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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 23, 1888, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Sqct f Byag?CTaiOT'cMBef30ttgi jasSwr.w, WSg-jjjUg:
Tho Aroado-EGAN & CO.
fcSTDo not fall to call at tho
Aucauij and examine tho Splendid
Stock of Embroidered Suits at re
BQrGonts Fine Clothing and Fur
nishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Etc., go to tho Leaders of
Cheap Trices, the Aucadi:.
COT At tho Ahcade you can buy
White and Colored Laces at prices
that will astonish you. These Goods
havo never been offered so cheap
before in this Kingdom.
TEMPLE IF FASHION !
Leader of Low Prices.
SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1888.
Stmr Likellko from Knhulul
Bktno W II Dlniond, H 1 Drew, 20 days
from ti F
Stmr .Ins Mulceo from Knpan
Sehr Mol Wnhlnu from Hawaii
Schr Mary Fotcr from KuUnlau
Baik Allien Besslo for Snn Francisco
Jfctir-Striiw Unix in jrreat variety,
Embroidery Clicnlllo, Arrascno, Rlb
boscne, Embroidery Silk, Zephyr
and Worsted in nil shades til the
i i .. ii.ii 1 1. 1 i i i
THE BAND CONCERT.
The Koyal Hawaiian Band will
givo a concert this afternoon at
Emma Square, commencing at 1:30
o'clock. Following is tho pro
JIai ch Crown Pilnco Krai
Ovcituro Tnneiedl Rossini
Polonaise Uilllant Chopin
Medley -Herald Angels Beyer
Gavotte Domino Oolschlnucr
Walt 4 Blue Lake Mlllockcr
VESSELS LEAVING MONDAY.
Stmr Kaala for Wnlauno and Walalua at
f) a in
Stmr Ktlauca lion for llamakna
Stmr J A. Cummins for Koolau at 0 a m
AUCTION SALE OH MONDAY.
nv J. i MOKQAN.
Assignee's sale of store furniture
and fixtures at tho store of Brown &
Co. at 12 noon.
UY I.. J. I.EVEY.
Continuation of the credit sale by
order of G. W. Macfarlauc & Co. at
o'clock tho ex
by an organ
. Myron Jones,
was offered by
From Walalua and Walanac, per stmr
Kaala, Jmie 2.1 Jiis wono aim cuuu,
and 32 other. ,.,,,, T
From Kauai, per stmr AVaialcalo, June
23 J Cooke and 10 deck.
From Kapaa, per stmr Jas Makcc.
June 23 Hon U 11 Dole, Miss Dole and
15 deck. , r i i
From llamakna, per stmr Iwnlani,
June 22-Mlsi Mary E Green and 11
From Maul and Hawaii, per steamer
W (J nail, June 22 lion J Kaukanc, J
IISMintlii.bG Wilder, Jr, Mrs J G
Campbell, A h Kaffcty, F Ll'atton, Kia
Nahaolelua, 11 S Zlnth and wife, II N
Giecuwell, Miss Horiier,KlgbtllevLoi
Bishop of Olba, Rev Father Clement, E
Hutchinson, M stflvn, Mrs J Uolck and
From Kahulul and way ports, per
stmr Llkellkp, Juno 23 Mrs S G "Wilder,
G T ilder. M Louisson, M b Grim
banm, Sing You and wife, J, White and
wife, II M Ooinwcll, Rev S Kail and 3
children. Hon W II Daniels, W II Coin
well, W II Bailey and wife, Miss Bailey
31 D AValbridgc, 4 prisoners and 48
deck. , , , , ,
For Sail Francisco, per bark Aldcn
Bessie, June 23 Col Sam Norris, J
Donaldson and Mis "Wight.
CARGOES FROM ISLAHD PORTS.
Stmr Walalcalc 3,38G bags sugar and
40 bags rice
StmrWGHall-5,301 bags sugar, 281
bags awa, 17 bags coffee, 7o hides, C
horses and 20 pig.
Stmr Makcc-1,701 bags sugar.
Stmr Llkcllke-1,235 bags sugar, 1 horse,
1 canoe, and 130 hides,
etmr Kaala 1,200 bags sugar, 800 bags
rice and 100 bis molases.
The baik AldenBcssc sailed for S F
this afternoon, taking 12,23C bgs sugar,
4584 bgs rice, 180 bgs awa root, 22 bbls
tallow and 125 bbls molasses. Value
The bktno W H Dlmond, E P Drew
master, which arrived this morning, 20
days from S F had light airs and calms
all the way. No trade winds were rc
celved. LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
The macadamizing of King street
has reached tho bridge.
A STRANGER DROWNED.
The steamer W. G. Hall which
arrived from Hawaii and Maui yes
terday afternoon, brought news of
the drowning of an unknown white
man at Kona. This stranger, who
spoke English fairly but with a Ger
man accent, bought a deck ticket
for Hawaii by the Hall on her last
trip. lie appeared to bo consump
tive and in conversation with a
passenger on the steamer, said that
ho was going to IvcalalccKua liay lor
his health. By mistake the man got
off at Keauhou, Kona. When last
seen he was on the beach walking
towards Kailua. Ho met some na
tives and probably asked them where
the bay was. Tho natives, who did
not understand him, thought he
wanted to bathe and they nodded
assent. Tins was on baturuay, and
on the following Tuesday be was
found drowned. His bead was
wedged in among some rocks, while
Ins feet were swerving with the sea.
So tightly was his head wedged that
a crowbar had to be used to get it
out. When found there was no
money about him, though he was
known to have had some when he
landed. His clothes, witli watclij
chain, and ling were on the beach.
Nothing was discovered to mark his
identity. The place where the body
was found was full of holc3, and
was dangerous on account gf the
suction caused by the holes, it is
supposed that he was drawn into one
of these cavities, and dashed to
death by tho surf. Mr. Muller of
Iloolunloa held an inquest on the
body, but no decision was arrived at'
The Fourth of July ball will be
held iu tho Armory of tho Honolulu
Some Geimans are going to open a
lunch house 'in the now Brewer
Going; to see Bishop to-night? was
the pabs-word to-day. The person
nnswering, invariably said Yes.
.Ton Ferreirn. a Portuguese express
driver, was arrested this morning on
a charge of cruelty to animals.
The public are requested to call at
31, Nuuanu street, and see curios
nover before witnessed in this city
IIanalei, Ilanamaulu, Kilauea
and Nawiliwili, Kauai, lcceivcd co
pious showers of rain nearly every
day this week.
Mr, II. P. Woods of Kohala occu
pied a Heat among tho Noblos of tho
IJouso to-day. When was he elected
to that position?
' The doors for Mr. W. I. Bishop's
entertainment, this evening, at the
Opera House, will open at 7 :30, and
the entertainniont begin at 8 o'clock.
In the Legislature to-day tho
usual petitions were presented and
disposed of. The repoit of a majo
rity ,of the Judiciary Committee on
the bill to abolish the office of Gov
ernor was read by Eep. C. Brown,
Chairman of the Committee. The
report recommends the laying on
tho tablo of the presont bill, and
that the office of Governor be con
tinued. Beason8 for continuing the
office are given. A new bill defin
ing tho tenure of office of Governor
and his duties is offered. The re
port was laid on the table to be con
sidered with the minority report.
The bill was referred to the Print
The sub-marine telegraph cable
bill was brought up for discussion.
Section 1 was read and thoroughly
debated by tho members. Several
amendments were offered, some of
which materially change the bill.
Two only of the amendments were
carried and the section passed as
On motion the House adjourned
until 10 a. m. to-morrow.
A nuJinLE bco, a icgular occupant
of tho Bulletin office, mistook a dis
tinguished visitor for a red-wood post
to-day, nnd commenced making a
hole in him.
Mn. L. J. Levey will sell at public
auction for tho boncfit of tho Ha
waiian Government, 407 hats, on
Tuesday next. Tho hats will bo on
I'iow at his sales room on Monday.
It has been decided by tho Ania--tour
Dramatic Company to jopeat
tho comody "Engaged." The per
formance will tako place at the Mu
xno Hall on Thuibday evening next,
l'rogramnio will appear in Monday's
jbsuo of this paor.
EVENTS THIS' EVENINC.
Mr. Bishop's wind-reading expe
riments at tho Opera House, at 8
Engino Co, No, 1, K. More, fore
man, will meet for practice drill, at
Band concert at Emma Square, at
Musio and skating nt tho Yosew
"1LEAN RAGS and uccond hand
J olothlng will bo gratefully rccclv.
oj for the uso of tho inmates of the
Branch Hoapltnl for Lepers nt Kakaako,
or at tlio Leper Settlmunt ou Molokal,
If loft with J, T, Waterhouse, jr., at tho
yueen bircei more.
WASHINGTON IRVING BISHOP.
Owing to the incredulity express
ed by many people of the possibility
of Mr. Washington Irving Bishop
performing many of his acts of
mind reading without confederates,
he will give an exhibition of his
skill in the open air at Emma Square
on Monday afternoon. Among
other things ho will endeavor to find
an article hidden within one mile of
tho Square by some person design
ated by a committee appointed by
the audience. After tho article has
been selected ho will start, securely
blind-folded m a carriage and drive
to tho spot, returning to tho Square.
Admission to tho Square will bo 50
cents, tho proceeds to be cquallj'
divided between the Stranger's
Friend Society and tho Hooulu La
hui Society. Tickets can be had at
J. E. Brown & Cos., or nt tho en
trance to tho Square. Mr. Bishop's
departure will tako placo from tho
Square at 5 o'clock sharp. Ho re
quests that no unnecessary obstruc
tion be placed in his way, en route
to Ids destination.
r., in, in
Iast night, before tho hour for
opening, tho Central Union Church
was crowdod with people, nssembled
to hear tho exercises connected with
the 17th Anniversary of Oahu Col
lege, and tho graduating exercises
of tho class of '88.
Tho decorations were elaborate
and beautiful. Tho front of tho
organ was ono mass of evergreens,
completely hiding the pipes. Near
tho bottom was a gilt crescent bear
ing the motto of tho class, "Sincere
tas." .This was connected with a
gilt chain to a star higher up that
boro tho figures '88. Tho platform
was a bank of beautiful and fragrant
flowers, and when occupied by tho
teachers and graduating class, pre
sented a charming appearance. Be
sides tho teachers and class on the
platform, was the Bcv. W. B.
At precisely 7:30
voluntary, by Mr.
after which prayer
the Kov. W. B. Olcson, followed by
n duet, "Love On," by Miss Ilessie
Dickson and Levi C. Lyman. It
was a difficult piece of music, and
the excellent manner in which it was
sung, gave proof of careful training.
The Salutatory by Miss May Dilling
ham, was highly appreciated for its
An Oration on Prohibition by W.
J. Forbes was very ably given. The
young gentleman portrayed tno
glaring evils of the liquor traffic
and consentient degradation of tho
people. lie argued that high licence
could not stop tho traffic. Only
prohibition could do that. Ho
referred to the high licence to sell
liquors, and the high duties on im
ported spirits in this Kingdom, and
yet tho traffic flourishes. Ho con
cluded by showing that prohibition
would prohibit, but hifeh licence
would not. This oration was listened
to with walked attention and at its
close elicited rounds of applause.
Miss Ilessie Dickson read an
Essay on Beethoven, she paid a high
tribute to this genius, and compared
him with Shakespeare. What Shakes
peare was to literature, Beethoven
was to music. She depicted his
lonely and desolate childhood and
struggle with poverty, in glowing
terms. She spoke of the depth and
purity of his art, and the influence
it had, not only on the people of his
time, but from then to the present
time. The whole essay showed deep
study and thought on the part of
Levi C. Lyman sang a solo, "The
White Squall." This j-oung geutlc
man has been heard in public be
fore, and on this occasion sustained
the reputation he earned then. His
voice is very sweet and of great
An Oration by Horace V. Hall on
tho Career and Character of Kame
hameha I followed. He gave a gra
phic description of Kamehameha's
battles on Maui, Hawaii, and Oahu.
He excused some of his barberous
deeds, on the grounds of the state of
Society in those days, when the
country was ruled by feudal laws,
and to disobey or heedlessly observe
any of tho King's mandates was
death. He referred to the states
manship displayed in bringing about
a federation of these islands under
one government. But his grandest
work was his preparing the way for
Christianit'. At his death the light
of Christianity was kindled.
Miss May Dillingham then recited
the "Class Poem" of '88, which was
rich in comparisons, beautifully
An Oration, "The Power of
Song," by Levi C. Lyman, was next
given. He illustrated the "Power
of Song," by describing a scene in
one of the battles between the Aus
trians and French. When all was
apparently lost to the French and
the Austrians were driving them
back, the French General Com
manding rushed to the front of his
broken columns and ordered the
band to play the national anthem.
The result was, the French rallied
at the sound, fell into tho breech,
and drovo tho Austrians from tho
field, gaining a complete victory
where all was supposed to have been
lost. He referred to music as tho
coming art, one which all nations
can employ to describo the emotions.
He also referred to it as a mighty
influence to uplift mankind. Patri
otic hymns enibuc tho people with
patriotism, until they aro ready to
die, if need bo, for their country,
These hymns cannot be made to
order, they must crow up with the
people. Patriotic hymns call upon
tho people to stand up for, and pro
tect their sacred rights, and the call
has never been in vain.
Tho next on the prograwmo was a
trio, "Flower Greetings," by Mrs.
Van Slyke, Misses Ilessie Dickson
and Jennie Grieve. This was most
beautifully sung and enthusiaticly
Tho next was an Essay, entitled
a recent archaeological Expedition,
by Miss R. Ida Campbell. This
was a satirical and humorous ac
count of an exploration supposed to
tako place in tho year 3,707. It
described Ocean Island as being in
habited, also tho peculiar way in
which burials wcro conducted in
1888. Highly polished wooden re
ceptacles wero found in little stone
houses, containing human remains,
that somewhat startle tho cxplorors,
as thoy havo known of no other
method for may hundreds of year,
of disposing of dead bodies, except
by cremation. Tho explorers also
found many bottles in largo heaps,
that boro unmistakable evidence of
having belonged to a people who in
dulged extensively in intoxicants.
Tlio pssny was received with merry
laughter nnd applauso.
An oration, "Socialism," was de
livered by Aitluir M, Biowu. Ho
asked how the yawning chasm be
tween Capital and Labor could bo
filled. Natural laws mako tio differ
ent decrees of society, ami &ocinl-
ism makes a mistake when it ignores
these laws. Ho spoko of socialism
as antagonistic to constitutional
government. This youthful orator
vividly portrayed the evils, social
and national, that socialism would
engender, using logical arguments to
illustrate his remarks.
The next in order was the Vale
dictory, by Miss Lillian E. Lyman.
Sho took for her subject, "Lear's
Daughter as Types of -.Character."
This was decidedly out of tho old
rut of Valedictories, the form of
which is stereotyped, and can bo
used ou all occasions. In the treat
ment of her subject, this young lady
displayed much thought. Tho clos
ing paragraphs paid a glowing tri
bute to the President and Faculty
of the College, for the very kind
and efficient maimer in which they
had trained this class to go out into
the world, and fight its battle.
Tho President then addressed tho
class in a few well chosen word
reviewing their work during tho last
live years, and giving them sottn
advice for their futuro guidance.
Ho expressed a personal farewell
in a very touching manner. He
Btated that tho class now graduat
ing were beginners when he took
charge of the institution nnd had
grown up with, and were the pro
duct of a course of study then in
augurated. Ho then presented
them each with a diploma.
Miss Hessio Dickson played a
piano solo, "Home Sweet Home."
This was loudly encored, to which
the young lady kindly responded.
The assembly was then dismissed
with tho benediction by the Presi
dent, Rev. W. C. Merritt.
The names of- tho graduates aro
Levi C. Lyman, William J. Forbc3,
Horace V. Hall, Arthur M. Brown,
Hessio Dickson, May E. Dillingham,
Jennie Grieve and It. Ida Campbell.
2 1st Day June 22nd.
JIOUNINO SESSIOX CONTINUED.
Minister Asliford moved to refer
the bill to a select committee of
which Rep. Kinney shall be chair
man, and two of the present Com
mittee on Commerce also be mem
Noble Robinson also reported
from the same committee on the bill
relating to making contracts for the
laying of sub-marine telegraphs,
recommending the passage of the
bill with an amendment, "that the
contract shall not iuterfere with the
vested rights of any party or parties
who now have a franchise lor tele
phones or telegraphs. Laid on the
table to be considered with tho bill.
Noble Baldwin reported back the
bill relating to revenue stamps as
having been translated.
The report was received, and the
bill was referred to Printing Com
mittee. Rep. Kinney reported from the
special committee that was appoint
ed to visit Kakaako to investigate
the workings of that Hospital. This
was a long but exhaustive report.
It dealt with every question that has
been brought to the notice of the
Legislature through petitions and
otherwise. A high compliment was
paid the Franciscan Sisters for their
invaluable services in this Hospital,
and at the Kapiolani Home. The
committee recommend but one re
ceiving hospital outside of Molokai,
and that the station at Kakaako be
demolished, as it is in an unhealthy
locality, is too near town, and situ
ated as it is, close to the harbor, is
a standing advertisement to tourists
and others entering our port of our
national disease; that a receiv
ing hospital be built at Kalihi. This
recommendation is concurred in by
the President of the Board of
Health, and tho examining physi
cians. When a station is establish
ed there (which can be done for
about 85,000) the committeo re
commend that all lepers who aro
sent away, bo sent direct from there
by water on board tho vessel taking
them away, or elso have an embark
ing place erected near tho bullock
The Chair appointed tho follow
ing members a committeo to tako
the resolution of the House to Hon.
S. G. Wilder: Nobles Smith and
Dowsctt and Rep. Nakaleka.
To consider the bill relating to
tho sale of alcohol and tho report of
tho Committee on Commerce on the
snmo: lions. Kinney, Robinson,
Horner, Hitchcock and the Attorney-General.
Tho House then took a recess un
til 1 p. in.
oral, nor nirybody in the office knew
anything about the appointment of
this man as a surveyor, and do not
recognise him as such. The Minis
ter staled that tho man had no
authority to survey lands, to receive
money for such services, nor has
any money been received at the
office of tho Minister of the Interior
from Knoliko that was obtained in
the way stated.
Minister Ashford stated that his
attention had been called to the
matter, but as the principal offend
er (as ho thought) was a leper, he
had deferred prosecution.
Noblo Hitchcock said this looked
very much like another Aki case.
Hero a man goes to Kohala, sur
veys Government lands, receives
money and other valuable consider
ations for such work, and is allowed
to go free. Ho moved that tho Attorney-General
bo instructed to "in
Noblo Luhiau said ho was a vic
tim of this man's fraud. Tho wan
came to Kohala and represented
himself as a Government surveyor.
He had a Government compnss witli
him, and he thought it was all right.
Ho paid him S50 for the survey of
a piece of Government land nnd
supposed lie had bought it. Ho
afterwards saw that the land was
sold in Honolulu and he was out
850. He also knew of several
other victims of this man's notions.
Tho matter was referred to the
Attorney-General with a recom
mendation that ho investigate the
Rep. Paehaolc presented a min
ority report from the special com
mittee to whom was referred tho
petition nnd bill relating to tho
term of the Second Judicial Circuit
Court, changing the place from
Lahaina to Wailuku, recommending
that the bill be indefinitely post
poned. Noble Makee presented a major
ity report from the same committee
recommending that the bill pass.
The reports were laid ou the table
to bo taken up with the report of
the Judiciary Commission.
Rep. Kinney asked the Minister
of Finance what, efforts have tho
Ministry made if any, to ascertain
whether or not II. R. Armstrong
has made himself legally liable to
the Hawaiian Government for tlio
return of any moneys received by
him on account of the London loan,
and if the Ministry has ascertained
that said Armstrong is liable for the
return of any said moneys. Have
they taken any stops fjr tho collec
tion of the same, or the removal or
suspension of said Armstrong from
his position as Consul-General at
London, and if so, with what re
sults? Noble Baldwin offered a resolu
tion thai the Committee on Accounts
be instructed to have each Repre
sentative of this Assembly paid
16250; according to law allowed
them. This resolution caused con
siderable discussion, some contend
ing that the Representatives were
not entitled to any pay, that they
drew all that was due them at the
last extraordinary session.
63 & 65 FORT STREET.
Ladies, Please Take Notice !
I WILL SELL FOR
S TWO WEEKS ONLY
Lais' MM linear, Mies' Kited Merwear
In Balbrigan, Merinos and India Gauzo at a
Received by last steamer a Fino and Elegant Lino of
Boys' and Childrens' Clothing
Which I oiler at
BED BOOK PRICES
Received direct from Now York nnd Philadelphia a Fine Line of
Gents', Ladies' & Childrens' Shoes !
GREAT BARGAINS IN
LADIES' BLACK SILK HOSE !
Srigifii apii M $ oc EnnHh vf
Opposite Irwin & Co.
GASH SALE at B. F. EHLEBS & GO.
o FOR THE o
S3 TDEZXIT TWO W JBEJBCS 2555I
To close out a consignment of
FRENCH SILKS and LACES !
Black Rhadames reduced from $2 50 to $1 75.
Black Grosgrain reduced from $1 75 to $1 25.
Black Spanish Flouncing reduced from S3 00 to $2 00.
Kolictt under th(s head are charged 10 cents
every additional insertion.
per line for the first insertion, and S cents iter line
GALL at No. 31 Nuuanu street, aud
examine the curios, just opened
Ote M 81s ail L--Mrt i ft OBOilion.
Arc receiving by every incoming steamer from San
never before seen In this
BEST BUTTERSCOTCH at
Hart & Co.'n. 72 lw
LLGISLATURE OF 108B. "The Daily
and Weekly Bulletin" contains the
on'y correct and roliablo reports of tlio
proceedings of tho present Legislature.
THE DAILY BULLETIN is a live
JL evening paper. 00 cunts per month.
The House re-assembled at 1:10
p. in., and resinned tho considera
tion of tho report of tho select
committeo on tho Kakaako Hospital.
On motion tho report was referred
to the Sanitary Committeo and or
Minister of tlio Interior answered
the question relating to one Kao
lilco, stating that he had repre
sented himself as a Government
surveyor, and got watches and
other ai tides to tho value of $G00
for services as a surveyor. The
ouly thing known about him is that
ho obtained from the Government
Survey Office upon an autograph
order from His Majesty, a suryoy
or's compass. Tho Survoyor-Gcu-
LEGISLATURE OF 1888. "The Dully
and Weekly Bulletin" contains the
only correct ami reliable rcportH of tho
proceedings of tho present Legislature.
I F YOU FIND ANYTHING,
JL advertise it iu tho Daily Bum.rtin
I7INEST BRANDS OF CALI
JL1 forma Port, Madeira aud Malaga,
for salo in kogB nnd cases by
GONSALVES & CO.,
01 Queen street.
HE ONLY PAPER read by all
classes -Tlio Dally Hullotln.'1 00
cents per month.
RYAN'S BOAT BUILDING
SHOP. Hear of Lucas' Mill.
Furaiture, Glairs, Pianos, Guitars, Pieties,
Crockery Ware, Baby Carriages',
t J3ird Cages, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
Fancy Goods ! Fancy Goods !
NBAV STYLES IN
IF YOU really want jour money's
worth of tho finest Homc-Madu
French nnd Plain Candies, tho most
Delicious Ico Creams, or Fancy and
Plain Cakes, call at tho Pioneer Steam
Candy Factory, Bakery nnd Ico Cream
Parlors, established lSCIi, Hotel, eppo.
slto Bethel street. F, IIouh, Practical
Confectioner, Pastry Cook and Orna.
muntcr. P. S. Tlio only plnco whero
tho Qcnuluo Butter Scotch is manu
factured and sold. 10 tf
HAWAIIAN Fruit & Taro Co. Gen.
tlcrncn: I Jiavo iniulo a chemical
examination of tlio sample of Taro Flour
which you havo submitted to mo and
find that same is ontirely frco from nny
injurious substance whutover. Yours
very truly, Geo. W. Builth, Analyst.
Honolulu, Juno 1, 1888. 71 1m
PIANOS and IF'UR.WXI'IJJEME
Sold on the Installment Plan. .
MATRASSES, CORNICES & FRAMES
Always on Hand and Made to Order.
MB. J, M. Camuru, Jr., Is authorized
to collect for our account. Spe.
olftl attention given to Portuguuso out.
J. E. BROWN' & OQ.,
75 tf ' ?8 Merchant btreot,
Canary Birds, Canary Birds,
FOB SALE AT
G. WEST & GO'S, 105
,' ' -its
Jl' i. &