Newspaper Page Text
v w 18
TUESDAY, OCT. 21), 1MU.
Hlinr V O Hull from (law:ili and Maul
fttm l to fniin Hawaii
Stun' Kimii friiiu liuuun mitl llaiiald
Biihr Li uhl ti'iiui liohala
belli- Hiiwallutil from Koolau
Bebr HaluboW from Koolau
Sclir Rainbow for Koolau
Sdir Mary for Hanalel
StuirWnlnlvnlc for Kilauca and Haua-
lol at fi p in
Stmr Llkeltke foi Maul at ." p m
Stmr J A Cuminlm for Koolau at 9 a ni
From Maul and Hawaii per stmr V O
Hall, Out 20 Hon .) 1) I'm Is, Dr.lt
Oliver, MUs l.aie, Mrs. lluiiUou. Mn
Taylor, MNs M Ulnkoti, It Katsura, 7
Chinese mid iiG deck.
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr Mlkahala for Kauai at 5 p m
Stmr Jus Makee for lCiipnu at li p m
Schr !Moi Wiihlue for Ook.ila
Hchr Kiilamanu for Wahnen, Kaunl
Schr Kawallani for Koolau
dclir Small & Eliza for Koolnu
Selir JUllle MoirU for Koolau
The stmr l'ele brought 25 head cattle
from Katlua. Hawaii, to-day.
The baik Ida will HiiNfi unloading
11 B M S Espielc will lecilvo CO tons
The Umr Lvliua is due to-mouow.
LOCAL & QHHERAL NEWS.
Pnoi'KKTY on tlio plains is offered
for ealo. See adv.
The "ICa Leo o kii I.aluii" was
very mild this morning.
Bail in the casu of Robert
Wilcox has Iven fixed at $2,500.
class at the V,
be no book-keeping
M. O. A. this evening.
Tiik Bulletin Weekly Summary
id out to-day, a splendid number in
Messrs. W. 0. Peacock A- Co. offer
Pabat Milwaukee beer for bale, in
pints and quints.
Tun band concert at Emma
Square last evening was well Attend
ed. Several numbeis weie encoied.
John E. Bush has apologised to
W. C. Achi, the lawyer, and the libel
suit instituted by the latter will be
The regular quarteily meeting of
the Pacitic Hardware Company will
be hold at 10 o'clock to-morrow
On Saturday evening next the an
nual meeting of the Hawaiian Kille
Association will be held at the Hotel,
ut 7:30 o'clock.
The charge of treaou standing
against Robeit W. Wilcox was nolle
pros'd in the Supreme Ctiuit this
morning by the Attornej -General.
Major J. H. Wodeliouhe, H. B.
M.'s Commissioner was present in
the Supreme Court this morning,
watching the proceedings in the Wil
Mr. N. S. Sachs of the Popular
Millinery house, has just received an
immciibc stock of choice goodswhich
will be opened in a few days. You
may be sure that the very latest no
velties will be exhibited.
Im the Supreme Court this morn
ing the case of August Orambeig vs.
Hosepa Gramberg, libel for divorce
on the ground of desertion, was heard
befoio the Chief Justice. W. O.
Smith for plaintiff. The Court re
served its decision.
. . . '
THE ofllcers of the Paia Planta
tion for the coming year aie
Hon. H. P. Baldwin President
W. 0. Atwater . .
Hon. J. B. Atherton
T. W. Hobron.
. . . Auditor
The officers of the Haiku Sugar
Company for the ensuing year are:
Hon. II. P. Baldwin President
Hon. S. M, Damon. . . Vicc-Pioiident
Hon. S. N. Castle . .Tieasurer
Hon. J. B. Atherton. .. Secietary
E. W. Peterson Auditor
To-morrow is the centennial anni
versary of the birth ot Rev. H. Bing
ham, tho first pastor of Kawaiahao
Cltureli. The Rev. J. IC. Iosepa of
Huna will give an addiess at the
chuich, to-morrow inoining at 10::J0
o'clock. At noon a memorial tablet
will bu unveiled.
, A Chinese fancy fair will bo hold
in the old St, Andrew's Cathedral
building on Thursday, December 5th,
1889. Tho object is to raise funds
towards a new church for tho Chi
nese congregation of St. Andrew's
Cathedral. Tho Rev. 11. H. Gowon
has charge of tho fair and will be
pleased to receive contributions.
EVENTS' THIS EVENINC.
Drill Co. B Honolulu Rifles, at
Excelsior Lodf'c No.
1,1. O. 0.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
MY I.. J. LEVEY.
At 10 o'clock a. in., at sales
rooms, a quantity of Quo now house
hold, furniture, particulars of which
will be found ohewhere.
PLAKTERB IN 00UM0II.,
Annual jrcii'tlciif Iii I'Jnntpra' &ft.
bur nn.l Qupp y Compiiny,
Thi-iu being u
quoniui at JMd
n'i.li.1 il Hi ...ill
J W.'I .... llllaVllllik
was called w
ordei mid biuincbs
tliu rending of tin-
poit, which vvas accepted. It shown!
Receipt for thu year 1070 50
Expenditures 9515 UO
Liabilities unpaid J1G0 71
Unpaid aub-oi lotions 110 00
Mr. J. N. S. Williams read a
paper, written for the Planters'
Monthly, on machinery, elaborating
at length the advantages of the
Mr. Alex. Young on the samo sub
ject spoke in favor of maceration,
and th'c debate wan approaching a
job-fishing wranglo when the chair
man interceded with a remark that
Mr. Bishop had a paper to read.
Mr. Young, however, gave some in
teresting information obtained dur
ing his recent visit to Louisiana, lie
said that they are now cutting the
cane into pieces about four inches
long, which are then fed to a cutter
ami reduced in size to a Boston
match, tluls letting out the glucose.
Ur.S0LU.TI0N ok rack comity.
Mr. Bishop, on taking the Moor,
sa'ut that in view of the race preju
dice being excited t3" certain per
sons and papers in this community,
ho would offer the following resolu
tion: "Whereas the prosperity of the
chief agricultural interests of the
country which are the bases of the
general support and prosperity of
the community depends upon the
pieservation of authority, order and
justice' and, whereas the mainten
ance of authority anil security m a
community made up of several
race3, each having its peculiar
claims prejudices anil peculiarities,
requires the exeicise of more than
ordinary wisdom, patience and kind
liness; and wherc, the misieprc
sentation either by speech or publi
cation of the feelings or sentiments
of any one race, occupation or con
dition, towards any of the others
can only be harmful : ' and lend to
disturb the good relations which arc
necessary in order to promote moral
and material prosperity.
"Resolved, that, as planters arid
citizens we strongly disapprove of
every act and publication intended
or calculated to excite any distrust
or prejudice in the mind3 of the
native Hawaiians against those of
foreign birth or parentage, or to
excite feelings of contempt or dis
trust toward the natives ; and
"Resolved, that wc regard it as a
public dutj-, in leturn for the hos
pitality which lias uniformly been
extended to foreigners by the natives
of this country during these last
seventy years; for the trust and
confidence they have reposed in
those of other races ; and for the
disposition they have nbown to im
prove, and to adapt themselves to
the very rapid and great changes
which have taken place in the affairs
of their country during these years ;
they should be favored in every way
consistent witii good and '43tabe
government and the general welfai e ;
encouraging them, as well as tho3e
of other races, to depend upon com
petence, honesty and sobriety for
employment in positions of respon
sibility and proHt either public or
The resolution was well received
and ordered published in the Plant
ers' Monthly and the several papers
The report of the Committee on
Reciprocity was called for, but on
account of Mr. P. C. Jones being
excused, he being unwell, ho report
was made. No reports were made
by the Committees on Transporta
tion, Manufacture of Sugar, and
Mr. Glade in response to the cull
for the report "of the Commit
tee on Fertilizers offered a let-
tor on the subject from Mr. A.
F. Cooke. The letter, which
was read by the Secretary, gave an
analytic account of fertilizers and
wound up with a good word fcr the
Hawaiian Fertilizer Co.'s fertilizers.
Mr. Atherton apoke on the sub
ject, saying that at Waialua,
Oaliu, and Haiku and Paia
plantations, Maui, the best results
were obtained from the home-made
fertilizer, while at Onomea and Pa
auhau a higher grade mixed with
the home article was better.
Mr. Morrison of Spreckelsville,
being asked for a few remarks on
the subject, said that different parts
of the plantation required different
grades of fertilizers. He thought
lime was requited in the soil, though
Mr. A. F. Cooke did not.
Mr. Baldwin (President) offered
some practical suggestions concern
ing the saving of dead animals and
other refuse, which being allowed to
rot and being mixed with boneineal
constitute an excellent fertilizer.
VARIETIES OF CANE.
Tho committee on vaiietiesof cane
offered a letter from Mr. W. II.
Ricknrd, which wns i cad and ac
cented. A discussion on Queensland
caiie followed. Queensland cane had
been tried successfully at Koloa,
Kauai, as well as in other pails of
Hawaii. It was planted at Lahaiiia
but gave disappointment, probably
on account of the limited irrigation,
Rose bamboo was tried at I'muiliau,
-10 acres being planted as ari expo
rlmeat. It was not as sweet as La-
:&.&& J&WiW' SWW.W& t T, OTOmHWflM.
hnlnfi ew sn3 hlA not r, mo
qbrs, iiftltm t'cau, J4r. 3nldtvlo
s&id, has been iu the country over
SOyeRi-e. Tuts enne, which was at1
firs confined to Lahnina, Iirs not
improved nny, but the method of !
cultivation has. The cane has he-conn-
smaller than It was (He
years ago, but by plnntlm; closer
together a greater yield is obtained.
Hon. It. M. Whitney, a member
of tho 'commit tea on reciprocity,
having come, u leport of that com
mittcu uaa called for mid a letter
on the subject, offering a few sug
gestions, was read and placed on (lie.
lhe question being regarded as
of vital importance, the discus
sion was postponed until the fol
lowing day, and a committee of
three Messrs. P. C. Jones, J. B.
Atheiton and C. R. Bishop were
appointed to report on the subject.
No repoits were received from
the committee on fruit culture and
coffee and tea.
A letter from Mr.'F A. Scliaefer
and W. O. Smith was offeied as the
repot I of the committee on tobacco.
The letter spoke favorably for the
growth of tobacco on these islands;
the soil in borne places not s.daptcd
for 3tigar would do splendidly for
tobacco growing. The quality of
the native tobacco was favotabiy
commented upon and the only hitch
in I lie cultivation ot the weed 'jei'in
rd to be in the proper iuclhodof
curing. The United States receives
830,000,000 annually of internal re-
en fie from tobacco. One member
of the committee was, however, so
opposed to tobacco that he would
take no part in framing the icpoiU
? Mr. Blalsdcll said he would like
to sec the expeiimpiit tried.
The Secretary road the rcpoit of
the committee on ramie (W. W.
Goodale, B. F. Dillingham, YV R.
Castle). It refened 'to the Ililo
ramie plantation as containing a fine
growing crop but neglected and
overgrown with weeds. There was
hope of a machine for making the
fibre being perfected in experiments
now making in the Eastern States.
The rcpoit tool: the usual course.
The President stated that he had
seen two ramie machines at the
Paris Exhibition, but they did not
clean ,hc ramie well, being, uc con
sidered, inferior to the Coleman
Lycan ma'chine of Honolulu. Ow
ing to the want of a suitable ma
chine for decortication of the fibre,
there is very little ramie manufac
tured into textile fabrics. There is
no reason to fear for the success of
ramie here, piovided a cleaning ma
chine be forthcoming.
Mr. Atherton had seen a French
machine in San Francisco, which
succeeded well in cleaning the la
mic of wood, but the process of
eliminating the gum was so expen
sive as to make the process imprac
ticable. The Secretary, referring to the
recommendation of the report that
new industries should be encourag
ed, urged that a resolution should
be passed by the convention, em
phasizing the importance of the sub
ject. The President agreed with the
proposal. He thought that experi
mentation with new industries
should be undertaken to a judicious
extent by the Government. He
announced that no other reports
were ready. Mr. Rickard, chair
man of the committee on varieties
of cane, was expected with his re
port in the morning. The election
of ofllcers would also be in order at
noxt sitting. He bespoke a full dis
cussion of the labor question when
it came up.
The convention adjourned about
4 o'clock till 10 o'clock on Tuesday
SECOND DAT fORENOON.
The Planters' Company met at
10 o'clock. Messrs. John II. Paty
and J. K. Smith, together with a
few visitors, were present in addi
tion to those attending the previous
Mr- Atheiton read the repoit of
the committee on reciprocit3, in the
form of a resolution, which was
adopted and ordered published in
the newspapers and tho Planters'
Monthly. It is a1) follows :
Whereas, the stability of the in
dustries ot the country is ot vital
importance to the future prosperity
and independence of Hawaii, and
Wheieas, from the .geographical
position Df these Islands, such pros
perity must depend largely upon
the character of our relations with
the United States, and
Whereas, the benefits of the
Treaty of Reciprocity which is limit
ed as to term, may he practically
annulled bj' the removal or con
siderable reduction of duties in the
United Slates upon sugar and other
products now admitted free uuder
tho Treaty, or by the possible offer
of bounties upon sugar produced in
tho United States, and
Whereas, a proposition for an en
larged treaty looking toward a per
manent commercial union and more
definite political relations with the
United States has been under con
sideration by the Hawaiian Govern
Resolved, that while the Planters'
Labor and Supply Company believe
that the autonomy of the Hawaiian
Kingdom should be maintained, it
favors fliicli treaty, in addition to
the present Tieaty of Reciprocity,
with the United States as shall
place the products and inaimfac
tmes of the Hawaiian Islands upon
tho same basis as those of the
United States, and shall knit still
closer the cordial political relatlous
0ra3. R. Sjchoj
J. B. Atiiketo:?.
ELECTION Of OFFICERS.
The convention proceeded, under
a motion to Hitpciid l tiles and do
eido by individual votr3, with the
election of a board of nine trusties,
and the following named gentlemen
receiving a majority of votes weie
ducUred ul-ctcd: J. li. Athovton,
A. Younn, It. P. Baldwin, II. V.
Glade, F. A. Schaefcr, P. C. Jciea,
F. M. Swanzy, W. O. Smith and U.
Halstead. These trustees are to
elect ofllcers and report at earliest
Mr. W. W. Hall read the report
of the committee on fruit culture
It stated that the export of bananas
In 1888 was 71,335 bunches, and the
first -nine months of 1880,76,129
bunches. This fruit was coulined
in growth for export tt the island of
Oaliu, owing to the absence of steam
communication between the other
islands and foieign markets. The
Dioduct ot bananas ouijhl to be
doubled dunng tho ensuing year.
With the opening of the Oaliu Rail
way a large area of laud suitable for
banality would ba opened up?- Our
banana industry is ouly in Us in
fancy and the committee predict a
wonderful growth during the next
ten years. Thcie ought to be moie
attention paid to the growing of
limes. It. is a beautiful tree and
vcrproductive, while the f nil is
often scarce and high. The orange
io a fruit that should lie o common
and cheap hcie that even lhe poor
est, can have it in abundance. They
arc often scarce in Honolulu not be
cause out of season, but because so
few make a business of cultivating
and bringing them to market. It
was hoped with the increase of
transportation facilities that the cul
tivation of oranges would be devel
oped until the price should come,
down to SI per hundred. They
were of opinion that our oranges
might even be sold in San Francisco
before the beginning of their season
there. The same might be said of
grapes, which can be raised here to
perlectiou. They should at all
events be uised iu greater quanti
ties for the home market. Giapes
should sell in Honolulu in season for
five cents, certainly not more thftn
ten cents per pound, and with water
put on the hill slopes west of Hono
lulu, these ought to be dotted ail
over with vineyards. Several other
fruits were mentioned as capable of
much increase. Mr. Kidwell's suc
cess in raising pineapples in Manoa
Valley was referred to.
"What this country needs," the
report says, "in order to develop
our fruit resources, is a number of
intelligent oimill farmers, who can
put in a varietj ot crops and plant
a number of fruit tiees of various
kinds, the fruit of which would be
ripening at different times and would
not require to be harvested all at
the same time."
The report took up the matter of
coffee and spoke encouragiDgl' of
the prospect of its profitable culti
vation in these islands. The com
mittee considered it was "agreat mis
take that the last Legislature did
not pass the law to help the estab
lishing of a coffee plantation on a
large scoli, and with all modern
improvements and machinery for
After a few words in favor of
promoting an increased growtli
of the cocoauut, the report con
cludes with these words : "Wc con
sider thi3 subject of fruit culture a
very important one for the Islands,
and wc hopo to live to sec the day
when, with the aid of railroads and
a more frequent steam communica
tion with other lands, this will be a
great fruit-producing country, like
?ome of the islands of the Mediter
ranean." Messrs. Castle, Schaefer, Bishop,
Swanzy and the President spoke on
the subject of the report. Mr.
Bishop was in favor of Government
aid in developing varied industries,
lie now regretted that tho Legisla
ture had not passed the coffee bill.
Mr. Swanzy told of the favorable
repoit made by experts in England
upon samples of Hawaiian tobacco
shown by him in that country. He
believed tobacco could be made a
large instead of a small now indus
try in this country.
Messrs. Castle, Schaefer and
Bishop were appointed a committee
to pre-jent a resolution on the sub
ject. i ABOR.
Mr. Mucfle read the report of the
committee on labor. It spoke of
sugar as the basis of all the king
dom's prosperity, and the success
of that industry" depending more on
the cost and quality of the available
labor supply than on any other
factor. The laige projected planta
tion on Kauai and other new ones,
the extensions of existing planta
tions, and liberal outlays on roads,
railways and Irrigation works, all
made an Increased demand for la
bor. This with the total exclusion
of Chinese has produced such a
condition us that the intioduclion of
5,000 Japanese has failed to supply
tho demand for plantation labor.
Unless Inige additional supplies are
forthcoming from abroad, planters
will soon, find themselves In n berl
ous dilemma. "Willi an iusulficicut
labor supply highei i utes of wagea
must prevail and espouses" will be
enormously increased. High wagei
will tend to aggravate the dltllculty
and increase the soaiclty, for it la
well known that with, high wages
hands arc mora independent',' do in-
Ufpr T?o:n- wd ee p? It, ?sd p.f?
liltis iyr,eft f?r censtsat. ocjjJc?
Ths antl'Chlaeea agltattr-o wr.o
leferrcd to pc "though It arise3
from a probably small and It might
bethought uninflucnitnl 'iction of
the Honolulu citirens" - haling
"been conducted with Mich ei..ngy
and success that it hm elicited an
expression of sympathy from the
'The pioblem ot noiniiiig a per
manent population wns considered
one that ought not to bu lost sight
ot. It had been found that young
people brought up and educated in.
the country proved the most useful
and intelligent plantation hauib,
"and it catinot be too deeply le
gretted that the number of families
growing up on and mound our
plantations is so small." lhe dis
parity in the relative number of the
sexes stood In the way of improve
ment, and tho report believed "that
some relief might be obtained by
importing ncgio women from tho
West Indies and Jamaica, iu parti
cular where there is 'a superabund
ance of females of excellent phy
sique, who speak English and are
accustomed to all kinds of hard
work We think that the Govern
ment may lightly be asked to con
sider this scheme and try it experi
mentally." A circular to plauters throughout
the islands had elicited lhe fact that
labor, paiticularly Chinese, was
scarce and high, being fiotn S18 to
S2G per month, iu some planes the
ineiease over last year being SI per
month. "A11 planters appear to
regret the present anti-Chinese agi
tation, which they deem uncalled
for, and deprecate the attitude as
sumed by the Honolulu press, which
has given the movement so much
encouragoinent. It seems to be
generally admitted that a consider
able number ot Chinese must be
admitted into the country in addi
tion to 'Japanese and laborers of
Japanese men were in some places
giving satisfaction. An understand
ing between planters, not to employ
any Jap without eertifleate of dis
charge, would prevent desertions.
More Portuguese would be accepta
ble to many, also New Hebrideans.
Mr. Mactie also read a number of
replies to his circular, which were
to be ttealed as confidential by the
The President suggested that the
afternoon session should be "execu
tive," in order to exclude reporteis
fiom the discussion of the labor
This proposal after eome discuj
sion was lost by the passage ot aa
amendment simply to adjourn till
1:30 p. m.
The meeting was calld to order
at 1 :45 o'clock.
The ofllcers for the ensuing year
elected by trustees during recess
were announced a3 follows:
President Hon. Alex. Young
Vice President. Hon. J. li. Atherton
Treasurer , P. C. Jones
Secretary Hon. W. 0. Smith
Auditor F. M. Swanzy
The President then announced
that the subject of labor was open
THD snauil weting of the Haw illtm
Itjfl'i Association will be liolil nt
Ikcfliwiiilan Hotel, on 3ATURDAY,
Nov. 2ml, at 7:30 r. m. o'clock. Full at.
tendance is requested. Election of
J. BRODIE, M. D.,
3!)0 5t 1'rcsidcut.
TUB annual meeting of the stock,
holders of tho Walkupu Sugar
Co. will be held nt the office of O. W.
Macfurluno ti Co., on MONDAY, Nov.
Mi, at 11 o'clock a. m.
Wm. M. GRAHAM,
Honolulu, Oct. 08, 1889. fHH lw
"00 T? 0O0V3d '0 'M i6 06
A"pT xo '3iciiQ pac sjai, ut
Tax Collector's Notice !
IWfLL ba at the Kwa Court llunsc
from Novrmlipr 4th to Novmber
"Q.h, ISS9, for the purposo of collecllnR
in von for the DKlrict of Ewa; and ut
the Wuiunac Oouti nouso fiom Kovcin
bur !i3rd to Drecmber 1st, lfiSj. All
taxci over Fivo Do lnrn miut b pud Io
U. 6. Hold Coin. Alt taxes unpaid fter
Occeiuber loth, will be subject to rn
tutdttlouul cliur.G of 10 nrr rem.
Dipiity A'scj-sor ,t Co'louor t-n iliij
Di.trlct. of Hva & WalanBe, Is
hum of Ortliu.
Honolulu, Oi;i. 23, 1359. H. 0 8'.
FOR SALE CHEAP
i. . PROPERTY on tho I'lalna
KS i with u froatneu i-f 100
cSiS'lil fc-ct (n tli'iitiuli and Kliiuu
ilrcdit ami 'M fjot deup, cottage ou itio
plrti", iiUo ui.uru8i jrrape vlurs nod
fruii ircci: ricceilout auli, Applv ut
Mrs. LluU'.. 110 Ktnuitrcst.
1 ut.iai popular n,sp:r published.
OPINIONS - OF
quitabie Life Assurance Society:
OF THE UNITED STA'lES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
rFrom the New Youk Tuies, June 22, 1SS9.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted a new form of
policy which, like a bank draft, Is a simple promise to pay witbout condi
tions on the back.
ti'iom the Ohicaoo fNvr.sTiOATon-1
Always on the aleit, and ever anxious to give the public ths most
advantageous contract in life insurance, the Equitable Life A3Surauco So
ciety of New York has, in the past, made .many advances on old methods
and lias been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not at all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now comes before the people. with a new
contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance
Lliotn the Kentucky Kroisrua, Klcluannd. Ky . June a, lS'si'-j
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the past, done more to
cieate and maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.
Consequently its business is larger than that of any of its competitors.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps eveiy ob
jection of the character referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands ot men who have heretofore lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine the new policy otfered by the Equitable,'
ami nssiiro their lives forthwith
fProm the iiosiov 1'Osr.J
This company has doe more than any other to simplify the assurance
contract, and to maintain public confidence in life ns'iiranc'e.
1'ioiu the l'.vcn ic UNDinnyuircii, San PraneLse-j, Jul) 1, Us.J
The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with It- policy-holders andfor its prompt settlement of all
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy cannot fail to enhance Its
reputation for enterprise and progressiveness fn dealing with the subjeot
of life assurance.
$r For full particulars call ou
&LEX, J. OASSTWRaGHT,
330 lm Qeueral Anent for the Hawaiian Islands.
BY THE "S 3 AUSTRALIA" WHICH AREIVXID IN HONOLULU,
0CT03EP. ISth. THS
RECEIVED A LAI1QE and VAKIED STOCK OF
DRY & FANCY GQODS,
Ladies' & Gents' Furnishing Goods,
LADIES', MISSES' A CHILDREN'S
BOOTS, -:- SHOES :- and -f- SLIPPERS.
WHICH THE PUBLIC IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
TO INSPECT. , .
HOLLISTER &. CO.,
10! POUT NTICBKT. HOXOMH.I'.
NEW GOODS JUST TO HANftl
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Colgate k Co.'s Celebrated Pete S Met taps,
Photographic Coodd of AM Kinds.
WAKTtANTEU OENUINK 4 IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
Fine Chemicals, Patent Medicines,
Oiecars, Cigarettes &c Tobaooos.
B. P. BHLERS & CO'.
JUST RECEIVED PER S. S "AUSTRAL1A"
New -:- saliBHS : SBBMCto::yPrinfo..
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IN GIUJAT VABIBTY
0if Drasmakln$ Dttprttmeut
- THE - PRESS
a ra ft
Corner Hotel &P'ort hltiv&ta.
- ir . W 4
ut VERY LOW PUU).
under the management of ilietflfi'
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