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DALLY. BUJbJLETJW: HUJMUJL.ULU, U. L, SEPTEMBER 1, 10'JO.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 189Q.
OAHU RAILWAY & LAND CO.'S
To Take I'.ITcct Anatiftt (. 1800.
A.M. A.St. P.M. l'.M.
Loavo Honolulu 8:45 1:15 5;30t
Arrivo llonouliull 0:49 2:40 0:34$
Loavo Honoullull. 5:40 10:51 3:51 ....
Arrivo Honolulu.. G:41 11:55 4 :55 ....
Saturdays and Mondays only.
t Saturdays only.
StmrMlkahala from Kauai
Stmr O It Bishop from circuit of Oalm
Bktno Discovery, McNeil, 10 days from
Schr Luka from Koliala
bchr Kawallanl from Koolau
Bchr Haleakala from S Kona
Stmr Hawaii for Hamakua and Hllo at
10 a m
Stmr Mokolii for Molokal at 5 p m
Stmr J A Cummins for Watmanalo at
2 p m
Schr Mary for If mini
Schr Lavinia for Kauai
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Stmr W G Hall for Hawaii and Maul at
10 a in
Stmr JaB Makec for Kapaa at 4 p m
Stmr Mlkahala for Kauai at 5 p in
Stmr Waialealo for Kilauea, Kalihi-
wacna, Hanalci, aud Wailua at 5
Stmr Llkclika for Maui at 5 p m
Schr Luka for Ifohala
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Mikahala 1287 bags sugar, 87
bags paddy, 150 bags rice, 20 bags
pia, 150 sheep, 5 horses and 12 pkgs
Schr Luka 1800 bags sugar.
8chr Ifawailani 450 bags rice.
Schr Haleakala 4G head cattle and
about 20 cords of ohia wood.
From San Francisco, per bktne Dis
cover', Aug 31 Miss M A Brewer, Miss
J Wilemau, Louis Schmidt, Stephen
Schmidt, Juo Brewer and Miss M F
From Kauai, per stmr Mikahala, Aug
31 Mrs Bailey, Miss Bailey, Mr "Walsh,
Miss Walsh, Mr Hart, Miss Hart, Miss
Hulbaum, Mrs Hanaike, II Gerke, W
llathburn, F Johnson, Mr Hedcmaun,
Mr Kalua, J II Barcnaba, 2 Chinese and
For the Colonies, per S S Zealaudia,
Aug 30 (3 Vauguan and J A Thomas.
FOREICH VESSELS IN PORT.
II B M S Acorn, Pollard, from a cruise
V S SNlpslc, McCurley, from Ililo
S S Claudlne, W M Dodd, from Glas
gow Bk Magnat, O Faust, fiom New Castle,
Bk W B Godfrey, It Dabel, from San
Bk Harvester, R B Lewis, from Dela
ware Bk Columbia, W G Goodman, from Port
Bk Matilda, Carl J Swenson, from De
Bk Paul Iseuberg, F J Wolters, from
Bktne S N Castle, L H Hubbard, fiom
Bktno Planter, F A Dow, from San
Bktne W H Dimond, E P Drew, from
Bktno Discovery, McNeil, from San
FOREICH VESSELS EXPECTED.
II B M Flagship Warsplto from Brltiish
Br ship Blengilcld sailed from Liver
pool Apr 18, due Aug 24
Am bk Albert, Winding, from Sau
Francisco duo Aug i
Br bk Blrkcr from London, sailed Apr
15, duo Aug 25
Br bk Girvan from Liverpool, sailed
July 10, due Nov 15-30
S S Farallon from San Diego duo Sep
Am bk Martha Davis, W A Pendleton,
from Boston, sailed April 20, due
S S Zealaudia, from San Francisco, duo
Bk Ceylon, from San Francisco, duo
Bk Forest Cueen, from San Francisco
duo Sept 10-15
Schr Olga, from San Francisco, duo
Brig W G Irwin, from San Francisco,
duo Sept 10-15
Bk O D Bryant, from San Francisco,
duo Sept 12-17
The bark W G Godfrey will probably
sail for Sau Francisco cither to-morrow
afternoon or Wednesday morning.
Tho barkenttno Discovery, Captain
McNeil, arrived Sunday morning from
San Francisco aftar a quick passage of
ten days. She brought a full cargo of
general merchandise consigned to 11
llackfeld & Co. She is docked at
Tho barkentlno Planter was removed
from Fort-street wharf to Fish Market
HINGLEY-In Honolulu, Sept. l,Mary
Elizabeth Hingley, daughter of
Edward aud barrali Hingley, aged
ENA In Honolulu, August 31st, Mary
If, wife of Hon. John Kua, aged 31
SUTTON-On board tho It. M. H. Zca
landia, at Honolulu, August 30tu, of
plcuro pneumonia, Mis. J. II. Sut
ton, a native of Warren, Pennsylva
nia, aged 33 years. ("New York
Clipper pleaso copy.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN
JL 2tf columuB, puicly local matter
Mailed t foreign couulrir-H. 5 per
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A itnwAitn of .$ 15 is offered for tlio
roturn of a lost mure.
Hon. Samuel Parkor, although
quito ill, is resting comfortably.
in - in
Mu. Lorrin A. Thurston lma open
ed a law ollleo over Bishop it Co.'s
Mu. G. P. CaBtlo offers n reward
for tho return of a strayed carriage
Mr. Morgan's deferred auolion salo
of horses will bo hold nt noon to
morrow. On Monday, Sept. 8, Mr. Geo. L.
Babcock will rcsumo giving instruc
tion on tho piano.
Mu. James Olds has been appoint
ed chairman aud Mr. Asa Kuulia a
member of tho Koolaupoko road
Theiik will bo a quarter-milo dash
for a purso of $100, between Willie
Beckloy's filly and Dick Davis's bay
niaro, at Kapiolani Park, to-morrow
afternoon, nt4 o'clock.
The steamship Oceauic is an
nounced to sail from Honolulu for
Yokohama and Hongkong on or
about tho 11th instant. Messrs. II.
llackfeld & Co. are tho agents.
After, u short illness, Mrs. John
Enn departed from this life at an
early hour yesterday morning, leav
ing behind a family of young child
ren. The husband and motherless
little ones have tho sincoic sympathy
of many hearts.
i i i '
The Arion society had a dance nt
their hall on Satin day night, extem
porised to, in a measure, compensate
for the disappointment caused by
tho postponement of the picnic at
Raymond Grove, compelled by the
state of tho weather.
Nathaniel Kaiiukawaha is suing
Sam'l Pun for breach of copyright in
a "Life of Eobt. W. Wilcox." Tho
case will be heard in tho Police Court
next Saturday, and Messrs. L. A.
Thurston and C. W. Ashford, ox
Ministers, will probably bo of counsel
on opposite sides.
A company of theatrical people
going through to Australia by tho
Zealaudia gave a show in the Opera
House on Saturday afternoon. Tho
performance was cut short by the in
telligcncCfhat Mrs. J. H. Sutton, a
member of the company, who was
left on board ship very ill, had breath
ed her last.
The Chilicolhe, Ohio, correspon
dent of the New York Journalist re
ports that Capt. John H. Putnam,
formerly connected with several
newspapers in that Slate, and lately
Consul-Gencial at Honolulu, had
been dangerously ill with nervous
prostration, but was better and likely
to pull through.
While the Zeal.mdia was in port
Joo Choynski, 'a California pugilist,
who was n through passenger, gave a
boxing exhibition at the Commercial
Hotel. Two local amateurs confront
ed Joe. Although the notice given
was very short, tho crowd of specta
tors was moderately large. Mr. Jim
Welch paid every attention to Mr.
Choynski dining tho hitter's brief
stay at Honolulu, which was thor
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Meeting of Hawaiian Lodge, F.
and A. M., at 7:80.
Harmony Lodge, I. O. O. F., at
Band concert at Emma Square,
Meeting Building and Loan As
THE CHESS TOURNEY.
White vs. Eldredgc.
Alexander vs. Lange.
Class B will play to-morrow night.
Logan vs. Mahoney.
Beals vs. Thrum.
Sims. vs. Hutchinson.
Giles, vs. Brash.
The birthday anniversary of Mr.
William Auld, Superintendent of the
Insane Asylum, Palama, and the
organization of a tree planting so
ciety, were celebrated on Friday, at
the residence of Mr. Auld, by a
luau. Aftor a procession by the
members of the society and a short
address adapted to the occasion,
the guests betook themselves to a
lanai where tho feast was sproad.
Among those who sat down were II.
It. II. Princess Liliuokalani, Miss
Ruth Ward, traveling correspondent
of the Pacific Coast Litorary Bureau,
Mr. Allen Herbert, Prof. Sauvlet,
members of the Legislature aud oth
ers. The feast was purely Hawai
ian, the guests squatting on the
floor Turkish fashion. After pray
ers all hands began lingering the
numerous dishes, with undisguised
appetite. There was roasted, pig
and chicken, a preparation of kukul
nut, livo shrimps entangled in sea
weed, baked potatoes aud fish, poi
and a number of other dishes of
mysterious look and taste. A num
ber of native girls with kahilis
guarded against tho intrusion of
flies whilo an elderly native chanted
in honor of tho event. Ham came
down before the feast was ended and
tho guests and dishes became spatter
ed with the dripping through the roof
of leaves. A retreat to shelter was
made aud after listening to soino
singing the guests took their departure.
Monday, Sept. 1.
Tho Asbcmbly was opened at 10
o'clock with prayer by Rev. J. Wai
amau, chaplain. Sccrotary.C. Wil
cox and Interpreter W. L. Wilcox
read tho minutes.
Noble Widomann presented a pe
tition from Kalalau, Kauai, that a
leper station bo established there.
Hop. Halstcnd presented two pe
titions from Makawao, that the pre
sent Sunday law remain as it is.
Laid on tho table to be considered
Hep. R. W. Wilcox presented a
petition from Honolulu, for an elec
tric light at corner of Queen and
West streets. Public lands com
mittee. Also, a petition from Konn, for
8500 to make a road from Pue to
l'aoa. Publio lands committee.
Rep. Waipuilani presented a peti
tion from Mrs. Jones, for S180 for
rent of her house to tho District
Court of Kona 13 months. Public
Rep. White presented a petition
from Ililo, that the pay of the Por
tuguese interpreter in the courts be
increased. Laid on the table. Also,
a petition from the leper settlement,
that Mr. Durand be appointed su
perintendent. Sanitary committee.
Rep. Rosa presented a petition
from Kaiaikawaha, for 82542, money
expended by him over the contract
price in building the Punchbowl
road. Publio lands committee.
Rep. Paehaolc presented a peti
tion from Wahineaua and others,
for S480 for services as special po-'
lice in 1887. Referred to Attorney
General. Also, a potion from peo
ple on Molokai, for pay for work on
tho roads. He moved it be referred
to the select committee of visitation
to the leper settlement.
Rep. Brown said this work probably
was done under direction oi the road
board, and the bill should bo pre
sented to that body. If the persons
did the work of their own volition
they had no right to ask for pay.
He moved the petition be laid on
Noble Widomann protested em
phatically against, the House being
turned into a Supreme, Circuit, Dis
trict, and Police Court for the set
tlement of local squabbles. If such
petitions were to be entertained,
there ought to be another house es
tablished to sit perennially and hear
all these petty cases.
Rep. Rosa piesentcd a petition
from Honolulu, that the Tantalus
road be constructed. Referred to
special committee on proposed road.
keports of committees.
Noble Phillips presented the re
port of tho sanitary committee, re
commending the passage of the
item, ''Repairs and maintenance of
hospitals, 81G,000." Laid on the
table to be considered with the Ap
Rep. Lucas from the printing
committee reported several bills
Noble Muller presented the report
of the select committee on Honolulu
electric light, of which the following
is part: "The present system of arc
lights, good though it be in the heart
of the city, is entirely instiflicient
for the suburbs, and the attempt to
furnish private houses with incan
descent light is an utter failure,
when only 801 lamps can 'be sup
plied with electricity, and more es
pecially when it is considered that
such lamps use up the electricity so
urgently required for the lighting
of the streets. The late Admistra
tion have regardless of expense fit
ted out the Electric Light Station,
having purchased dynamos for the
incandescent light system of a ca
pacity of 2000 lights, knowing that
the available motive power -is less
than one-half of that required for
same. The Legislative Assembly
is now asked to appropriate the sum
of 844,200 for addition to electric
light system, which is for further
extending tho works in order to give
the public 4000 incandescent lamps.
If this amount were tuifllcicnt to
carry out tiio plan, it might bo a
good investment and a commend
able speculation, but more than
$80,000 is wanted besides, to obtain
the power to run the machines,
amount is asked for under the dis
guiso of 'Addition to Honolulu Wa
ter WorkB,' and your conimittco
cannot conscientiously recommend
such an expenditure. It should bo
the aim of tho Government to pro
vide a good and sufllcient system of
street lighting, leaving the illumin
ation of private houses to private
enterprise, though tho present hold
ers of electric light privileges must
be protected until they can obtain
such lights from another source.
Wo therefore recommend: 1, That
instead of 844,200 the amount of
810,000 be placed at the disposal of
tho Minister of tho Interior to per
fect tho system of street lighting by
changing lamps not now in a proper
position and increasing the present
number of arc lights as soon as sulll
cicnt power may bo available. 2,
That the Minister of the Interior be
authorized to dispose of all appara
tus and implements on hand, used
or intended to bo used for the in
candescent light system, to a pri
party or corporation to tho best ad
vantage." Signed by E. Muller,
O,. O. Bonier. Win. II. Cornwell.
1 John Phillips, Joseph Nawahl.
Recoivcd and laid on the lablo to
bo considered with the Appropria
Rep. Marques said tho report of
select committee on postal items
was ready but not signed. As it
bore on the Appropriation Bill, ho
took tho liberty of reading the ap
portionment recommended in tho
report. Laid on tho tablo to bo
consideicd with the Appropriation
Rep. Kalua presented the printed
report of tho committeo to invobti
gatu charges preferred by Sister
Rose Gcrtrudgc. against the manage
ment of the Receiving Hospital at
Knlihi. It recommended tho removal
of Charles Kahalchili from the posi
tion of resident overseer at tho hos
pital, becauso tho committee found
that hu had interfered with the med
ical administration of Dr. Lutz and
orders of Sister Rose as nurse ; and
that he being a leper had mingled
with those detained us suspected at
tho hospital. They also recommend
the removal of C. B. Reynolds,
agent of the Board of Health, from
the contiol of the hospital, because
the overseer had acted under his
directions. It is recommended that
Sister Rose be put in full charge of
the hospital under the direct super
vision of the Board of Health, and
that Dr. Lutz have full and uncon
trolled administration of the med
ical department. Tho report is
signed by J. W. Kalua, H. G.
Crabbc, W. II. Halstead, and A. P.
Paehaolc. T. R. Lucas disagrees
with tho recommendations with re
gard to Charles Kahaluhili and C.
Noble Macfarlane thought there
was something irregular about this
report, in that it did not contain
either the Sister's charges or the
Board's answers. The committee
had evidently been diligent and lab
orious, but with the defects men
tioned he moved the report be laid
on the table. .
Rep. Brown moved the minority
report be adopted.
Rep. Kalua supported the recom
mendations of the majority.
Noble J. M. Horner said he
thought something serious was
wrong when the complaint was made
to the House. He was agreeably
surprised, however, on reading the
report, to lind that it was only some
little dilficulty about medicines and
washing clothes. The report should
be laid on the table and the matter
left to the Board of Health.
Rep. Brown interpreted the Haw
aiian resolution under which the
committee was appointed, and held
that the resolution was on one mat-
tor and the report on an entirely
different one. He could not under
stand how the committee could
have reached their conclusions from
the evidence submitted to the
House. The Board of Health was
competent to investigate and deal
with the matter, and it would be
treating the Board with discourtesy
to adopt such a report.
Minister Peterson would inform
the lion, member that at the time
the complaint was presented the
Bdard of Health was investigating
the matter and had already sus
pended Charles Kahalchili.
Rep. Brown, continuing, re
marked on the absence of informa
tion elicited by the committee ac
cording to their report. If the
overseer had eaten with suspects the
doctor in charge was to blame.
Re)). Kalua said that Dr. ,Lutz
was not in charge of the business
of the hospital, but only treated
the patients professionally.
Rep. Brown said that Dr. Lutz
was put in charge of tho hospital
and ought to be responsible for its
management. As regards the
charge that inmates were made to
work, if they were not absolutely ill
it was perfectly right that they
should have to work.
I Rep. Lucas admitted that it was
a mistake, for which the printer or
the chairman was responsible, that
tho charges were not included in
the' report. The trouble in his
opinion was that there was no de
fined head to the institution. Sis
ter Rose said she complained to the
Legislature because the Board was
too long investigating.
Minister Peterson Three days!
Rep. Paehaolc reviewed the evi
dence, saying that it would show
the natuie of tho charges. The
laying of the report on the tabic
would be equal to telling Dr. Lutz
that the House refused to believe
anything against Charles Kahalc
hili, and the doctor would bo com
pelled to go away without fully try
ing his remedies, after all the ex
pense of bring him to the country.
It would also bo a snub to the
committee. Hu moved the House
Recess from 12 to 1 :30.
San Fiianoirco, July 20, 1800.
Mu. J. W. CiiAMUEiti.iN, Honolulu,
Dear Sir: Jiibtulino lo say I'm
sorry tho books havon'l come forward
in timo for this steumer. One can
not accomplish impossibilities. But
thoy will go by next steamer without
CARD OF THANKS.
Tho undersigned wishes to tondcr
ins Jincoro tnauKs to an mo menus
who kindly gavo their attendance,
aid and bvnipathy during his late
beloved wife's last illness and at tho
ftinoial. K. F. Camehon,
Master steamer Hawaii.
Honolulu, Hopl. 1,181)0. 010 It
SAVED BY A BRAVE WOMAN.
How n l'nHNCiiBcr Train, an iho
lirlnk of Dnnccr, whk (Stopped.
Boston, Mass., Aug. 2. Mrs.
Emily Branson of North Wakefield,
Now Hampshire, saved tho Boston
& Maine express last night from a
serious disaster. A terrific storm
of wind and rain was raging, and
the heavy train was running at high
speed in an endeavor to make up
lost timo. Hardly had the North
Wukclleld station been left behind
when the cngincor saw a woman
upon the tracks just ahead of him,
frantically waving a white cloth.
The train was slopped with the cow
catcher almost in front of the
"Tho track around the curve is
all covered with trees," she said.
"I came to warn you."
Just ahead there was a turn in
the track so sharp that after an ob
struction upon it hud come into the
engineer's view no human power
could have prevented an accident.
Her name, she said was Mrs. Emily
Branson. From her house she saw
the wind hurling the trees across
the track. Shu was alone with her
little children, but she knew that
the -express was due and that the
trees were on such a curve that they
would be hidden from sight until it
was too late.
"I hated to leave my children
alone in tho storm," said she, "but
I knew there was nothing else to be
done. So I caught up a towel and
ran out to meet the train."
To aii-H. Kdilly ItrniiHou tl.o Angel
or tho Xiglit KxprCHH.
Noble womanhood I crown thee
And sound they pral'o with levcrcnt
Nations shall read, how all undaunted
Tho many fouls you saved from death
In that conflict with tho tempest
How you struggled who can tell?
Angry winds leiled trees around you
Groaning like sphlts doomed to hell.
Tlr.'ivnlv Vflll cmifrlit : vmii ,inof rif .ltitt.
And many souls that awful night"
Had heaid their death knell in the
til lllj' V3
That hid those fallen tiecsfrom sight.
Alone with God! you left your babies
Fond mothci's anguish none may say
But your Father's hand was tlieie to
And crown you an Angel, forever and
M. 12. Fletcher.
Honolulu, II. I., Aug. 30, 1800.
In my heart I feel a longing,
For the mall has brought to-day
A sweet and dear home letter
From my mother, far away.
In it was a fond love token
And Us partly withered leaves
Bring to mind another Pansy
The loss of which my hcait doth
I can see dear mother's face
In our home so far away
As she plucked this little Pansy
Whose little face now seems to say
Other faces may forsake thee
But a mother's will ne'er forget,
False loves may all surround thee
Thy mother's prayers will shield thee
Iu the home nest by the brooklet
In the early month of May
'Neath trees 'mid rocks and mosses,
Like two children at' their play,
T'was theio I found my jewel Pansy,
Love's flower of purest blue,
In its dainty golden centre
Was the dew ilrop hid from view.
But, I lost my jewel Patisy
And it left a magic spell
Around my heart, whose influence
No words of mine could tell,
But the loveliest of pictures
That hang on memory's wall
Is tho charming faco of mother
Which secmeth best of all.
Honolulu, Aug. 25, 1800.
WILL bo paid to any person return
ing a Dark Colored Maie in foal,
strayed from Walkiki last week to Ho
Foil, at Chinese News olllce. 04C at
QTKAYED from prc
O inises last Friday,
August 29th, my Largo
Carrlugo Horse, color a
- cross between dark
brown and black. Any person return
ing same will bo suitably rewarded.
OlUtl G. P. CASTLE.
Mil. Geo. L BABCOCK, 111 Emma
street, will icsum'o Instruction
MONDAY, September 8th. Mutual
Telephone No. 321. QIC lw
Occidental & Oriental S, S. Co.
For Yokohama & Hoogkong.
Tho Miipillleent S. S.
W. M. SMI III, Commander.
Will sail for the nbovu ports on or about
HSfVor f i eight or passagu apply to
H. HACKFELD & Co.,
Numerous Maps and Sketches.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO.,
02'J aw -ill Merchant st., Honolulu,
NOW IS THE TIME !
The Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States,
Arc now selling their Bonds, and upon easy terms. Tho additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with every Bond.
Tho following arc a few of tho many attractive forms offered by this
original and progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE.
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " " "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, its payments prompt and certain, and its
From the New York Sun, ApriUth, 1890.)
Tho Iiatftfost Business Ever Transacted by a Liib Assur
The new business of tho Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Fiftt
Million Dollaks. This is at tho rate of two hundred millions of assur
anceor the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
ISTlnformation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his olllce.
ALEX. J. CARTWRIGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of tho U. S. Jan-1-90
COltlS EH HOTEL.
Having removed our SODA WORKS to moro commodious quarter? at
TSo. 29 DFOJELTP STJES.E1ET,
(Near the Custom House)
Vu are now prepared lo furnish at short notice, and of prime quality, any
of the following High Clats Aerated Beverages:
Plaii, Sweet, Lemon, Strawberry or Cream Soda,
Sarsaparilla, Sarsaparilla & Iron Water, and Crab
Using exclusively tltc HYATT PURE WATER SYSTEM.
71saiBOTH TELEPHONESfcX-71 .
HOLLISTER & CO.,
POKT STKKKT. ::::::
E. R. Hknijky, President &, Manager. John Ena, Vice-President,
Goukkey IIuowk, Secretary Treasurer. Ceoii, .Biiown, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppn. SpreclselH' Hank, : Fort Ntivt. Honolulu.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Geni Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Haviland China, plain and decorated; and Wedgtwoodl
Piano, Library & Stand Lamps, Chandeliers it Electolioru,
Lamp Fixtures of all kinds, A complete assortm't of Drills & Files,
The "aazollo" 3-wheoled Riding Plow & Equalizer,
Ulueheard Rico Plow, Planters' Steel & Goosoneoked Hima,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED, r
1'nintn, Varnishes & Brushes, Manila A. Sisal Ropu,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Hone, Hone, 1-ioMe,
RUUUER, WIRE-BOUND of superior quality, & STEAM,
Agato Iron Waro, Silver Plated Wure, Tublo & Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot & Caps, Tho Celebrated "Club" Machine-loaded Cartridge,
Hart's Patent " Duplex" Dio Stock for Pipe & Bolt Threading,
Hartman'n Steel Wire Fence & Steel Wire Mat,
Gate City Stonu Filter..,
& FOItT STREETS.
Wm. . Fisher'B Wrought Steel Rungo?,
ProcuMH" Twist Drills,
Noal'a Carriage Paiuta,
wbBfr&JhL&s ly A.-j3g.,-fti'ir Yfttf '" J&tfchjSL, VAdrit