Newspaper Page Text
lW UAiLi. tfULLJfil'JJM ; UUJNUL.U1AI, Li. L., SKPTEMBER 18. ic&L
ffi ?IVv?1irr'yy'''y,'yT ' " ' MmmMwm4awnammnm0nrni utmmwmafmmmamtm " M.a.y1 rryfltajmcawwigic
i fi ;
" ' "T TgmGisuTnirc torsion'
(jyrc, nrtM,, &tf T! . -H h lUD JjJjUlUiljllUlliJ. .tnoutthonPt-e-silleB of tlioanrloul. stiuck, otherwise nothttur. 1 UUU1U 0 JjAUUlUlUJi ,
"38k I " "' SEVENTY-SEVENTH 1
ffiJbf SATURDAY, SliPF. 13, imm. FititUY, Sept. U. thn bill, otherwise not. ' ' VJ At? I I IP i" ill iBlSI
flllS. ' - a rrr.it noon skb&ion. ltoi. Kaimchnolo moved it be eon- Noble Lumbers? moved it bo tt-rr2nTTJ'f;ra?'.' ' IBlGftallOlIO
Stmr Klumi fiom Hawaii ami Muiil
Stiur Likeltko fiom ,inul
rituir N'alaloale from Kauai
Stun Mokolil from Molokut
Sum Pelo Jiom llntnuUiii
Schr ary V. Pinter fiom Kauai
Schr KaVilkeaonll fiotn Kolmi
Ilk Mngn.il. () rmi-l. for Poll DUcov
ory Si-pi. lit
Stmr Iwiilmil fm L.iliuiiin nml llmun
kun nt W it in
VQS!-!.S LCAViHQ MONDAY. .
Stmr lfala for Wuiunae, Wululua, and
l.uie at 9 u in
Stmr Mokolil lor iloloknl at 5 p m
GARCOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
LlUllke-GS bags potatoes. 2 paikaRe9
bides, 'i hogs, DO hrtutlilcs, iiud 1
Klunu 2141 bags bugar, 175 bags pota-
toi-s, 21 bales wool, J'J -h;i'p. CO
lnK8, -tlC pkgS bUUllliUS, 30 pkgb
hluu. and a horses.
Pole 1002 bugs sugar.
Mokolil 82 shei'p. 40 bali"5 wool, 7
hogs, and 10 hides.
Kaulkoaoull 1002 b.i"S sugar.
Prom Hawaii and Maul per stmr Kl
nau, cpi 13 FEXIehoU, Dr Ander
snii, V A S Ileal-, II II Minn, George
WVndt, Miss ltuth Wutd, 1I13 11 it
Wildt-r, dipt V Maison, W Gibson, "
Qoodale, wife, obi d and si-ivtmt,
Mist M McGiegor, Aliss M .' cKIn cy,
M II lloppu, wile, and two childieu, A
T Atkinson, Jas Kenton. Mrs 11 Giles,
Kimo Pake and iwo ehildien, Mis M
llioun, i rank Woods, ani Woods,
.Mlses Martha "olnics, Annie Holmes,
Kapenla, and E Wood: Master J P
Paikerand s rvimt, Mis U K StUlman
mid servant, Miss Emma Weed, Miss
Kulani Davis, MUt Unlinoeipo, Mrs L
AktMind child, A B ins, L MaeViayne,
(. Glyn, .1 , Oi man, J M Uowsi-tt.Seto,
Miss O Wiicox. v C Smithies, Sam &mi
ttiles and S7 deck.
Mom Aiaul per stmr Likelike. Sept
13 k W llu ehlnson. J IC Iliiiiuna. D
Quill, .1 P MelCcnzle, F Allen, J .1
Drummoud and three children, Atom,
A lluek ngand wife, J Cusliingh.im,
i'ics J heliolt, Miss L C'oekett, Mls
Jlrooks, S.ster Bouaventnra, W V A
Urewer, wife, 3 children and servant,
J W Kalua, Jlra bow Kee, Alex Young
and 42 deck.
DtiiKf irii, AtiTr.
The bark Mngnnt, Tnpt O Fnust, sail
ed yccteiday for Poit Discovery in bal
last Xhetein vllen A has almost finished
unloading her ca go of lumber near the
O S S Co s wharf.
LOCAL & GEN tRAL NEWS.
Tue Typographical Union will hold
a special meeting this evening.
There will not be a bund concert
at Emma Square this afternoon.
A rEnsosr to act as house-keeper
and companion is advertised for.
According to the Elele the Kame
h.unohu Kifle Association ia re-organized.
The returned volcano party report
the wonder very quiescent. Purticu
Two games in tho Amateur Base
ball League are to be played at Mn
kiki this afternoon, 1:30 and 3:Ii0.
The baid concert at Queen Emma
Hall yesterday eveuiug was, as usual
ut that place, well patronised and
- m - ' ' ,M
3Ie. A. Jaegsr of the agricultural
commission ie sending photographs
with written descriptions of the
cottony tcalo to the other islands.
A PonTuauEBE who was held up
by a footpad the other night fright
ened the rascal off by presenting a
door key at him for lack of a pistol.
m i "
Visitors to the city, who take an
interest in tho "silent game," are
always welcome at the Sieinitz Cliess
Club, Alakoa street, opposite tho Ha
The people's excursion train for
Ewa plantation, Honouliuli, will
leave at a quarter nfter ono o'clock
to-day, returning at a quarter after
five. All aboard!
The burglary season has caused a
good deal of fooling with guns. This
morning a rifle bullet from a source
unknown went crashing through tho
houbo of Mr. J. M. Osorio, editor of
tho Luso Hawaiiano, nt tho Punch
The birthday of Mr.Thos. P. Oum
Cummins, i-on of the Minister of
Foreign Affairs, is being celebrated
by a luau at Waimanalo to-day. Tho
Bteamnr John A. Cummins took a
large number of guests thero early
thia morning, also tho Royal Hawai
The services of tho second congre
gation of St. Andrew's Cathedral to
morrow will be aa follows; 11:15 a.
m. morning prayer with Btrmon. To
Doum and Jubilate, Tours in F;
7:30 p, in, evensong with sermon.
Anthem, "I was glad,'' Horoley. Tho
Sunday (school meets at 10 . m. 15ev.
Alex, Mackintosh pastor.
A oooi) deal of fun la made over
un adventure of the Secretary of tho
Mechanics' Union last night. Mr.
Stone was menaced by u drunken
bund boy with a bottle and retreated,
when tho fellow followed him un
Nuuunu Avenue, yelling, "Haul in I"
Hon. J. T. Wuterhouae, jr , hearing
the hue and cry, run out of his houso
with a pistol to iutuicept tho uup
poised robbor. Uo lieW H lutftlvo
up in rogular AiUonn style, when ex
planations followed which were a
Friday, Sept, i.
Tho House resinned at 1 : 10.
Noble Baldwin, on suspension of
tho rules, presented the report of
the select committee on the item of
G0,0U0 for encouingement of immi
gration, as follows
To the Hon. J. S. Waikkh, Pres
ident legislature Assembly.
Sir.: Your committee to whom
was referred the item in the Appro
priation Hill, 500,000 for tho en
couragement of immigration, beg
leave to repot t tbnt we linve had the
mailer under cirrful consider. Uon,
and find the facts relative to the
labor question iu this country to be
There is a universal complaint of
the scarcity of labor throughout the
islands. Chinese labor has gone up
rapidly (luting the pnt few months,
from $18 to 620 per month to S-'l
The following figures we obtain
from the Ill-port of tho Board of
Immigration for 1800. Theie wete
1,210 less Chinese employed on tho
plantations January, 1890, than in
January, 188S. All ohics of labor
engaged on plantations decreased
during the last period, except Jap
anese. That is to sty there
was a decrease in the number
of Ilnwaiians, Portuguese, Chinese,
and South Sua Islaucleis cm
ployed on the plantations, from
laaa to 18(J0. The total number of
laborers on the plantations, Jan
uary, 1888, was M,9U9; January,
181)0, 17,895, or an inciease during
tho two years of 2,89G laborers.
Tho Boatd of Immigration placed
on the plantations dining the period
7,527 laborers, but the increase as
above shown was only 2,899, show
ing that the difference of 4,031 lab
orers was requiied to take the places
of those who left the plantations
and went into other occupations or
left the country.
Theio is a greater demand for lab
orers in the country to-day than
there was in 1888, notwithstanding
that the Boatd of Immigration placed
on the plantations during the last
period 7,527 laborers, and since
then 1,064. making a total of 8,591.
This demand for labor is due to the
expansion and increase of the opera
tions of plantations already existing
in the country. Then again three
new plantations have been start
ed during the past few months,
which wiU require in the near future
bomething like 2,000 laborers. The
starling of other plantations is also
Moreover, the Oahu Railway will
draw largely on the labor supply of
the country, as well as new enter
prises it is anticipated Urn railroad
will open up.
Not onlj- the projectors of all
these operations, but every man or
woman who employs a. cook or yard
man, every mechanic aud tradesman
in the couutrj, is interested in there
beincc an ample supply of the lower
classes of labor. It is estimated
that an addition of from 5,000 to
6,000 laborers will be required dur
ing the present period for planta
tion purposes, and if 4,600 laborers
the number that left the planta
tions last period leave that service
this period, it will be necessary
to introduce about 10,000 laborers
the present period.
If, however, the proposed tariff re
vision on sugar should pass the
United States Senate, the above es
timate should be reduced somewhat,
as in that case it is not likely new
plantations will be started.
Portuguese immigration has been
It is not best to bring into the
country Japanese only. It seems to
us wise for this Legislature to pass
the necessary legislation to intro
duce Chinese under restrictions, and
for this Government to negotiate
a convention with China to carry
out this object. It will require
some expenditure to negotiate this
We And that during the past fivo
periods the amounts appropriated
by the Legislature for the encour
agement of immigration were as fol
lows: Period. Amount.
The amount asked for in the Ap
propriation Bill of 8tf0,000 is ex
tremely moderate compared with the
above amounts former Legislatures
deomed wisp to appropnato for this
purpose, and in view of the present
great demund for labor and the pro
bable nece-sity of introducing at
leas', 10,000 during the period in
order to keep up with the demand
of the various enterprises through
out the country, your committcu re
commend that the item pass as in
H. 1 Baldwik,
U. N. Sl'ENCKU,
J.so. M. Horseh,
I am in accord with the report of
tho .majority of tho committee ex
cept in so far that if the labor of
Chinese is needed, their coming and
their staying here, and their occu
pation, should bo restricted iu such
manner, that, except for tho pur
pose of supplying field lubor, their
numbers should not be increased, or
the road opened for them again to
compete with white labor. Futther,
) am not prepared to beliovo that
the Introduction of so tnnny as 10,
000 laborers will bo required to
meet the tir-ecsilies of the agricul
turists. 13. U. AlARrAllLVNE.
Rop. Brown moved the teport be
laid on itio table with tlie appropria
Hop. Kapnchnnlo moved it be con
ddered with the bill regulating Chi
ueo immigrniion. Lost.
Rep. Brown's motion wa cmried.
Phu House proceeded to the or
der of the day, consideration of the
Appropriation Bill in committee of
the whole, Rep. Rice In the chair.
Rep. Brown moved the House
proceed with items which have been
t of erred to committees and report
Noble Widcinsinu moved the item
for water survey bo considered.
There was a resolution calling for
nn apppropiiation (Hep. Marques
For an irrigation enuineer) to make a
survey and ascettain what the va
riouswater supplies amount to.
Noble J. M. Horner wanted to
know how far this investigation
would go Ir was believed that wa
ter might be obtained on Molokai
by artesian wolls. The island was
diy, but the soil rich. (Here en
sued a long pause )
Minister Brown said there seem
ed nothing before the House, and he
would propose that the House con
sider the immigration item, and the
Valcano Road. He would move the
immigration item pass as recom
mended by tho committee (SfiO,
000.) Rep. Knpaehaole moved to take
up the H'port of the committee re
commending an appropriation of S50
for wotk done by a certain peti
tioner in the courthouse at Lahaina.
Minister Brown said his own mo
tion had been seconded.
The item encouragement of immi
gration, SCO, 000, passed.
Minister Brown thought it wns
out of order to go hack and inseit
Hems. The President ruled this
morning that it wa.
The chairman stated that accord
ing to the ruling of the President it
could not be done.
Rep. Kapaehaoh said it was a
rule of the House, aud did not ap
ply to the committee.
The chairman thought he could
not go back on tho President's rul
ing. Rep. Brown said section 3 was
before the House now, and any item
could be inserted in that section.
A3 to whether the committee could
go back to another section he felt
Rep. Kap.tch.aol3 thought it per
fectly in order to move to insert an
item anywhere at any time in com
Noble Walbridge said he had once
been ruled out of order in tiying to
make a similar motion.
Rep. Kapaehaole moved to insert
the item in question immediately
after that for government vaults,
The committee report on the item
Noble Widemann moved the item
$50 be inserted. Carried.
Rep. Kapaehaole moved insertion
of 85000 to dig artesian well at
Noble J. M. Horner favored a
well. He did not know what was
the right place.
Rep. Paehaole said there were
about thirty acres at Kamalo where
natives were planting cane. They
had deeded a piece of land to the
Government there, and on this land
they wanted the Government to dig
a well. There was a good deal of
land at Kamalo which would be cul
tivated if there were water.
Rep. Browii did not approve of
the Government doing this. The
parties who would get the benefit of
the water ought to sink the well
themselves. All the wells on Uahu
were dug by private persons. There
was plenty of water there for wash
ing and drinking purposes. If there
is any large landowner there who
wants water on his land, let him dig
a well himself. Water has been ob-
taied on Maui, and at Mahukoua,
Hawaii, but the wells were sunk by
Rep. Paehaole said the rule laid
down by the hon. member was very
well if it were consistently applied.
860,000 has just been passed for
immigration ; who would get the
benefit of that? The planters. If
it was wrong to help the planters to
water, it was to help them to immi
grants. Why did the hon. member
vote a large subsidy to the Oahu R.
& L. Co. 'i Tho speaker saw him
self no harm in the Government
sinking a well. If it was a suc
cess private parlies would dig
others, aud the Government would
reap a large retain in incrcaied
Noble Wldemnnn would like to
a.k the lion, member from Molokai
a question or two. Where was the
well to be dug? (Rep. Paehuolc
On a piece of land at Kamalo.) Tho
same place as the former well?
(That was something for the Minis
ter to decide.) There was no rea
son why work on the old well should
have been dropped merely because
there was a stone in the way. Un
der the circumstances the people
themselves ought to do something.
Artesian wells were a ticklish busi
ness. At Kahuku and Honouliuli
they always get flowing water. He
had bored a dozen wells himself,
and never got any flowing water yet.
lie was willing to voto for a small
appropriation to help them go down
a moderate distance.
Noble I'ua said Kep, Brown did
not bellero in helping these people
to dig a well. Yet a few days ago
the House passed 610,000 to help
coffee growing. He would favor
paying for the well if water was
sttuck, otherwiso nothing.
Noble Cornwell would favor tho
well if there was any Government
land there to benefitted by the well,
Noble Isenberg moved it bo
82500, with which nn expniltiient
could be made.
Rep. Paehaole thought it was not
worth while to appropriate S2500,
as that would not complete tho well.
Tho woik would be done under
supervision of the Minister of In
terior, who would not spend more
of the $5000 than was required.
Passed at 3000.
Noble Pita moved to insert 5?8 18.25
for the relief of Wong Cliong Sam,
:i9 recommended by the jiidiciiuy
committee for work on a road.
Minister Browii moved the item
be struck out. This Chinaman built
a road to his rico mill. They were
not there to pay for roads that peo
ple built at their own pleasure.
Noble Pua said the load was made
to a point near Iho Asylum load,
and was a public convenience.
Rep. It. W. Wilcox favored pass
ing the item.
Noble Widemann asked over whose
land the road wns made. A dialogue
in native ensued between him and
Rep. Nawahi claimed that it was
the only road to get to the Insane
Rep. Brown opposed the item. It
would not do to pay for roads built
by private persons on then own re
sponsibility. Noble Widemann liVed uear the
Asylum 25 years ago, when he had
to walk through laro patches. A few
yean ago he drove there in a car
riage. Rep. Cummings was acquainted
with Achi's land, and Achi told him
he built a road over his land at his
own expense. If the House paid
the Chinaman, Charlie Achi would
be iu with another claim, to be
followed with a host of others. The
residents of the locality had not
petitioned for this payment, it was
only a resolution of the hon. Noble.
There was something wrong with it.
Noble J. M. Homer was begin
ning to get excited. He saw some
money in this. He had spent $8000
building a road in his district, which
everybody used who went that way.
As it had been said that the China
man asked S848 for a road that cost
him 400, he should put his road at
Ilamakua in for 16,000. Ho had
also built a road in California. If
all who built roads in this way came
in, where would they be? To build
roads and bridges for their own
private convenience and then come
in with a bill seemed entirely out of
place, but if it was going to begin
he wanted to present his bill with
Rep. Nawahi asked if tho load
the hon. Noble built tn California
led to the Iusane Asylum. (Laugh
ter.) When ho signed tho report
he understood that it recommended
the payment of the claim in full,
otherwise he should not have signed
Rep. Ilalstead said he read the
report through before signing it, and
he understood the recommendation
to have heed that petitioner should
be paid something.
The item was rejected.
The committee rose, and Rep.
Rice presented its report, which was
Noble Marsden moved that the
House adjourn till Monday morn
ing. Noble Isenberg did not think it
right that the House should lose
Noble Marsdeii said Saturday was
as good as any daj' for committee
Noble Horner understood that all
the committees were through with
Noble Marsden said the hon.
Noble was mistaken. There was
abundance of unlinislied work for
Rep. Ilalstead wanted to-morrow
for the judiciary committee to in
vestigate the opium scandal.
Noble Widemann said the House
would only have two hours Satur
day. Noble Horner said that was half a
day. When the House gavo more
time to the judiciary committee it
did not give theui Saturday.
The House adjourned at 3:40 till
10 o'clock Monday morning.
Cakes, Cieam Puffs,
Cream Pies, Mince Pies,
Button Chips aud 1001
at the Elite Ice Crciun
APERSOX to not as housekeeper
and companion for nn elderly
Numerous Maps and Sketches,
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO.,
029 3w -10 Merchant st,, Honolulu,
A Special Kiwalou Tialu will be run
To M Plantation !
On Saturday, Sept. 13
Ltavlcg tlie Honolulu Uojiot ttt lllC 1. M.
Making only one slop each wa nt Pearl
City; returning to Hdnolulu
at 5:15 ! st.
The Trains w ill bo made up of Coaches
and Cuiopy-top Cats all one pi lee.
" Excursion Rates fur this Train
50 Conh to Pearl City and Heturn,
75 Conls to Ewa Plantation und
An opportunity for a dollghtful ride
anda bicath of puie air, fur ouly ino
cents per mile.
REMEMBER THE TfME !
CgTA quarter after 1 o'clock r. m.
Saturday, September IJHh.
Straw Hat Sale
FOR 2 WEEKS !
ls. "Adouls" & "Isenberg"
Cases Palm Tree Gin,
Cases White liottle Key Gin,
Cs. Fiuelrisb & Scotch Vbiskey,
Cases Extra Flue Sherry,
Cases Dry & Sweet Champ.igue,
Cs. Italian Vermouth,
Curacoa, Abslutue, Lte., Etu.
Tannhaeuser Beer !
Prize Medal Paris Exposition.
86?" The Best Beer lu tho market
beats bt. Louis and Milwaukee all to
BUFFALO BEER !
J53?" Brewed and Bottled hi Sacra
mento, liner and cheaper than Predrlek
burg aud Wieland California Beei.
KOK SALE IJV
Hawaiian Wine Co.,
011 Fiiank Buovn, Manager, lm
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
AT tho auuual meeting of tho stock
holdeis of the Hilo Sug ir Co. held
at the onleu of Wm. O. Irwin & Co.,
fl.'d), September 8, 1800, the following
olllcers wne duly elected to servo dur
ing thu ensuing year:
Wm. G. Irwin ProMdent,
John D. bpicckels..V!eo-Pieildeut,
W.M. Qiffarcl &
II. M. Whitney, Jr Auditor.
W. M. GIFFA11D,
052 2w Secretary.
BISHOP & Co.'s Saving Bank
Book. The lluder wilt please
return to McLean Bros., Niutnun stteet.
and reoelvu reward. C19 tf
AT a bargain, a Iloise, Top Btake,
Harness, complu'c aud in good
order, with two tugs, whip and lamps,
The Horse will drhe In single or double
harness and is also bioken to saddle.
Apply at this ofllee. 018 tf
FROM and after this date wo will not
be responsible for any freight after
same has been dollveied at any station.
Parties to whom freight Is conslgued
must be at tho suttiou to receive their
OAHU RAILWAY ALAND CO.,
V, G. Ashley, .Superintendent.
Honolulu, Sept. u, 1800. 65 1 tf
li om and after this date we
will not bo icsponslblo for any
freight after same has been
lauded. Putties to whom
freight Is consigned must be at
the laudlug to receive their
WILDEK'S S. S. CO.
Honolulu, Sept. 6, 18V0, MQ tf
NOW IS THE TIME
Me Life As
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their Bonds, and upon easy terms. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with every Bond.
The following are a few of tho many attractive forms offered by this
original and progrosslvo 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.
Tho Company is equitable, its payments prompt and netttUn, and iu
popularity unbounded. t
From the Arew York Sitti, April 4(fi, 1690.)
Tlh LurtcuHt HuhIiiohh Ever Transacted by a Ij11 Assur
The new bushics of tho Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for the first quarter of tho present year is reported to exceed Fiptt
Million Dollaus. This is at the rate of ttco hundred millions of assur
anceor the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
JQrlnformation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his ofllee.
ALEX. J. CARTWRICHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assuranoo Society
of tho U. S. Jan-1-90
CORKER HOTEL &
S3 We beg to inform the public
sale at Reduced Prices.
DRY FANCY GOODS
Embioidery and Swiss Skirt Lengths will bo sold at very low rates
to make room for new slocks now on
the way from Europe.
CHEMISES, SKIRTS, NIGHTGOWNS, ETC., ETC., ETC.
10 Yards for
Just received latest patterns in Scrim, Madras, Lace Curtains
HOSIERY -:- HOSIERY
Ladies' & Children's Hosiery. Our groat specialty "BLACK DIAMOND
DYE," guaranteed fast colors.
DRESSED KID GLOVES. Also, just received latest staples in Tidies and
Bureau Scarfs, Tublo Covers, Etc. Always on band a largo stock of Ladiea',
Gent's and Children's Shoes.
Gent's Jwrniisliing,- Goods,
A full line of Dress, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, latest stylos in Neckwear. A
large variety of Boy's and Children's Suits.
S. EHRLICH & CO.,
Corner Hotel & Fort Btreott.
Having removed our SODA WORKS to moro commodious quarters at
IVo. SO JFOftT TBEET,
(Near the Custom Houhe)
Wo are now prepared to furnish at short notice, and of prime quality, any
of the following High Class Aerated Beverage,:
) MIIUUIj JJUIUUUJ
t I Omnil IJTTIQTTThQH
Sarsaparilla, Sarsaparilla & Iron Wator, and Grab
Uding exclusively the HYATT PURE WATER SYSTEM.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
E. R. Hkndkt, Prcsldeut & Manager.
Godfrey Buown, Secretary Jt Treasurer.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Opjio. Spreckcltt' Bunk, : Fort Street, Honolulu.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Haviland China, plain and doco rated; and Wedgcwood
I'lano, Library & Stand Lamps, Ohundeliora &. Electoliora,
Lamp PixturuH of all klndu, A complete assortni't of Drilhi & Pileu,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES Of EVERY DESCRIPTION !
The "Gazollo" 3-whecled Riding Plow & Equalizer,
niiiebeard Rice Plow, Plauterrt' Stool &. Goosonocked Hooa,
LARD, CYLINDER, KEROSENE, LINSEED,
I'nliUh, V.uuitfhon it Brushes, Manila L Sieal Bopo,
HANDLES OF ALL KINDS,
Howe, Hone, Hose,
RUBBER, W1RE.BOUND of Buporior quality, .& STEAM,
Agato Iron Ware, Silver Plated Ware, Table &. Pocket Cutlery,
Powder, Shot & Gaps, Tho Celebrated "Club" MHChiue-loadod Cartridge,
AGENTd FOR """ '
Hart'ri Ptttum "Duplex" DIo Stock for Pipo fc Bolt Threading,
Hartman'a fileel Wire Ponco &. Stool Wiro Mats,
Wm. 0, Flflher'fl Wrought Stool ItangtM,
Gate City Slono Fittcm,
"Now Prooew" Twin Drills,
nov29-89 Noul'g Carriage Tulnl.
place our entiro stock for
$1 in Latest Patterns
John Ena, Vice-President
Ckoii. Buown, Auditor.
. J.' -
' i ,
. " J