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Department ol' Jftdm-ntioii.
Tenders for furnishing iho mate
rial and building u School House,
according1 to specifications to bo teen
at Iho oilioo of tho Board of Educa
tion, in Wnimca, Island of Kauai,
will bo received at the ofllee up to 12
o'clock noon of the 29th mutant.
The Board does not hind itself to
accept the lowest or any bid.
0. It. BISHOP,
i i President Boaid of Education.
Honolulu, Oct. 22, 1888. 78 lw
"BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
- - .. 1. ..IH..I
if;.! xiouoiuiu, u&wiuiun isiuuas.
Draw Exchange on the
'JBimlc oL OaliAorulu, fc. XT.
Aud their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONli.
' Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Bankot New Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstr-huich, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
1 torid, B 0., and Portland, Or.
f Transact t. v3iaer..l ..J.'.iikln;; Hv.sincss.
Haifa u Hi; fin
Plained to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, OCT. 25, 1888.
A VERDICT QUESTIONED.
A jury's vculict is no more above
criticism than a judge's decision.
A learned, experienced, and impar
tial judge may sometimes err, and
an intelligent juiy may also do the
same. We are of opinion that the ver
dict of the jury in the Comacho case,
tried for manslaughter in the second
degree, was an error. The accused
was acquitted. No doubt the gen
tlemen of the juiy were conscien
tious in their finding, and leaned,
as juries arc always supposed to
lean, to the side of mercy; but was
it such as the circumstances of the
case would lead intelligent people to
expect, especially in uew of the
Patten chse, still fresh in many
memories? The personality of the
accused should have no considera
tion in the matter. A man is shot
and killed, not in a heated squabble
or in self-defence, but while letreat
ing fiom. Tho uatuial effect of
such a verdict is to impi ess not over
intelligent people with the belief
that they may use fue-arms on simi
lar occasions with impunity, and a
"-considerable percentage of the com
munity consists of this class of per
sons, o have deadly weapons
among them in too great abundance.
Eniron Buixltin: Fennit me to
add a few words to whaUias alicadv
appeared in your columns on the
subject of sticet grading.
The object of street grading, as
we all kuow, is to carry off water
and prevent its accumulation in :inj'
'one spot. A glance at very many
important parts of this city, after a
heavy shower, will at once show to
what extent this fust principle
has been neglected. Not only are
large sheets of water, with no possi
bility of escape, to be found, but
the gentleman in charge of thiB im
portant department of our public
works has, in some instances, suc
ceeded in his art so as to force the
water into the private premises of
A case recently was brought to
the wnter's notice, where the pro
prietor of a dwelling situated on
King street, seeing the impending
danger of being Hooded out as the
rainy season approached, protested
against his property being made
a sort of reservoir consequent upon
the system of grading, so called,
now being adopted, and was inform
ed by a Government ofllcinl that he,
the proprietor, had tho remedy in
his own hands by purchasing the
necessary lumber to form a substan
tial curbing and building up tho
side walk abutting the premises.
Whether or not owners of propeity
should no compelled, at tlicir own
cxpensc,to protect themselves in the
manner staled, I am unable to say.
I do know, however, that, in this
jwrticulur instance, tho work, in
volving considerable oxpense, was
,dono by said land owner as a matter
of.nceeaslty, simply to save his pro
perty from inundation.
M i amv etc.,
1 III I n ! WW
' minister Thompson at llayti rc
norta a battle Oct 2 between G en-
Loral Thalmage's forces and General
fiegetime's command, neginniug at
7 o'clock in tho evening and lasting
nil nieht. Thalmago was killed.
3 flhero was a large number of killed
and wounded on bom sines.
AHDTilEll PUUU IN THE CllliiBSE
Editor llmuvm : Thcic is one
point in relation to the Chinese
question which seems to hao been
lost sight of by Mr. Giibblo and td
some extent by his able ciitic one
which, as it appeals to me, is fatal
to tho main contention of thu former
writer, and goes to suppoitlhc posi
tion assumed by "lxcet urine,
one, moreover, which is absolutely
essential to a fair consideration of
the subject from either standpoint.
I allude to thcprogiessive character
of the Chinese. However marked
the traditional conservatism of this
remarkable race, it lias now awak
ened from its long sleep, and tho
evidences of that awakening cannot
but be apparent to the most casual
observer. Both your correspon
dents have named certain classes of
the community whose interests aic
said to be affected by Chinese com
petition, and inasmuch as they have
done so they have proved them
selves advocates of class interests,
which, as :i matter of policy, is un
sound. The conditions existing at the
present moment are not those which
will always exist; neither are they
those which existed .it the inception
of this diillcult problem in tho Ha
waiian Kingdom, limn was wnen
the Chinese coolif, imported for the
purposes of plantation labor, confin
ed his intention to that sphere. He
was an unskilled laborer, aud the
only persons with whom he compet
ed were the unskilled laborers of
other nationalities. Unskilled, did
I say? He was unskilled in the ouli
nary acceptation of that term, but
skilled in a maiked degice in the
art of acquiring a knowledge of
other industrial pursuits. The re
sult lias been that he has not re
mained within the sphere for which
he was originally intended by those
who imported him. He has gradu
ally pushed his way into otheis, and
consequently his competition, in
stead of affecting only one class of the
population, pi esses sorely upon sev
eral. And have we any good reason
to suppose that he will not do in tho
future what he has done in the
past? Whv should we fondly imag
ine that the bland Celestial has now
reached finality and will rest on his
oars? Will he notratherpushoninto
other spheres of labor in the hope
of hctlei'mg his conditionyet further?
If so, it is not this or that class, but
the entire community whose inte
rests will be affected by Chinese
competition. Glancing down Reef
Orme's list I fail to discern one
sphere of life into which the China
man is inherently incapable of en
tering. In the United States, if I
am rightly informed, he has already
been admitted to the bar in one iso
lated instance an earnest of what
we may expect in the futuie.
Hence, as 'Heef Orme" says, "We
arc on the threshold of an irresisti
ble conflict." a fact which may
possibly come to be regarded as a
truism by the entire community
when it is no longer a matter of pre
diction, but of present fact. G.
A FEW WORDS ABOUT TIGHT
Eup.ou Bulletin: It docs not
infrequently, happen that paities
complain of their shoes not fitting
them on account of some defect or
another. To such paities' as these I
should like to addiess a few words,
in the hope that they will avail them
selves of such benefit as may bo ob
tained from perusal ; or, in other
woids, if they should think that the
shoe fits them, then, for Heaven's
sake, let them wear it, witli the sin-
ceie wishes of "good luck."
Jt is only alter doing.considciable
battle with my feelings, that I con
cluded to write on this subject,
which is a most disagreeable task to
me; especially considering that far
more expeiieueed pens than my own
have written on it. Still, in the
hope that some may see them
selves as thoy are seen by otheis,
and that these lines may, induco
happiness to return where it is at
present missing, I will, with your
kind permission, offer my feeble
How often have we been unwilling
witnesses to domestic tioublcs and
scenes, and th.it in 9 out of ten
cases, where the couple are only too
young for the matiimonial state,
having conti acted matrimony at an
ago when they required most
the attention of a father, mother or
teacher, or where marriage has
been entered into too hastily.
Marriages at tho present day arc
considered merely a business affair,
that can be either cnteied into, or
witlidiawn from, on the most advan
tageous let ins obtainable, while the
sacreducss of the matrimonial state
is either laughed at and totally ig
noied, or else held in very light es
teem, Quito often, and that some time
slioitly after marriage, wo witness
scenes of troublo and difficulty,
where a short timo ago all bcemed
happiness. Divorce is the subject
now talked about. All supposed
friends and mere-casual acquain
tances,are hunted up and entertained
often against their will with ic
citals of domestio difficulties. This
thing might bo pardoued, for only
too often it is the outgiowth of a
foolish ignorauco, instead of being a
sign of depravity of heait.
But what are we to think of peo
plo of advanced age, mairied, and
parents of children, who, instead of
showing up the foolishness of these
young people's actions to them, aie
inclined to sympathise with them,
or w'6rse still) cntiourtigti llictii to
continue In their foolhaidy manner
by entertaining them in return with
recitals of their own domestic
troubles, or entering into light and
If these scenes wore enacted in a
hovel of poverty and ignorance, a
tear of compassion would be in or
der; but where the parlies claim a
high standard of inlelligcnco, propri
etors of their own busincs3,or in tho
enjoyment of responsible positions,
married, and with children then, 1
say, tieat these people, these sup
posed, but false fiicnds, with the
coldest of contempt. Shun them,
as vermin and poisonous reptiles
until they turn to correct their
errors. B. B.
Honolulu, Oct. 25, 1888.
SPORT IN THE SANDWICH ISLANDS.
Tho following articlo appears in
the London Field of August -1th.
It is from the pen of Sir. Scott B.
Wilson, a gentleman who has been
staying in the islands for some time
Few travellcis, I believe, visit
this inteicsting gioup of islands in
search of sport, though no doubt
many of your readers have passed
tlnormh Honolulu, the chief peit
and capital of the islands, en route
to the Colonies or China. But as
the island on which Honolulu is sit
uated is by no means as favourable
foi the sportsman as the island of
Hawaii, I propose to give a brief
sketch of tho spoit to be had on
that island and generally through
out the group. There arc seven
principal islands Hawaii, Maui,
Lauai, Kaboolawe. Molokai, Oahu,
and Kauai ; two of these, Lanai and
Kaboolawe, are almost destitute of
fuicsl, and of hut small extent.
Hawaii is the most southerly isl
and of the group. It is, roughly
speaking, triangular in foim, and
ha3 an area of 4100 squares miles.
A great poition of the island con
sists of lava fields and flows belong
ing to three great mountains 1.
Mauna Kea, 13,805 ft.; 2. Mauna
Loa, 13,700 ft. ;3. Ilualalai, 8275 ft.
The greater part of the island is en
circled by a belt of thick forest,
which at-eome points stretches down
almost to the sea, but its lower edge
averages an elevation of 1500ft.
The width of this belt varies greatly
at different points in some places,
as, for instance, Kealakekua (the
scene of Cooks's death) ; it sti etches
fiom about 1500ft., some six miles
up Mauna Loa, while at others,
take Kukuibaele, one soon emerges
thiough the forest belt on to the
Waimea plains. I may here men
tion that the only two real forest
trees to be found on the islands arc
the Ohia (Metrosideros polymorpha)
and the Koa (Acacia Koa). The
sandalwood, the false sandalwood,
the Aalii (Dodonoea viscona), and
the Mamane (Sophora chrysophylla)
are never found in this lower forest
Throughout the island, at an ele
vation of COOOft., tho forest becomes
scanty, the Ohia beinz in this re
gion l educed to a mere shrub. This
higher region is above the influence
of the N. E. trades, and has per
haps the most healthy and invigorat
ing climate in the world. The
foiestisin few parts impenetrable
to the sportsman, owing to the
countless herds of wild cattle,
which, by barking the old trees and
browsing down the young, have
opened up the formerly dense jun
gle, and I fear that if no check is
put on their ravages, the forest of
Hawaii will be at no -very distant
date, and with it its interesting
feathered inhabitants, a thing of
1 will now gic an account of tho
game birds found on the island.
The Hawaiian goose (Belinda saml
vicensis), native name None. This
inteicsting indigenous species is
the largest game biid found on the
inlands. A p.iir sent by the author
lafct July, may be seen at the gar
dens of the Zoological Society.
Though not so plentiful as formerly,
it is still by no means uncommon in
certain districts of Hawaii. Its
favourite haunts aie, strangely
enough this is in the breeding sea
son in December the old lava
Hows, than which region nothing
more unsuited to a gooso cm scaice
ly be imagined. In the months of
June and July the Neno is to bo
found at an elevation of some 5000
feet, and here, too, seems to show a
preference for the clinker beds, Its
food, I believe, consists piincipally
of berries, such as tho Oliolo (Vac
cinium reticulatum), tho strawberry
(Fragaria chiliensis), and a black
berry called by natives Popolo. The
weii'd cry of this bird is very dis
tinct from that of any other species
which I know. It is a bird easy of
appioach, and I am told that, if ono
of a flock is wounded, the remain
der will not leave their companion,
and the sportmon, if heartless
enough, may kill the entire flock,
Tho Neno was, in old times, kept
by the natives, and acted as a sen
tinel, littering its peculiar note at
the approach of a stranger.
As an instanco of the tameness
aud attachment of the Hawaiian
goose, I may mention one which
would follow its mistress for a dis
tance of fifteen miles, and not once,
but on my occasions; indeed, tho
goose was in tho habit of accom
panying her on her rides as a dog
would, My friend Judgo Bickerton
was successful in inducing this bird
to breed in Honolulu. 1 believe,
some years ago, Lord Derby had
tho same bucccbs in England. Tho
only two islnnds on which the Neno
is resident are Hawaii and Molokai,
litis fjccii ocutislBimlly ub
on Niihnii by Mr. Fiaiicis
Anas supeiciliosa (native name
Koloa). This is the only indigen
ous species of duck. It is disti i
bulcd throughout tho group. On
Hawaii it appears to be not so abun
dant as on Kauai and Oahu; still,
it is to bo found in fair numbers in
the ponds in the Ilnmakua bush,
between Kukuthaclc and Waimcii;
also in ponds in Kona and near
Mann. In the marshes near Hono
lulu, within n alunt distance of the
town, it is also lo bo found. In
plumage, this species much lcscm
blcs the female of our mallard.
Among tho migratory species of
ducks are the pintail, widgeon,
shoveller, teal, and, it is said, oc
casionally the famed canvas back.
The shoveller is veiy abundant, and
gives excellent sport. I he pintail
I have also seen in fair numbers on
The golden plover (native name
Kolca) charadrius fulvus which
visits these islands is, according to
my friend Dr. Steyjnager, tho Asia
tic form, as distinguished from the
more easterly American Ch. domi
nicanus proper. The plover is a
regular spring and autumn migrant,
arriving in July, ami leaving cany
in May. Specimens I shot in April
had the full breeding plumage
breasts as black as jet. Enormous
bags of plover may be made if one
finds out a pond which they are in
the habit of fiequenting, or else to
wards evening, when they assemble
in great numbers on the sea beach.
The chief food of the plover in
land at least on tho Waimea plains
for instance, whcie most of my
plover shooting has been done, con
sists of a grub called by the natives
poko, which at times is very abun
dant; then is the time for plovers.
Shoitly before their departure in
spi ing, they become so fat as fre
quently to burst on falling to the
giound. In old times, the natives
weie very expert in snaring them',
but, like, all their old arts, it has
been forgotten, or the present gene
ration are too lazy t6 practice it.
Near Honolulu good plover shooting
may be had.
The California quail (native name
Kapalulu). This introduced bird
gives excellent sport, more especial
ly in the mountain legion, where it
flourishes best. Iicto, on tho large
open plateaus, or else in the kipukas
(openings or rathei wide "" open
spaces in the forest), laige bags
may be made. On an extensive
plateau in Kona, at an elevation of
about 5000ft., I have, on the dis
charge of .my gun, seen as many as
150 on the wing at one time. The
quail thnves best on the diy up
lands of Hawaii, though I have
shot them in some numbers among
the lantana scrub, below 1500ft.
This bird was only introduced in
1850, and the rapidity with which
it has increased is most encourag
ing, as, though not the equal of the
plpver, a quail pie is by no means
to be despised, especially in the un
inhabited region of the interior,
where the sportsman has to a great
extent to depend on his gun.
Pigeon (native name, Nunu), the
descendants of the domestic pigeon,
are now very plentiful on many
parts of Hawaii. By finding out
their roosting places in some deep
rocky gorge or subterranean cave
excellent sport may be had as they
fly in to roost. The pheasant was
brought here fiom England, via the
Colonies. Molokai and Oahu aie
the only two islands the pheasant
has yet reached' On Molokai it
has increased enormously, and, I
am infoimed by Mr. Bishop, is a
sad enemy to the potato lieldB.
On tho island of Oahu, within three
miles of the town of Honolulu, the
pheasant is to bo found in fair num
bers. At Waialua, on tho same
island, really good pheasant shoot
ing is to be had.
Wild turkeys are
throughout the group,
Pigs were abundant
of Captain Cook's visit ;
at the time
offered him pigs as sacrifices. Now
the' are to bo found in great num
bers ou Hawaii, and afford excell
ent sport for tho rifle ; indeed, a
fierce old mountain boar is no mean
antagonist, and the speed of their
first rush at the horseman is as
tounding. Perhaps the best place
on Hawaii to enjoy this sport in
perfection is at Man a, the residence
of the Hon, Samuel Parker, under
whoso hqspitable roof I made a
week's slay. fllr. l'ailcer is a
thorough all-round spoilsman, and
a man will bo hard to please if he is
not satisfied with tbo wild boar and
wild bull shooting, added to which
cattle driving, with its exciting
sport of lassoing. Tho native- Haw
aiian is a lino horseman, and I
should imagine that the stnis at
least of Mr. Paiker's men must bo
quite the equals, in lassoing, of tho
I forgot to mention wild goats,
which are still abundant on parts of
the island, and arc fine practice for
tho rifle. Tho natives will run them
down over the roughest ground im
aginable. Scott li, Wilson.
THE undersigned respectfully gives
tuoiico that on account of die Jack
of time lo give proper attention to tho
management of tho 'Pm ad I e of tho
Pacific" ho has withdrawn finrn all con.
neclion therewith, and the puper will
bo solely conducted by W. Jl. Gracu.
lialgh, who ho trusts will continue to re.
coivo the hearty support heretofore nc
coided this effort to ndvcitlso tho lift,
waiiau Kingdom abroad.
81 St J. J. WILLIAMS.
Auotloii sales by James F. Morgan.
FURNITURE SALE !
On Saturday, Oct. 27th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 31..
Ar thi' ''I'liicku House," corner of Bore.
inula As Miiunnkcii fits., I will
Roll at Public Auction,
B. W. Bedsteads !
Bureaus, Mosquito Nets,
Hound & (Square Tables,
Dane Heat Uhnlrs,
Hanging Lamps, Writing Desk,
Etc, Etc., Etc., Etc.
J AS. F. MORGAN,
DURING the temporary absence, of
our Mr. Win. O. Irwin from this
Kingdom Mr. W. M Glffiird will act for
our llrm under power nf attorney.
Wji. Q. IRWIN" & CO.
Honolulu, Oct. 24, 18ci8. 79 8v
DURING tho temporary absence of
our Mr. Win. G. Irwlu from this
Kingdom Mr. Fi.mk P. Hastings will
act foi out bank in all matters of busi
ness. GLAUS SPEECKKLS & CO.
Honolulu, Oct 2:1, 18-8. 7M 3w
THE condition-, of the i owcr of at.
loruey autliorls'lnK nn atfent for
U.K. II. LilluoUulnni, having liien tuK
lllleil, snid power 1ms tlii- day been re
vokul and (am-cllod
ALEX. J. CA1IT WRIGHT.
Honolulu, Oct. 53, 1'8-J 70 lw
DURING my absence from the King
dom the Hon. W. F. Alien will
act for mc under a full power of attor
ncy in all private matters, nnd also In
all estates in which I am asipnoc or
agent. W. C. FARKE.
Honolulu, August 21, lf-,83. V) 2in
K. Weir hits this diiy purchased
from us the inaU'iiaN, tools,
lcates and business of A M rin, car
riago manufiictutcr, at No. 7i and 81,
King strict, when1 lie will continue the
tamii biislms with increase I facilities
for lundiig out good uoik at moderate
II. C. BRYANT,
LOU lei T. VALKNTINE,
As-igiiL'L" of A. Moi'g n.
Honolulu, Oct. 10, 1838. 70 lw
LOT FOll SALE
ON King street, opposite
Sir. AtliortonV. Hn a
hontngc of 03 feet by 281
fott deep. Apply to
MARE and Colt
tho Colt 0 months
old. Tho mare is foal by
Ivanhoo. Apply to
Cor. Punchbowl street and Palace Walk.
79 lw w
MIE Ktoro at Waialua be
loncinirto the Emerson's.
For terms enquiro of
S. N. EMERSON.
Waialua, O.ibu, Uct. !), 1888. 09 2w
XN a nlco locality, sur
loundcd by well-kept
giouudb, two suites of Fur-
nlMicd Rooms, with bath aud diess
in? looms, suitable for housekeeping,
and if wanted an additional loom can
be added to either. Also, a Cottage,
with bath, stable aud carriage loom.
Address P. O. Box COO. 77 lm
Foreign Parcels Express.
HPHE undersigned are now prcpircd
JL to forward parcels through Pitt &
Bcntt's London Ag;noy, to all parts of
Europe, Asia and Africa; and also to
Austialasla direct, and to the South Sea
Inhuids via Australian or Now Zealand
ports Tariff rates, which aro remiirk
ably moderate, havo recently ben fur
nhJitd and may be learned upon appll.
Parcels or heavy ficlgbt can also bo
sent for nnd brought lo Honolulu from
any part of En lope through Pitt&Hcoit's
Agency, aid may be insured at tho port
nf departure if desired. Special oiilers
for Lurnpcan coods can bo placid by
Pitt & Hcott in England or through their
agcuU in other puns of Euuipo; ami tho
packages forwarded by any route that
U best, at reduced heavy freight rntu if
tho pnokirges aro larjjo
J. E. BROWN & CO.,
HiuMilimi Agents Pitt & Scott's
Ea press. 78 lm
Civil Engineer and Surveyor.
ocU 0 68.3m
81 50 I'er Wrelt.
'4S Cents Itacli,
A flrst-clnes Cook lias been engaged to
succeed tho ono heretofore employed,
Tho Tables aro Jinrhlo top and Clean j
tho Waiters atteullvo.
C. CHUN MEB,
73 8m Proprietor.
HAVE .1UST BECE1VED
Also, Ladies' Black Diamond Dye Hose
In future, Mrs. E. Small will bo prcpnrcrt to do
Gutting and Fitting.
- - - w ' I
Constant Lino of Schooners Ample Opportunity for All.
OWING tonur conslnntly increasing Inisimss and the gi eat dumaml of an appro,
elating community, we hao conclud d to ollur an nppoitunliy to nil parties
having capital. Our Lino of Sclioimern may he teen sliding ovui tho "Bar" filled
to their utmost canylng capacity of Ulunr, (.'col nnd Invigorating
John WieiancFs Philadelphia Lager Beer !
A.T aXlJD "CKX-JLM2KIOJN SALOON."
To accommo Into our Vat Fleet of Schooners, our ico vaults are now Ik Ing en.
largcd regardless of cost. The
Is the only place w hero a Cool Glass of FIUI.ADTLPHIA I1EER, on nintight
enn bo had in Honolulu. Step forward, GLtitlcmei', nnw's the timo. fa Im
:JUST RECEIVED AT:
A LARGE INVOICE OF FINE JEWELRY
OF THE LATEST &
DIAMONDS IN SOLITAIRES & GLUSTER!
Tho l'uiuoHi ioi'Iiun toUtl Hilirrwaro A. ! input Triple
I'l:Urtlt arc. In srent vnilety.
Waltham Watches, Elgin Watches, &c,
At Exceedingly Low Prices.
Beautiiul Msii'lle CIocUk I
Speeiti! JL.ino ot Al:vrm Oloeks, at S$l TSS.
These Goods have all been personally selected in the States, guaran
teeing thereby u choice selection of tho NeweM and Latest Designs.
Sample Packages of Goods hent to any p nt of tho Kingdom. Having
cveiy facilities requisite for a firat-cl.iso jew ciy manufacturing establish
ment, we feel confident that we can nianuf.ictuie anything that may bo re
quired in tho Jeweliy or Silvenvaie Line.
jeSTWATCn reEPAIItlJVG !to KNGJRAV1NG-!
In out well-known inannui.
P. O. Box 342 (P0 1m)
On Aeeoiin! of iemoval
GENUINE CLEARANCE SALE.
In Plush & Leathoi ; Bifque, Glass & Taiian
Marino Gbsses, Telescopes,
Bffixssio Boxes, rJToys9 JBooks-s, .iVllbiims,
And other things too numerous to mention. All the above
Goods will bo ofleied at tho
LOWEST PRICES EVER aUOTED IN THE KINGDOM. .
fjgT"Tho above Goods aio New,
been inipoitcd ox recent arrivals and
W. H. GRAENHALGH
I OO Port
EST BARGAINS a
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever
Novel ticw mid Fancy Goods, In Lurco Variety.
Mr. S. ROTH,
Merchant Tailor !
Ilosjust returned from San Fran,
cisco with a Lurge Stock of tho
Finest English & Scotch Goods
Ever brought to this city.
ESSTTuH Goods wcro bought in Bond
Cheap, and ho intends to givo his cub
tomers the benefit of these purchases
2?- Call and see for yourselves i
A COMPLETE LINE OF
k FANCY GOODS
ladies' Work Baskets,
Wnre, Opera &
Fresh and of tho Latest Design, having
wore bclected expressly for the trndo.
BST BARGAINS SH
New invoice of
c -iarEu rax'isi)
NO. 1 FLOUR
A consignment of the above
FOR SALE at LOW RATES 1
7: fi-wmtittMBffl&MaFwn1 3