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WEDNESDAY, A PH. '-', 1880.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND COMPANY'S
TIM P. TAHLK:
lltOL'I Ol TltAINS.
A. M. I'. M.
Leave Honolulu it :C0 u :no
AiilveMiiiiaua It sis) L'.'IS
Lwi; Miuuiiii U:UU 4:00
Airlvo Honolulu II: IS his
A.M. l'.JI. 1". M.
Leave Honolulu... '.isiSO isisliO ::0o
Arrive 1 Mnnaiiii .. .10:18 1 I rf : i IS
Leave Muiimiti .... 1 1 :)i 1:1:1 -1:0.-.
Arilve Honolulu. .. 11 :H L'till h.MI
A pi 11 1
Am sehr 1 tec p.iil,p, liiaudt, 17 day
1 1 oni Sim Fniuulofo
S S Oeeaiite, Smith, fiom lloiiukoiii;
A U 11 2
Siinrlwalaul from Hainnl.ua
.stun- OK IJIMmp fiom eheuit O.iliu
Sehr Miirv fiom Himiiln
Sehr Kaiiillua li'iiin oalmku
.lapS Yanutshiro Mum. Young, from
Am bkl Discovery. McNeil, for San
Stmr Hawaii foi'llnmnkua at in a m
Am tciM Kxcelslnr for Pnu Town-cud
SchrLlhollho for Walanae
Sehr Kualokal for Kauai
Am sehr Hose Spaik, Itiaiult, for .la
Stmr Pele for Hainakna at 10 a m
VESSELS LEAVINS TO-MORROW.
Xtmr Lclina for Hatmikua 5 p m
Sehr Mai v for Uaualcl
Sehr Kaulllua for l.alu
Tor Kauai per stinr Mlkahala, A) ril
1 Mis lsunheij;, Mis V. Ziegler, Kev
Fisher, II handers, I ulheis, and HO
Fur Maul per stmr LiUellke, ApiU 1
W Huilowlt, CI P Hi. or, ,MV and C
l". Culvllle, Hon 11 V Huldwin ami 10
Fiom Ilniuiikua per -tmr Iwalanl,
April 2 .T V Muliinpliy and w Ifc. and
iluo Dyer and M Ut-ck.
The O & 0 Stmr Oceanic, .".SOS tons,
V M Smith, Commander, from llnnr
l.oug Maieh lih via Yokohama March
L'Jil. Had moderate to fijti K H U
winds with rough choppy head sc.i the
entlio pn-oage. Arrived at Honolulu
12:00 p m pnl 1tlino of passage, 11
days S hour. The Oceanic w HI hall for
San Francisco about u:::o this evening.
The baikunilue Discovery sailed this
afternoon for San Fianci-'co with l,.hlO
lt.is 7 o tons) sugar .shipped by Mc s
II Hackfeld it Co. and 523 bunches ba
nanas snipped by Messrs Campbell,
Mai shall. iV. Co. The domestic value
was CPtimatcd ut G2,100.
Tluv tein Oceanic Vance has been
moved to tt.e wharf adjoining the
Oceanic steamship (Company's whaif.
The ptcamcr Iwalani anUed I his
iiioiuitig fiom Hamakun with 212 bas
Aiie sehr Mary bi ought 000 hags -ii-.ir
from Hau'alcl this moinlng, aud
the schv Kaulllua :J.0() bas sugar from
'ino stoamer Lehua anlvcd yesterday
eveiiius from Humakua with 210i hugs
suCar aud 'M head cattle, and 120 bags
eano seed for the iii-w Kwa plantation
The American sehr Uose -parks, Cap
tain Itr.tuiit, arrived yesterday, 17 days
trom San Francisco. She Is oil her way
to .jalult, South sea Is!ands,ou a llshlug
expedition, and called in here for a sup
ply of water and fuel. Her cargo con
sist of lumber and general freight. She
etpects to leave lor Jalult ilus aftei
nooii. MORTUARY REPORT.
The total number of deaths reported
for the month of March, lb'JO, was 7;t,
dWtributed as follows:
Under 1 year.... 11
From 80 to '10. .
Fiom 40 to fiO..
From 00 to (10. .
From tiO to 70..
i-rom 1 to (....
From fi to 10...
From 10 to 20. .
From 20 to UO..
Cast) iti Catarrh 1
Hcait Disease... i
Mar ISSfi. ...
Annual death late per
Ail other nationalities...
G. 11. lJr.Y.souw,
Atjcnt Hoard of Health.
St. Andrew's Calltcdral holy
coimminton (!:a0 a. m., moniliij,'
jirayer 0 a. in. ; twenty minutes sor
vicn for businc83 men, 1-' m.
Y. JI. C. A. Hoys, 51 p. in.
N linineiibo assortment of Tilmuuid
Kastcrllatsal Clin. J. Fishers.
riiHE inest st
stock of Ladles' and
chlldien'sTilnimed lints can bu
M'cn til CIr.iP. .1. FI'licIV, 017 lw
LOCAL & QEHEI1AL DEWS.
A WATCH is Io.l.
Tin: Fiicnd for Apt il is received.
A uiA.Nr toloKiuph i-oulitroi- is for
Uegitlareabh sale liv I...T. Levev,
10 a. m.
A vci'.vti woman h wanted for
Tin: P. 1. A It. 'o. has icuuned iti
ofliee to tin.' promises of .1. K. Iliown
fc .. . mmm ... ... I.
y. S. Yamashiiio Mat u was tele
phoned oil' Wtiiiinno about -' o'clock
Mystic team will operate the am
plilicd thiid rank at Castle I lull, King
.stieot, this cvoning,
Tin: Hell Telephone Conlial te
))oit it raining liaul on the Kool.iu
side of the i-l.unj this aftcnuinti.
Tnij fiinm.il of the late M l'ico
was postponed firmi seven this mom
ing till tlnee o'cloel: Ihis afteiuoon.
L. .1 I.p.viiy'.s tegular cash sale to
iiionow will iiieludo a now line of
staple inercliandiso elsewhere speei
iietl. Tin: Y. M.C. A. boys hold their
regular meeting in the Association
pailois to-moiiow ufteinoon at !l
Or the eicht jiersons who died of
old age in Honolulu last month, one
was aged tl.'i and tho oilier 10S years,
TilK line woik of ail but of
Victor Hinanuol lately to be soon in
Arion Hall, is to lie sold at unction,
as elsewiieie advoilised, on tho Dili
An exlia of this paper was issued
ttiis forenoon for I'tco distribution,
containing "the first cablegiain oxer
icceivcd in Honolulu," which appears
elsewhero in this isue.
Tin: ('lull Stable Ii.imi stalled
seveial lines of hoise and carriage
business with veiy eompleto equip
ments. Attention is called to their
ndveitisemcnt in this paper.
Tin: Steinitz Chess Club held a
business meeting last night. Seveial
matches look place between skilful
players nftorwaid. Dr. llratlley of
the U. S. S. Ninsio who was present
g.ivo the elnl) n set of chessmen as a
Tin: Occidental it Oiientnl .steamer
Oceanic nnived at midnight last
night f i out Yokohama, on voyage to
San Francisco. She lias 12H passen
gers and HjO tons of freight, anil will
resume hrr voyage this evening. The
mail closes at -l.O o'clock.
Titu steamer Yamashiro Mam sail
ed from Yokohama March '20, two
days before the Oceanic. She has on
boaul 10G0 emigiants for the Hawai
ian plantations, consUling of 800
males and 200 females. Tho Yania
shiro is 155 days, nut, making her
passage thus far a day longer than
Hie picvious ono.
AnrsnoN is invited lo tho dis
played notico of hot cioss buns to bo
deliveied fiom I.owj's bakeiv on l'ri
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Services nt St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, at 7:510. .
Services at Centrnl Union clniicli,
Drill Co. (,', Honolulu Rillcs,
Oaliu Lodge Xo. 1, K. of P., at
Mystic Lodge No. 2, K. of P., til
Monthly meeting of Knginc Co.
No. 1, nt"7:5JO.
Knginc Co. No. !., rogiilar meet
ing, at 7 :30.
Monthly meeting Hook . Ladder
Co., at 7:30.
Monthlv meeting Honolulu Anon,
THE CABLE LAYINC.
At 8 o'clock this morning the Hell
telephone reported the cable
schooner Caterina a mile off slioto
going toward Molokai.
At 9 :4f o'clock the despatch to
the Hui.iXTiN printed elsewhere was
received at Mr. Hartholomew's
house wheie the telegraph instru
ment is temporarily placed, Mrs.
Hartholomew acting as operator.
At 12 noon this schooner was live
miles fiom Molokai.
ROMAN CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL.
HOLY WT.BK Si:UVH.'l.
Next Thursday, called Maundy
Thursday, or Holy Thursday, is in
memory of Our Lord's last supper,
when He instituted the blessed Sac
rament of His precious body and
blood, so called from the first word
of the anthem, "Maundatum," (St.
7 a. in. High pontillcal mass,
with holy communion. There is but
onu mass ; tho organ plays and hells
ring during the "Gloria in excelsis
Deo," and then cease till the same
begin on Holy Saturday.
3 p. in. His lordship washes the
feet of 12 men in memory of our
Lord's washing his disciples' feet.
7 p. in. Portuguese passion
fi p. m. Hawaiian passion Ser
mon. 1 . . . -i
17ASTER lints for Ladies, Raster
ll Hats for Misses, V.aster Hals for
Children at Cha, J. I'MiC'l', .'17 lw
"UAifcY- bUJiWllivi llOKULUbU, il. i.,
THE RECIPROCITY TREAT.
CmilVl'tMice of the 4'utilnet. LecUln.
liii'N unit 4'.i:iltnltHl.
(.; 7?m. J
Mr. .las. H, Castle said the ques
tion U not that independence is con
cerned, but thai the 1'iiiled States
lias got nothing but a seutiinuitnl
return for the advantages couforicd.
Tim Importance of Article I i that
Hawaiian a Hairs would be stieiigtli
ened and sol tied, and all lor a very
slight consideration. He had' mit
the gliU'l of a hope Hut the second
treaty would be accepted by Con
gre??. Looking at it from the stand
of an American citizen, it appeared
to him like consummate impudence
on the pari of this country.
Mr. Uavics had met .Air. Kvarts
in New York, who negotiated the
original treaty, and was told by him
that it was not adopted by the States
for cninmeicial reasons at all. It
does not look like consummate im
pudence to ask for what has been
ratillcd so many times. He was not
going to wrangle with gentlemen
who did not agree with him. It is
only childish for a foteigncr io ay,
"I am a Hawaiian." He came "to
the country and was well Heated by
the Hawaiians and made money liete
like all the other gentlemen present.
He did not want lo see our Foreign
Olllcc under any oilier control. The
most contemptible thing in scripture
is where Esau sold his birthright,
and it is not right to say that the
Hawaiian birthright is such a light
Mr. 1. Halstcad agreed with bolh
Mr. Castle ami Mr. Davie-. Ho
would prefer to leave the fourth
Hon. P. Iscnherg would piefer to
have Article I out. He did not be
lieve that more than 3.r per cent
would be taken off the American
sugar duties, and then the lieaty
would be better than none, lie
thought everything should be done
lo get the treaty passed leaving the
fourth article out. Wo can main
tain independence for a long while
if we are peaceable, but if we are to
have a revolution every now and
then we will not have our independ
ence long. We should nil work for
the new treaty with At tide I left
Hon. C. IL Hishop said it was
vcrv desirable to get an extension of
the treaty on the most favorable
terms wo can. He agreed with Mr.
Castle that it is very doubtful if
this treaty would have much chance,
still if wo can get il wo ought lo try.
He did not share the fears of ,ome
that tho United States will interfere
with our independence.
Mr. C. M. Cooke said, "Kaint.
lieai t never won fair lady," and if
we ask and get the treaty we will
be pleased that wo asked. Ilu did
not think anybody would rent the
lands even tor rico if we Inst the
treaty. He would be glad to get
the treaty for the sake of wool be
cause it would promote stntll indus
liios. lie could see no harm that
would como from making the re
quest. It ought to he done now ho
that it, could be laid before tho Le
gislature. Mr. H. F. Dillingham endorsed
most heartily tho paper Mr. Castle
lead, he thought in tolo. He did not
see wherein wc sacrifice our indepen
dence if wo leave number four in.
Any lover of the independence of
this country who has a particle of
loyalty to any country and brings it
into this country must necessarily
see that the independence of this
country rests entirely upon the ad
vantage which wc receivo from
treaty relations with the United
States. To bo left out of the ad-
milages of tho proposed bounties
in tliu United States would certainly
leave most of us in'fact the whole
country in a state of absolute de
pendence, and ho believed it would
cost this country her indepen
dence. The only hope of inde
pendence was in treaty relations
with the United States. It is ut
terly impossible for any other coun
try to do as much lor us as the
United Stales has done. If we can
not apply for the first let us treat
for the second, as a drowning man
grasps at a straw.
Mr. Baldwin said the present
treaty will probably continue, but a
reduction of fiO percent on the pre
sent duties, or a loss of S.'jO per ton,
would bo ruinous, because a great
many plantations are not making
more than 8U0 a ton.
Mr. Horner said it was absurd to
say the United States is wanting this
country, although something was
read in the papers to that effect
.Mr. Davies said tho treaty does
not necessarily expire in 18'Jl but
alter twelve months notice, while if
we negotiate, this ono il might expire
Mr. Ashford wanted information.
Ho understood Mr. Iialdiviu to say
that our sugar industry cannot exist
without 50 percent greater advan
tage in tho Unitoil States than that
of any other country. What will
take placo then if this treaty be ex
tended forever? If during that con
tinuance the dtiticb are reduced not
M) but 100 percent, what will lie
our position then?
Air. Horner We can keep lice of
Mr. Ashford I think the best
way to free ourselves is to keep
Mr. Horner I did not mean that;
but where are we going to better
Mr. Ashford 1 am not going lo
discuss where wo are going to better
iw i. w4t
Mr. Atheitoo did not believe that
in the time of any per?on living tin1
duties would be reduced In the
I nitcd States to the extent men
tioned. Mr. Ashford said, assuming that
the present Congress or nny other
Congress make a reduction of o()
percent, according to Mr. ISaldwIu
some ol our plantations would have
to go lo the wall.
.Mr. Ilaldwiti said he did not be
lieve it would lake place, because
Hit United Si. iles would tliu- injure
her own sugar industiy. The iptes
lion in ease of a mateii.d reduction
would be what Industry would pay
best in this country. "The cost of
producing sugar on some plantations
is S'10 a ton. A great many planta
tions oiild have to exercise more
economy than now to live.
Mr. Davies thought it was ueles
to dismiss what, plantations would
pay without the treaty, but if we
can have the produce of these Isl
ands admitted fiec to the United
Stales, even if sugar men have to
take a urn at the grind-tone a
while, it would be a very gicat ad
vantage. Mr. Dillingham It would put u
in a position of absolute independ
ence. Things would go into the
United States that have never been
Mr. l)nies As that would ensure
our independence I think there is
no need of Article I.
Mr. Thurston said he had been in
favor of the otiginal diaft and he
was in favor of it. still. He had
never seen any argument to piovc
that a guarantee of our independence
is any infiingetnent of our independ
ence." It was as if a small boy at
school was promised protection by a
bigger boy from a gang of other
boys threatening to lick the smaller
Mr. Davies Suppose there is no
gang threatening to lick the small
Mr. Thurston Suppose there is
not. Why should we object to gel
ting a guarantee? Giving informa
tion to the United States of other
treaties is not control. Suppose T'.
II. Davies & Co. and II. Hackfeld
it Co. agree that they will not ship
sugar on any other vessels than they
now employ without informing each
other. There is no control whatever
over each other. If one of the linns
finds il desirable to ship by one of
the Oceanic steamers it is only ob
liged to notify the other of its inten
tion. Tliosu arguments arc an utter
fallacy. Ho saw no reason for Mr.
Dnvies's contempt for people who
would sacrifice somewhat of our in
dependence in return tor compensa
ting advantages. The speaker con
sideied lie had as much interest in
the country as any man who made
his money in it and lived abroad.
He never" intended lo leave the coun
try. If Aiticlc 4 is objectionable
let ii go on and try to negotiate
with that omitted. The question
now is whether wo ought lo go on
with negotiations for a commcicial
treaty on the basis of the present
project. From the time ol the ex
piration of the original treaty till the
ilual paosng'e of tho renewal treaty
thero was not a day that, if the
pending resolution to give notico
had come up, the treaty would not
have been abrogated. Wo do not
want to get Into that position again
of hanging on every mail to see
whether Congress has abrogated our
treaty. The conditions are more
favorable lor us low than they have
been for many years. For tiie (list
time in a long period the majorities
of both houses of Congress are of
the same party. Mr. Hlaine, the
Secretary of State, has more know
ledge of Hawaiian affairs and sym
pathy with us than any of his prede
cessors, and the President is witli
Mr. Hlaine in the same regard.
The Republicans are acting as a
unit in the Kxeculivc, the Senate,
and the House of Representatives.
There is no man who can guarantee
that Mr. Hlaine will be in that olllcc
next fall, or that the balance of
power will not be changed in Con
gress. If thero is to be anything
done now is the time, for there will
never bo a more favorable combina
tion of circumstances. Tho argu
ment that the United States may do
away with tho duties is an entirely
fallacious one. We arc in no
worse position than when we
bound ourselves in 1873 for seven
years. Now it is the part of wisdom
to take the chances of the United
States not taking off the duties alto
gether. The opinion of those best
qualified to judge of what is going
to happen at Washington is that they
are not going to take off the duties.
If wc do not have tho treaty renewed
at all wc will be like outside barbar
ians to the United States. Better to
take our chances to get something
than make no attempt to get any
thing. With regard to the United
States making treaties with countries
to tho south he did not think any
thing would be done light nway.
General Grant tried to make
a treaty with Mexico, but
notwithstanding the eclat of his
name the document was thrown
into the waste basket. Even with
those treaties with southern coun
tries it is advisable for us to make
the treaty. It took many yoars heie
before our sugar industry was work
ed iqi to anything, and it wllMio tho
same in those countries, besides
which they have not tho same class
of enterprising people that we have
hero. They will not likely ever be
able to overtake and injure us, and
if ever they do amount to anything
the conditions will probably have
changed so that thoy cannot hurt
us. Ho believed wo should'go on
A.PUlL li, law.
with the treaty without Article i,
He would lil.'ij to have a Miow of
nanus ueeauso mere was scarcely a
gentleman picent who had not im
mense money inlercsis in the coun
try. Even if the United Slates,
wiped out all the benefits of Ilie
treaty byataiil'l' change, the Unit
ed States being a eiilied country
would not take advantage ol our
position. It is not at all likily she
woifld adopl siieh 'i bnberoiis po- ,
lic. Thcic is no more icasim ih.ii ,
sho would not ticat us iquiinbly.
Mr. Damon said the present is a j
time when every man should express j
an opinion. The jnajoilty of this
Cabinet are in fnvoV of this treaty
being pushed forward. The Cab
inet have absolutely nothing to pre
sent to the Legislature. If they
presented the lortuer draft every
body had read il Itefore. They
would like to scud instructions to
Washington by the next steamer so
that they should have something lo
submit 'to the Legislature. It i-,
impossible for any Cabinet lo push
things unless it has a popular back
ing. This is not a political matter;
It affects every man, and they had
to take a stand on one side or an
other. There could not be a mote
iulluential body of men financially
brought together, and the majoiity
of this Cabinet needed their suppoi t.
He had been in favor of this politi
cal and commercial treaty, but was
willing now to yield the political
point. Still he believed that the
time was coming when this country
would need a guarantee of indepen
dence by the United State. He
believed in asking for the guarantee
of a power that has never asked any
other power to join her in taking
Hon. W. G. Inviu -aid he did not
agree with some of the speakers on
that fourth clause, lie did not see
its dilllculties. He wished to thank
the Cabinet, on behalf of the firm lie
re)rcsented, for bringing this treaty
Mr. Damon thanked Mr. Irwin
for those words. He would not sit
in the Cabinet one day if he did not
think he had the support of the
Mr. A. Voting said when he first
saw the draft of treaty he could sec
no harm in it, and he saw none now,
but he had conversed with others
who do see harm in it. If the treaty
goes on with number four embodied
there is not the slightest doubt that
it will cause great opposition from
people of other nationalities than
American, and also from native Ha
waiians. lie felt that Hawaiians
iiad already taken umbrage at this
article. For iiiinsell he would hac
no objection to the treaty going for
waid as it was, but seeing that
others do find fault with it he
thought it would be better, for the.
piesent at least, to keep Article I
back. If, however, it seems ueccs
saiy in the future to have the guar
antee in question it might be then
Mr. Davies moved that il is the
desire of this meeting that the Cabi
net go forwaid willi this treaty with
out Aiticlc I, and that the meeting
thank the Ministers lor their action
in the matter. He put the motion
and il passed without opposition.
Mr. Austin said that in cousider
r.ition of the remarks heard thai day,
the Cabinet should give Mr. Caitci
authority to 'negotiate with the
United States for a treaty, on the
basis of the draft submitted without
Artielu I. He. Ml thai this lcr-nlu-lion
coming from the intelligence
there assembled would have great
The meeting adjourned after Inn
ing been in sesMon about an h inl
iv. or t
AMPLIFIED Thiid Until, (hi .M-tlc
Team). rO-NMOllT. Apill -J,
18U0, at their Castle Hall. King street,
at 7 o'clock sharp. All qualillcd ate
Invited. Per older.
Gi:o. ('. HTKATP.MKYKU,
'.18 It Iv.of It.'.tS.
LIVERY, BOARDING ,
Fort Street above Hotel Street.
477'Xft BOTH TELEPHONES or477
'I he aliows Stables are now fully
equipped and an;' prepared to biiiiHi
the public at a moment's nntlee with
Horses & Carriages, Wagonettes,
Surrey.-. Dog Can.-, Kte.. F.te.
rty t lu Ony, "V-U i- .'Mont li.
And satisfaction guaranteed. .Special
attention paid to (lie care of c.uilngc..
Cor. JWorolimU. A" Hot lint MIm.
Opposite the Police Station. llmh
Telephones 1.V2, and connected hv elee
tile hull with Stables, so that a h.iel;
cau ho called at cither place.
Qr-New Hacks, Safe Hoi iCs, ami
Good, Sober Dilveis,
I N T) J2il iN' 1TY :BONDS
Society of the
Extract From Annual Circular to Agouta.
"Wc purpose placing in your hands to offer to tho public an iiitlebi
nlty Hond. Many will be attracted by the fact that you are selling the
bonds of a life insurance society with asels over SI0., 000,000.00, and
will not fall upon examination to see its iultiiiMc merits.
"This, with our various forms of Tontine Policies will, (as you are
now able to quote the results of twenty ye-ir Tontines) give you great
advantages oer others, as no other company will for n number of yoat?,
bo able to show actual results on similar Pohcio.
"HENKV IL HYDE,
fitiy Scud lor itliiitintivc pimphleU, or call in person on the undersigned.
ALEX. J. GARTWR8GHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian (elands, Fquitable Life Assurance Society
of Hie U. S. Jan-1-!n
A LAltUi: ASSOMMKNl'
AMATEUR OUTFITS !
Fu.m :?s:) t.. SHOO F.irh
A. SICF.H ami lb.- Cl!liriT DUY PLM'F.S.
The YICAIt ItOOIC OF PHOTOCKA I'll Y,
niirnsii PHOToncAPiiic almanac,
AMF.CICAN ANNUAL OF PIIOTOOUA I'll Y
And rilOTOCIIAIMIir' MOSAICS.
HOLLISTER & GO.,
10t VOUT STKKKT. : r : : : :
Handsome ? Indestructible !
01l03M01 tllll.ll "Wo Oil !
Our L-iwn Foneo jnoteels a lawn without concealing it, suitable fin
Lawns, Parks, Gardens, Churches, Cemeteries, Etc.
FOU SALK I1Y TI1K
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE Co.,
Foil. street, oppo. Spreekels' Hank, Honolulu, II.
K. It. IlKNlMtv, President ,V; Manager.
(ioinii:r Hnow.v, Seeretaiy A: Tie.isiiiur.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppo. SjivucUoIm' Itunlt, : Foci Street, Honolulu.
IMPOKTKlLS ami DKALKILS IN
Gen-'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Havilaml Chiaa, phut and decorated; r.ml weilirtwocil
Piano, Library it Slaml Lamps, Chandeliers it F.lcclnliois,
Lamp Fixtures of all kinds, A eompleto assortm't of DiilUiv File-,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES of MM DESCRIPTION !
The "Gazelle" Jl-wbceled Hiding Plow ,t Equalizer?
ltluebcatd Hiee. Plow, Planters' Steel & Uooscnoeked Ifnse,
LAUD, C'YLINOHU, KKKOSIJN'L, LIN&UIW, '
Paints, Vainlabe.s ,fc Jtruthcs, Manila it Sisal Kopc,
IIANDLLS OF ALL KINDS,
JLJLoso, Alose, Hose, ''
KUHlir.K. WllMMIOlJXI) of sup'iior quality, .t STEAM,
Again Iron Warn, Silver Plated Waie, Table A Pocket (htllurv,
Powder, Shot .t Caps, Tho Celebrated "Club" Machiim-loadeil Cartridges,
Halt's Patent "Duplex" Die Stock for Pipo ,v Holt Tlueailiiitf,
llailnian's Steel Wiro Fence it Steol Who Mats,
Win. U. Piahor'H Wrought Steel Katies
Onto City Slono Fillers, ' "...
"Now Pioccrs." Twist Diills,
uov-2'JSO Xt-id's Caniii. 0 J'ulnle.
John V.s., Vice-President.
(Jkcu. liuow.v, Auditor.
' J. i- iVTBU . . . -. i C8j,u.i4 iW&k.vI Wt K lt i mAAL
:4i'l7ik"c i A'Mj&!iik&&a,