listen to it. The
bill was brought in according to an
older of the house, nnd now it was
proposed to indefinitely postpone it.
It might occasion work for their
brains, but that was what they wero
all there for. Perhaps they could
make provision for helping the pco
plo some if not cutiiely. It might
bo arranged that half an hour be
fore tho cattle came along a man
might be scut ahead. He heaid that
that such a legulation was in force
in Hamakua when cattle were being
driven. When he was in the United
States people on tho cais wero con
tinually giving sigimls. His Excel
lency had said that away back in
1882 that was a pilikin with the
people out there, and it was about
time they wero given relief. The
Jutlieiaiy Committee should go down
theie, and if thoy found it was
better to havo a railroad thoy would
so report to this house.
Rep. Dole moved to amend sec
tion 1 by adding, "excepting only
during tho hours from niiduight till
ft o'clock a. m." It would be re
garded by owners of rattle, perhaps
as inconvenient, but there weio 11 vo
solid hours during which cattlo could
bo driven into town, and Just tho
proper hours for bringing them in.
It was a slight inconvenience, but if
they must do something tins might
satisfy all interests. It would be
well woitlt while doing something to
save a Minister fiom being tossed.
Noble Judd addressed tho house
in Hawaiian, without interpretation,
against tho bill.
Rep. Hayseldcn offered as an
amendment the words, " without
having first given nt leat four hours'
notice to the inhabitants of such
Snnin rihcuHlon emmed ai to the
motions having precedence, there
being five before the house, and
Rep. Kaulukou withdrew his to lay
thu bill on the table.
Minister Neumann gave his opinion
that Rep. Dole's amendment was in
order, nnd said he was inclined to
support it for two reasons 1st, tho
earnest appeal of the lion, member
for Honolulu, and 2nd, tho state
ment of the Minister of Foreign Af
faiis that steers were on the lookout
for Ministers of Interior.
Noble Judd called for the ayes
and noes, but the house denied the
The motion for Indefinite post
ponement was declared lost on a
show of hands, bat doubt having
been called a rising vote was taken,
resulting in thu same decision, V
The President rose to put Rep.
Noble Bishop said it seemed to
him they weio trying to pass an
impracticable law. Why should
there be a difference made between
Moanalua and Nuuaiui or other
Rep. Castle raised the point of
order that the motion to commit Intel
precedence, which was allowed and
the motion to refer the bill to the il
Judiciary Committee carried.
Three bills i elating to the Bonrd
of Education were, under suspen
sion of the rules, read a second time
by title and referred to the Educa
tion Committee, viz. : "An Act to
amend Sec. 20 of nn Act entitled
'Ah Act to Repeal Chap. 10 of the
Civil Code, to regulate the Bureau
of Public Instruction,' appioved
Jan. 10th, 180f;" "An Act to
aihcnd Sees, 3 and 1, Chapter 70, of
the Penal Code;" An Act to amend
Sec. 1 of Chapter 41, Session Laws
Minister Neumann gave notice of
an act to authorize the brewing of
At 4:23 the Assembly adjourned
till 10 o'clock to-morrow.
' Tiiuiisuay, May 27th.
The Legislative Assembly was
opened at 10 o'clock with prayer
by the Chaplain. The following
members responded to the roll call:
Ministers Kapena and Neumann ;
Nobles Dominis, Martin and the
President; Heps. Lilikalani, Baker,
Kauhi, Amara, Drown, Kaulia, Kau
lukou, Pahla, Kaunamano, Nnhalc,
Nahinu, Kauhanc, Kckoa, Aholo,
Kaukau, Richardson, Dickey, Pae
Imole, Kauai, Palohau, Thuiston
The Seeietary icad the minutes
of previous day, which wero re
pealed in Hawaiian nnd confirmed.
Rep. Thuiston presented a peti
tion from the AVomun's Board of
Missions for the Pacific Islands,
praying for the repeal of sees. 1
and G of .an act to mitigate the evils
arising from prostitution. Tho
petition sets foith that the law mis
leads native women into the belief
that the vice in question is legalized,
wherebj' great mischief is wi ought
upon the morals of the kingdom.
Rep. keau moved to lay it on the
table with petitions and any bill
that mav be introduced on the sub
ject. Rep. Castle moved it be icferred
to tho Sanitary Committee, which
Rep. Dole picsented apetition
from one Knilihakuma, to be re
funded taxes collected by mistake,
lief cried to Finance Committee.
Rep. Kckoa, a petition that the
law appointing Road Supervisors-in-Chief
be repealed. Laid on table
to be considered with a bill on that
subject. Also, a petition that sea
fisheries belonging to konohikis be
made free, except witli regaul to
one particular kind of fish. Re
ferred to Public Lands Committee.
Also, a petition that the law icgu
lating tax appeal boaids bo amended
and made the same as the law of a
few years ago. Referred to the
Judiciary Committee. Also, a peti
tion that persons who take in sewing
and the making up of garments be
requited to take out a license. Laid
on table to bo considered with the
bill to license tailors.
Rep. Biown presented n petition
that an English school be established
at Laic, Oahu, under the control of
the Hoard of Education. Referred
to the Kdueation Committee.
Rep. Pnehaolc picsented a peti
tion lioin Molokai, for the repeal of
tho law appointing Road Supervisors-iu-Chicf.
Refeircd to tho Judiciary
Rep. Dickey picsented the follow
ing petitions: For 82,000 for rais
ing a bridge at Kcahuaiwi, Maui;
for 5,0U0 for impioving roads ami
bridges, in Makawao. Referred to
Public Lands Committee. To ap
point a road supervisor in each dis
trict of thu kingdom. Referred to
Publiu Lands Committee. That the
tax boards law bo repealed and the
old law re-enacted. Referred to
Judiciary Committee. To discon
tinue the subsidy to Sprcckels'
steamers unless thoy call at Kulcpo
lcpo, as promised by lion. J. Knma
kclelnl881. Rcfencd to Finance
Committee. That a post olllco be
established at Waiokoa, Maui. Re
ferred to Public Lands Committee.
That a law be passed to pi event
Government ofllclals fiom being
paid for time thoy are not at work,
Referred to Judiciary Committee,
A petition with live prayers 1st,
that Dr. A. II. Dailey bo appointed
Continued on page 3.)
IMl'OKTEHS AND DEAM'JtS IN
Moll aid Groceries, Proita, Provisions ai M,
Have iCeeoived, per jVuwirtilin.
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc.,
Season now commencing with Cherries, to bo followed by Apncot9, Ponches,
l'luins, IVm, Grape, Nu-uirlneH. Apples, eto. Also, Unla. Fro h Roll
Hutter, Fresh Salmon, Rock Cod, Smelts, Flounders, Celery,
Cauliflower, eto , etc.
"WooUliuvn Dairy Butter, 1-lb. Bricks, C5 cents each,
Other Island Dairies, 50 cents per lb.
13)" PosM'taing exceptional advantages in having n Refrigerator of superior
capacity, built ospi dally for the purpoo of preeivlng fresh and sweet tlio varl.
ons ih 1'le.icien with which our patrons are supplied, wo claim for our Butter tho
ur?t reputation in tho local market.
A Complete fiino of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, "Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special rare given to the filling of Island orders. Fruit shipped to the other'
Wands during the season, ftallv di01vere to all parts of the city,
Walklkl and tho Valley.
3?. O. I3ox 4L35; OBotli Tel., 130.
JUST OPENED UI',
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornamonts, All-Over Lace,
a Fine Line of Trunks,
OH AS. J.
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
J1 and G3 ITort Street.
Wo aio pleased to announce tho arrival of our Immense laigc Invoices of
Bry Goods, Fancy Goods, Laces, Elon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and are now offering unpicccdtnleil anil umlvallod liurgains In all our dcparlm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
JubI received, 100 pieces of very tine Victoria Lawn at $2 apiece, 10 yntd; a very
large ui-MHtnicnt of new Spring njles in LawnB, 4-4 Uatisto, Saiccno, plain
figured and brocaded, white Pique and a full lino of Drcts Goods, the latest out.
I-(ja.oe DBoncle, Ladies'' Tricot Olotli
la all the new shades; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread IIoso at 40 cents,
the best value ever offered.
Just received, all the latent styles In Boys and Children's Suits; Great Bargains,
Boj'H Blue Klimel Sailor Suits at $2.fi0 a Suit. Just received, direct from
which we offer at
LADIES' BAM, 88 FORT STMT,
BARGAINS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS !
Ladles arc requested to call and cxamlno my
rrev Stoolc of TrJCillintery Goodw,
just received, c. Zealand ia, amongst which aro Bomo of the
Newest and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monte,
lu faney mixed Shell Braid and Whito Chip and Laee, fanov mixed DUey and
Greystomi, Leghorn Laurel and Aran, Ac, See.
Feathers, Plumet., flow ere, Ornaments, Laces, Velvets and PIubIics In great
vailety; also, Straw Trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed and at the lowest Possible Fricei.
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
VbmuIIiio Camphor Ire,
VaHoIInn Colli Cream,
VuMeUne Ilnlr Oil,
VnneUuo Hoivlne Machine OH.
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street.
j. ix.. M'jiywism
& CO., Proprietors.
l -!( tat
&:K.,2-i .jfr '