Newspaper Page Text
fetgyiKjU!?" iX.n'mmKgMryraiMtija. ny
A few Stofo
Ladies' 6-Button Rid Gloves
For Bl.OO. At
Tho Arcade-EGAN & CO.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1888.
dir Coti)iimi fioui llnnalcl
"" ' ' DEPASrUrtES".
Stiur Mokolll for Molokai nt C p m
rroui Jliiul mid Hawaii, per stmr XV
G Hull, April 10 Wl'A Uiewer, G P
Kwtut, C Jj llrlto, .Ino I.co ami wife, J
Wallace, 13 P ilcGeeiicy, A Aknnu, 11
Gieenwull, C 11 Fook, Mrs 11 llcon and
2 children, ami SO deck.
For Maui, per stmr Llkcllkc, April 10
Jlw G ! Ueslia aud clithl, A llaiucr,
wife and child, Muster Wilder. JIis3
Angela Wlddellold and many others.
For viuJous Kauai poits, per stmr
Mikidwla, ApilllO .Mr and Mrs F XV
dlade, Ituv Alex Mackintosh, ilons L
Coehelet, Jluv JI Isenbcrg, Dr Ileibcit
and wife, II Diniouil, Uapt Alilboru,
Mis Kitchen aud 1! cliilriicti, J Guodell,
JFColburn, F 'I'm tier, K ICopke. Mr
Weir, .lames Mil; and wife, T I' Sov
erln, XV Utulowlt, Miss K O Wilcox, T
II Gibson, J W Trcgloan and about (10
""caScOES FSOM ISLAND PORTsT"
Stmr W G Hall 3120 bgs sugar, SO
bgs awn, S8 bgs coffee, 2 houcs and
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
The new wliuif on tlio Esplanade
is approaching completion.
A you.no Aineiicnii girl desires a
situation nb tueamstrcbs or muso gill.
Tin: Honolulu dancing and Social
Club has leased tho lino lin.ll of the
Mn. V. Stcgeimmn, on account of
depaituie, has 1 California carriage
horeo and 1 black nieio for sale.
The latest novelty at the Pacific
Hard win o Co.'s stoio is u corkberew,
which combines with it a siphon.
The stand for dispensing refresh
ments at Emma Square i3 being
elected, and is expected to bo com
pleted by the end of the week.
The mnrincsnnd blue jackets of
the U. S. S.8 Vandalia and Adams
wcro drilling on the Esplanade this
morning. They made a line showing.
"Wing on Wo Company have le
voked tho power of attorney given
to C. Cheong Ping in 188G, and
granted a full power of attorney to
Man Chip. i
Another baseball match, between
the same teams that played last
.Saturday, has been arranged for next
Saturday, at Makiki, beginning at 3
o'clock r. m.
Messrs. F. A. Schacfor & Co. givo
notice that neither the Captain nor
tho agent of the British' bark Natuna
will bo responsible for any debts con
tracted bv officers or ciew.
One of the sailors from tho men-of-war,
while drilling this moining,
and after coming to a lost fiom sev
eral double quick movements, was
heard to Miy, "This is played out, be
ing a sailor, a soldier and a retriever
dog, nil at the same time."
At Mr. J. F. Morgan's sale of house
hold furniture and effects to-moixow,
at the Mutual Telephone buildings,
an opportunity will be piesented to
persons furnihhing their houses to
procuio some good furniture of ex
cellent quality. Tho ni tides for ealo
nro specified in the auctioneer's ad
vertisement. A phaeton will be
offered at the hame time.
The four hundred and eighty-eight
Chinamen and tho twenty-six Japa
nese, passengers from Hongkong
and Yokohama by the Gaelic, Apiil
5th, arc yet in quarantine and will
remain there for eight days longer.
No sickness has broken out among
them as yet.
The case of small pox: from the
whaler Hunter has so far improved
that tho patient is now able to walk
about, and may be considered well.'
Doctors Emerson, Wood and Bro
dio left for Molokai Leper Settle
ment, by the Btcamer Likclikc, last
evening, in the interest of the "Board
of Health, and will i etui n to Hono
lulu by the same steamer next Sun
day morning. It being believed by
the Board of Health that there are
people at the Molokai Settlement
who are not infected, and who are
obtaining free board and lodging at
the Government's expense, the three
above named gentlemen will ciiqulio
into (ho matter, and if the belief
proves to bo well grounded, they
will rout the hangers-on.
The wards have on several occa
sions complained of lack of food,
and the Board of Health will under
take to discover what becomes of all
Mio provision sent to tlio Settlement.
They have tho impression that the
Kokuas get away with tho lion's
share. It is further thought by the
Board of Health that the number of
Kokuas at Molokai Settlement is
too great, and some of then must bo
done away with.
THE WORKINGMAN'S PAPER
"Tlio D.illy Bulletin." 50 cunts
A 1'lno Lino of
Ladies' & Misses' Shoes,
Tho Arcado-EGAN & CO.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Prayer meeting at tho Central
Union church at 7 :30.
Religious servico at St. Andrew's
Cathedral at 7:30.
Company C. Honolulu Rifles tli ill
at 7 :30.
Mystic Lodge K. of P., meets at
7:30 in Harmony Hall.
Oahu Lodge K. of P., meets at
7:80 in its hall, Fort street.
Meeting of'Myrtlo Boat Club this
evening; at 7 :80.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
11V L. J. LEVEY.
At his salesroom at 10 a.
largo assortment of general
chandisc,, beinc tlic contents
nV J. F. MOUOAN.
In tho Mutual Telephone Co.'s
building, all the household furniture
of Mr. V. G. Ashley at 10 a. m.
A COUCH REMEDY.
ONLY TWENY-rtVE CENTH TEH r-OUND.
Irritated tluoats and annoying
Coughs are quickly relieved by tho
genuine Butter Scotch, only to bo
found at the Pioneer Steam Candy
Factory of F. Horn. Plenty of testi
DEATH OF CAPTAIN BROWNELL.
Capt. Browncll, aged 44 years, a
native of New Bedford, Mass., died
at his residence last night, after an
illness of only a few days.
At first the attending physician,
Dr. F. L. Miner, entertained some
hopes of his recovering, but as early
as 12 noon yesterday, the disease
developed unfavorably, and all
hopes of iccovery wore given up.
At the time of his death the Cap
tain was in the employ of the Pacific
Navigation Co.. in command of their
schooner, the Canute, emplo3'ed in
the coasting trade.
An autopsy on the body this
morning revealed the fact that death
was caused by apoplexy, and that
apoplexy was the result of natural
The funeral took place this after
noon under the auspices of the Ex
celsior Lodge, I. O. O. E., of which
tho deceased was a member.
TNE MILK TRUST.
Honorable Jas. I. Dowsctt, Sr.,
has refused (o sign the milk con
tract drawn up by the Woodlawn
Dairy & Stock Co., for several
reasons, particularly for the one
reason that the contract was to be
binding for too many years; and
what is more, it stipulated that Mr.
Dowsett should not lend any milch
cows to any person outside the
Woodlawn Co. Mr. Dowsett assists
Mr. Montaiio in his milk business
by lending him a few cows, which
if taken away would, of course, ma
terially injure Mr. Montnuo's busi
ness. Mr. Jas. I. Dowsett, Jr.,
delivered over to the Woodlann
Dairy & Stock Co , as was agreed
upon, his milk customers, amounting
to between 8100 and 8500 a month,
and gave over the milk until yester
day, when (Mr. Dowsett, Jr.,) was
informed by Mr. Grace, of the
"Wbodlawn, that they (the Wood
lawn) did not want his (Dowsett's)
milk any more, they were not satis
fied witli it. Nothing was said about
giving back the customers however.
Mr. Dowsett, Jr., in reporting to
Mr. Dowsett, Sr., that the Wood
lawn did not want the milk any more
and that he (Dowsett, Jr.,) had
no customer's now, and had lost the
ten clays' milk which he had sup
plied, was told to movo the cattle
to Maunalua, make butter and
await further orders.
SUPREME COURT APRIL TERM.
BEl'OUE DOLE, J.
Wednesday, April 1 1th.
The Court opened at 1) :30 a. m.
Foreign jurors in attendance. Re
cess nt 12 noon till 1 i m.
Tho King vs. Geo. Summers,
larceny in tho first degree. Sen
tence reserved yesterday. Found
guilty yesterday of larceny in the
3rd degree, and sentenced to-day to
imprisonment at hard labor for 3
months and fined 81, and to pay
costs 819. fiO, and ho now serving
other sentence, tho sentence to be
gin at expiiation of any nnd all
provious unexpired terms of im
prisonment. Deputy Attorney-General Peter
son for tho' Crown, defendant in
The King vs. Lum Hung and Ah
Choy, violating section 5 of Session
Laws of 1880. Sentence reserved
from yesterday, Lum Hung. 2nd
offence, fined 8300 and costs 88.75,
and 2 months' imprisonment at haul
labor. Ah Choy fined 8100, and
costs 88.75. And tho gaming imple
ments, tickets, etc., found in pos
session of the prisoners arc to bo
forfeited and destroyed.
Deputy Attorney-General for tho
down, W. It. Castlo for Lum
Hung, nnd A. Rosa for Ah Choy.
Sam Shing vs, Ah Hung et al,
debt. Being tried before a foreign
F. M. Hatch for plaintiff, A. S.
Hartwell for defendants.
ONLY READABLE PA-
R iu thu KniL'ilom "Teh
JL PER iu
Dally Bulletin." ' CO cents per month.
Tho Arcade-EGAN & CO.
Full Dress White Vests,
DEPARTURE OF BRIDE AND
Last evening, Mr. nnd Mrs. F.
W. Glade left by tho steamer Mika
hnla, for their future home at Ke
kaha, Kauai, at 5 o'clock.
As an appropriate accompaniment
to the brilliant ceremonies that
characterized the marriage a fen
hours before, at St. Andrew's"
Cathcdial, an account of which ap
peared In our yesterday's issue, tho
Hawaiian Band stationed on the
wharf, gave tho happy pair a royal
The wharf and approaches thereto
wore ciowded by friends and ac
quaintances, but the great crush
prevented tho possibility of all but
u few privileged ones from tho
chance of even nr word with the
fair bride and tho bridegroom. Em
blems of good luck in the shape of
showcis of rice and several slippers
wcro thrown after them, and the
Mikahala steamed from tho wharf
amidst shouts of adieu and waving
of many handkerchiefs from the as-
scmbled crowds, the Band mean
while playing "Auld Lang Sync,"
and the English and German national
Wednesday, April 11th.
E. R. Miles and A. B. Haylcy vs.
C. N. Arnold, assumpsit for SG5.50.
Judgment for plaintiff for the
amount with 810.50 costs and com
Hawaiian Caniage Manufactuiing
Co. vs. E. Doyle, replevin for cai
riagc or SI 52. Judgment for plain
tiff for carriage.
Emma M. Nakuina and Moses K.
Nakuina vs. W. C. Achi, trespass
and damages, continued to ISth.
Kanana vs. Keoholi, further con
tinued. John McLain vs. Narecsse, as
sumpsit for 843, discontinued.
J. F. Colburn vs. W. L Wilcox,
from tho Gth, further continued to
Hamilton Johnson vs. Manual Ro
digues, assumpsit for $48.99, con
tinued to 18th.
P. Ahu vs. Moses Palau, replevin
for a marc ; settled out of court.
Frank Sylva vs. Manuel Rosa, re
plevin for 2 cows and calves ; still
Several other cases from former
dates were further put off.
WOOD, WOOD, WOOD.
ITard wood tawed into stove lengths,
for sale cheap for cash. Apply to T.
J. King, at tho Union Feed Company.
A PAPER ON SOILS AND FERTI.
There is no doubt that the extra
ordinary pi oductiveness of tho soil
of these Islands in the case of sugar
cane, and the exceptional maiket wo
have for our staple product, ac
counts for our neglect to apply the
utmost aid that science can afford
us in the prosecution of our chief
industry, and for the absence from
our plantations of the analytical
chemist, a gentleman whose name
and salary are lardy omitted from
the pay roll of plantations in cane
growing countries, situated out of
the range of the benevolent counte
nance of our good friend and some
what distant neighbour, the United
States ; and possessing not soils as
rich as ours in the nutritive elements
of the cane plant.
So long as our important planta
tions continue to show the satisfac
tory returns of the last six or seven
years, we shall, I suppose, continue
the state of things that has hitherto
prevailed, trusting to able manage
ment to supply that knowledge,
which, in a more exact form, our
less favored foreign friends look to
chemists (and the result of their la
bours), in general, and their own
chemists In patticular, to furnish.
The whole of the duties of tho chem
ist of a plantation cannot,
pei Imps, be enumerated. No
manager, however, worthy of tho
titlo ought to he ignorant of tho ser
vices such a person could render to
him ; but I am doubtful whether, if
only a small poition of a chemist's
lime t were ample to complete the
work that undoubtedly falls to his
lot, his manager would be acting
wisely in requiting him to analyse
tho soil of that portion, at any rate,
of the plantation fiom which a crop
had already been gathered for any
practical benefit of his labour, how
ever valuable for somo other pur
pose, would be to those interested
in tlio production of large yields.
And yet, 1 am informed that somo
of our managers, no novices in their
business either, as wo value such
men hcie, have determined to have
this having regard to prospective
benefi t only futile work under
taken for them, I sincerely wish
that they will not expend their
money in vain, but, if they had
thought less about tho omnipotence
of the chemist in his laboratory and
moro about the plant whose welfare
occupies so largo a share of their
hearts, they might not have i chain
ed fiom gratifying a natural curios
ity to loam what aro tho constitu
ents of tho soil to which wo aro all
moro or less indebted for our pros
perity, but thoy certainly would
hesitate to trust their chemist's ic-
JhooH nt tho Flue Mno of
The Arcade-EGAN & CO.
port as certain to aid them in pro
ducing larger crops in tho future.
A plant, indeed every plant, do
lives its nutrition from the air,
water and tho soil, but it is to those
elements obtained from tho soil that
I puipojo to refer in what follows.
If a plant in its element, and the
chemist in his laboratory proceeded
in the same, or an analogous way,
to decompose the s.oil, and to sepa
rate from it that which the plant
hungers for, and requires for its
proper growth, the value of the
chemist's analysis of the soil to the
planter would be beyond measure.
Unfortunately, the physical culturo
only of even the most valuable
plants has absorbed the attention of
mankind, so that we need not be
surprised that tho skill of plants in
such decomposition and separation
is hardly equal to the best methods
of our highly trained chemists, sup
plied with reagents in abundance
and equipped with appliances al
most as wonderful as the means by
which a plant diaws its sustenance
from the three sources mentioned in
tho last preceding paragraph of this
paper. But wo need not mourn tho
neglect suggested, if wo recognise
the fact, that chemists and plants
work in a totally different way for
the present at least. When chem
ists may bo asked, not what propor
tions of phosphate, lime, potash,
etc., a particular soil contains, but
what arc the active assimilative
agents of such a soil, in other words,
what proportions of phosphate, etc.,
that a plant can absorb, aic to be
found in a specified soil, the value of
such nn analysis would be great in
deed. For all I know to the con
trary, that happy day is yet far dis
tant. 1 do not say that a planter
would be foolish to conclude, when
a chemist's report on his soil showed
that it possessed a considerable pei
centagc of those elements that are
the principal food of the sugar
plant, that a large yield of cane
would follow its cultivation, but I
do not hazard much in stating, that
if any one or more of those elements
were combined with other valueless
substances which nature will not
aid the plant to dissolve, the yield
of cane would be too small to evoke
in the breast of the planter, in this
case, a Blessing on tho chemist tor
As I do not desiro that this paper
should possess, if any, only a nega
tive value, I shall conclude it bv
showing what every planter can do
to ascertain what tho soil of his
plantation requires to maintain, and
add to its fertility.
The certain essential elements of
the soil for the production of any
plant are phosphate, lime, potash
and nitrogen j so that if a crop fails
the failure is attributable only to
the scarcity in tho soil of some one
ormoreof tliem. In the cascof sugar
cane the functions performed by the
first named ingredient, phosphate,
predominates, the functions perform
ed b' the other three ingredients
being subordinate to those of the
dominant element. But although
subordinate constituents, potash
and nitrogen aro so necessary that if
any ono of them is not in the soil,
or not there in proper proportions,
tho other constituents would remain
wholly inactive, or be only paitially
active, as the case may be. What
poor or exhausted soils require to
produce crops that will recoup tho
rent and cost of cultivation, etc., is,
surely, or ought to be, a proper
matter of inquiry for every planter;
and none the less because the answer
can ho obtained from the soil itself.
Let a planter take six small sections
of his plantation and plant one of
them without a fertiliser, a second
with a fertiliser which will posses
ingredients undermentioned in tho
percentages stated :
Nitrogen , 2.50
Phosphoric Acid , 7.5
And tho remaining sections with a
fertiliser consisting of a different
combination of three only of the
four before stated ingredients of tho
feitillser applied to section two, and
tho result of such an experiment
will furnish nil tho information that
an intelligent man needs to enable
him to determine thai, for his future
plnntings, ho must provide a ferti
liser rich in that clement whoso
absence from the fertiliser deposited
on tho section yielding tho lightest
crop, points it out as the clement
that must be supplied to the soil be
fore good crops can bo obtained.
Of course moie than one of tho es
sential constituents may be only
6canlilly found iu tho soil, iu which
caso tho fcililiscr required must
contain these constituents in nmplo
proportions to make up the defi
ciency. But tho experiment, if in
telligently made, will reveal to tlio
planter what is the actual condition
of the soil of his plantation.
In tho island of Guadaloupe the
experiment I am recommending was
made some years ago with the follow
Section 1, manure con
taining the four in
gredients before spc;
filled 23 0
Section 2, immure with
out limo 20 0
Section 3, manure- with
out potash, M 0
Section !, manure with
out phosphate, G 0
If you At nut a
Fine Hat or Necktie,
The Arcade-EGAN & CO.
Section 5, manure with
out nitrogen 22
Section G, with no man-
uro..... 1 4
Tho tonnago shown is that of the
cano produce on Innd from which
all previously applied fertilisers had
been exhausted thoroughly, the con
dition required for the experiment
to be relinble. The above experi
ment ought to have clearly indicated
to the Guadaloupe planter, among
Tho importance of using a fer
tiliser containing the four ingredi
ents; That either his land was well sup
plied with nitrogen ; or, that the
cane plant, like many others, ob
tains a large portion of the nitrogen
it undoubtedly requires, from the
That his land was fairly rich in
That it was not well supplied with
That it very much needed phos
That his land was in a much ex
hausted condition, but that when
assisted with a fertiliser consisting
of a suitable percentage of phos
phate and potash, in other words,
with a fertiliser that met its wants,
he could look to it to vicld crops
valuable out of all proportion to the
additional outlay ho was called upon
I have so much confidence in tho
value to planters of tho experiment
that I have pointed out an experi
ment certainly not rare in Europe
that I sincerely trust it will be made ;
the more especially that it can be
attempted by Hawaiian planters
without the necessity of their seek
ing assistance away from the Islands,
thanks to the enterprise that litis
established a feitilisor factory at
Palama, Orliti, and to tlio residence
among us of gentlemen whose quali
fications, as skillful and careful
chemists, entitle them to the con
fidence of planters. I understand
that the proprietor of the factory
alluded to, is disposed to aid planters
by producing to order fertilisers
that will stand any analysis sub
mitted. The slighly higher cost, in
some cases, of appropriate fertilisers
should not alarm planters who have
spent large sums on fertilisers that
have shown no result, and who are
aware of tho generous returns that
the soil makes when properly as
PHE BEST ICE CREAM, Cakes
L nnd Canuios ut the Elite. 13 lw
IE GROSSTE AUSWAHLvon
IL-Incn Bit her Wuiircn fur Hocli.
zeits lenchonke zum Vcrkauf bci 31.
Mclncrny. OS if
C GENTLEMEN ABOUT purchas.
A injc wedding presents will find a
fine assortment of Solid Silver Ware at
the btorc of M. Jlclnerny. 03 tf
INEST BRANDS OF CALI
fornia Port, Mndciia and Malagu,
for saic in kegs and caic-. by
GONSALVES & CO.,
01 Queen stieet.
BY a jounK Americau girl, a situa
tion as seamstress or nurse girl.
Apply at this office. 1-1 3i
MISS. P. THIELE,
On IJeretania ptrcet near Piikol.
(Formcily McGuiro's House,)
Kindergarten Sl Elementary,
Daily & Boarding School.
Also, French and German taught, and
Music Lcjsous givcu.
A snfo conveyance will call for and re-
turn children living at a distance.
72 Mutual Telephone No. SOt. f3m
Tlin undersigned hnvlng received or.
Austrulia a shipment of Counfcr
Hplmns of an Improved tjpe, are now
pripaied to supply baloons and othcra
with riain Soda, Ginger Alo ond Tahiti
Lemonndu put up in this convenient
foim, at low rntiB.
J. K IITIOWN & CO.,
Proprietors Tahiti Lemonade Works,
tM Merchant Street 00 lm
COTTAGE TO LET.
.jWL& 171VK miuuto)' walk from
.?rV JL till
tho 1'ot Office. Suit.
ahlo for a bachelor.
J. M. MON8AKKAT.
TOREK COTTAGES in
IJa 1 .1 . n
at tho FUli Market.
COTTAGES TO LET.
TWO COTTAGE8 fully
n..nnl..,n,l lw...,llf II..
tsZm located, within G minutes'
walk of tho Po'st Office, An opporlu.
nlty seldom offered to nccure a comfort,
able homo within easy reach of tho
business part of tho city, For parti
culars inquiro nt
001 tf GULIOK'S AGENCY.
COTTAGE TO LET ON
A TETVhi::f Piikol and ICrc.
VifSw autnokii stre(t, lot runs
Cu&2sa through to ICitttii strict, lOO
fd-t fiontngc. Goo I paMiirago. CoUijiu
contains ft room", cunitigu honso atal
tables for a or 4 horses. Hem QJ0 pur
moutii. Apply to
j. n. moxva & co.,
H t( 88 McrcUaut street.
63 & 65 FORT STREET.
By the S. S. Mariposa, due here on tjie
12th, Mr. Ehrlich "will return to Honolulu
with the balance of the Stock of Goods ad
vertised to arrive here on the Australia.
The Goods which were purchased in San
Francisco arrived on the Australia and are
now opeu for inspection, but those pur
chased in New York did not arrive in San
Francisco in time to be shipped on that
steamer owing to some delay in railroad
Tiiey will be here, however, on the 12th,
and will be well-worth inspection to which
the public is cordially invited.
All kinds of
A large assortment of Bird Cages, at
G. WEST& CO.'S. -
Crockery, Glassware and Jelly Glasses, at
G-. WEST& CO.'S.
Oil Paintings, Engravings, Allotypes and New Chromos, at
Brackets, Easels, Mirrors and
Purees, Ladies' Bags, Dressing Cases, Albums and
Scrap Books, at
lo vv juaujl
Bedroom Furniture, Book Cases, Desks, Meat Safes and
-G. WEST & CO.'S.
Baby Carnages, Doll Carnages, Boy's Carts and Small
Wheel Barrows, at
. WEST & CO.'S.
Comba, Brushes, Fans and Dolls, at
G. WEST & CO.'S.
Pianos, Organs, Guitars, Accordeons, Drums, Flutes,
Violins, Banjos, &c, &c, at
G. WEST & GO.'S.
Guitar, Violin, Banjo, Zither and Piano Strings, at
G. WEST & CO.'S.
Picture Frames, Cornices and Mattrnsses made to order at
G. WEST & CO.'S.
Pianos and all kinds of Musical Instruments Tuned and
G. WEST & CO.'S.
Canary Birds, warranted Singers, at
G. WEST k CO.'S, 105 Fort Street
mil 87 iiOlVOI-iTJX-.TCJ.
j HAS JUST IlECEIVED :
Dupeo Hums & Hacou, Kit3 Salmon HcIHob, Kits Mackerel, Kcs
llecf, Kegs I'orlc, Smoked Halibut, Extra Select Oysters, Salmon,
Cninberry Saueo, Boston Brown Bread, Table Fruits, Gormea,
IIucUliiH &. Franco American Feed Co.'m AKHort'd Soups,
Kiilgcs Food, Imperial Grantim, Boiled Oats, Breakfast Food,
CJcin, Giuham Wafers, Oaten Wafers, Snow Flako & Cream
Crackers, Ginger Wafers, Chocolate Wafers, Pretzels, Prunes
Palo, Nuts, Apples, Fionoh Peas, Pop Corn, Garden Seeds.
Wheat, Flour, Butter, Honey, Plum Pudding, etc., etc., etc.
And a General Assor't or Staple & Fancy Groceries, at Prices to Snlt the Times.
B&r Leave your oiders, or ring up 119, -tjs
88 & 65 Fort street.
Opposite Irwin & Co.
js-r inr 'o
$o v k
- . . N
Ss. i V