Newspaper Page Text
' "Vty 2$? '
It W . .) c.. i
NOW IS THE TIME !
The Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their Bonds, ami upon easy terms. The additional 'Tea
turo of Insurance goes with every Bond.
The following are a few of the 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 Neio York Sun, ApriUth, 1890.)
The Liurgost Business Ever Transacted by a lAih Assur
The new business of the EqulUtble Life Assuranco Society of Now
York for the first quarter of the present year is reported to exceed Fiiitt
Million Doi.la.ks. This is at the rate of two hundred millions of assur
ance for the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
Ifirlnforraation cheerfully furnished to any who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his oillco.
ALEX. J. GARTWRSGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the U. S. - . Jan-1-90
MAN fe fl W
NO. 77 FORT STREET.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED AN EXTRA NEW STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Clothing, flats, Gaps, Trunks, &c,
ALSO, A FINE LINE OF
Exercising ShirtS & TtphtS, n Black and Fast Colors.
JpiJMembors of the Athletic Club
they have but a few on hand.
Telephones, No. 119.-
Ghas. Husface, King Street.
Having leased tho stoics in the brick building known as the
"Lincoln Block," nearly opposite the old stand, and having disposed
of that portion of my stock damaged by the lute fire, and being
in receipt of New Goods per lust steamer, and more on the way, I
nni prepared to till all ortleis as before. Thanking the public for
the liberal patronage bestowed on me for the past seven years, I
hope by prompt attention to all' orders to merit a continuance of the
same. At the new stand shall be pleased to see all my old cus
tomers, and as many new ones as may find it to their advantage to
call. Island oiders solicited and faithfully executed.
For Thanksgiving, Ohristma
AND NEW YJEA.1.
2 5 0 FAT XKN-FED J 5 0
I&- EARLY ORDERS SECURE THE CHOICE.
HENRY DAVIS & CO.,
New Goods !
'PENNSYLVANIA" & NEW EASY LAWN MOWERS,
HAVILAND CHINA, SILVER PLATEDWARE,
LAMPS, CHANDELIERS. Alsd,
Famous Grand Active &. Golden Anvil
Wrought Steel Cooking Ranges
OF" ALL SIZICW,
Consuming One-third Lchh Fuel, oithor wood or tsnul, t Imn
any other Htovu In oxlHtiuuio.
gjT No llrlok Work About It I 0T JubI a Oloun Out Btovo I
,10" Vi)) HAM) IIV THIS
Hawaiian Hardware 0Q
m mjtiti, ujijui tymkMh' U&uh Umulnhi, U. l
desiring suits should call early, as
-P. 0. Box 372.
TSo. 53 Fort tStvoof.
New Goods !
Wkdnusday, Nov. 12.
Noble Macfarlane presented the
unanimous report of tho linuncc
committee on taxation bills. In the
case of three of them, they say that
as the question of revision of the
tax laws is one requiring the mot
careful consideration! they recom
mend that all bljls bearing upon
this subject be referred to a com
mission of five, who shall consider
the same in connection with our tax
laws and report to the Legislature of
In the case of a bill introduced by
Rep. Paeliaole, the dilllculty pro
posed to be removed is the limited
time in which to make appeals. Tho
committee find that there are logiti
grounds for complaint in this re
spect on Molokai, whore the district
embraces the whole island, but they
cannot recommend any change in
the law as it now Btands, which
otherwise seems to work very satis
factorily. Rep. Paehaoie defended his bill.
Minister Urown moved the adop
tion of the report.
Noble Baldwin supported tho mo
tion. Hep. Hookano spoke in favor of
Minister Brown asked him if lie
expected the tax appeal board to
sit in perpetuity.
Rep. Hookano said tho Minister
was evidently not aware of the little
tricks of the country asscssois, who
taxed poor men excessively. As
sessments were made in pencil in
the taxpayer's presence, but raised
in ink when the returns weic made.
Rep. Kauhl enlarged on the injus
tice of assessments in the country.
The law was good enough but it was
not carried out.
The report was adopted and re
consideration lost. ,
The President appointed, as the
commission ordered, Messrs. Mac
farlane, Widemaun, Rosa, Baldwin
and G. Brown.
Rep. Baker presented the minor
it' report of the select committee on
the bill to license the game of paka
pip, which they recommend should
pass. The Chinese had played the
game hero 'for ten years, there are
seventeen places where it is regular
ly played, and it is in the hands of
a few. They recommend that one
license be granted by the Minister
of the Interior for 825,000 a year,
for conducting the game among
Asiatics alone. Signed by J. T.
Baker and A. P. Paehaoie
Noble Berger presented a majority
report of the same committeo, re
commending that the bill be indefin
itely postponed, as it was to pro
mote gambling besides being class
legislation. Signed by C. Q. Ber
ger, A. S. Wilcox and James Ander
son. Rep. Paehaoie advocated the bill
as providing for increased revenue.
The now illegal gamblers should di
vide the spoil with the Government.
Noble Widemann moved that the
majority report be adopted, and
moved the previous question which
Rep. Baker closed in behalf of the
bill. Jt would furnish bait for
bringing Chinese cheap labor to the
country. Members need not hold
up their hands in holy horror at the
mention of gambling. They often
saw others than Chinese sitting
round a table covered with "chips,"
which was the same thing as paka
pio. The Chinese would not bo in
juring tLeir health at the game, and
he confidently expected the votes of
all the planters in tlc Hpuse for the
bill. He moved that the ayes and
noes be called.
The ayes and noes were called on
the indefinite postponement of the
bill, which carried on the following
Ayes Ministers Cummins, Brown
and Peteison; Nobles Widemann,
Berger, Mtiefnrlaae, Phillips, Kau
hane, J. M. Horner, Baldwin, W. Y.
Horner, Walbridge, Anderson and
G. N. Wilcox; Reps. Brown, Cum
mings, Rosa, Nan alii, Apiki, Rice
and A. S. Wilcox 21.
Noes Noble's Muller, Pua,
Ciabbe, Hind, Marsden and von
Tempsky; Reps. Marque, R. W,
Wilcox, Kaulii, ISakcr, Horner, Ka
hookano, Waipuilaui, Paeliaole,
White, Kanealii, Cockett, Kainai
and Knudsen 19.
Rep. Rosa presented the oral re
port of the select committee on
pior.)gution. His Majesty informed
them that he woidd have to consult
with his Cabinet, which lie would do
at one o'clock this afternoon.
Minister Cummins reported that
it hud pleased His Majesty to sign
the following hills;
An Act to regulato the impnta
tinn of live stock for sate.
An Act to amend the opium re.
Htrictiou law of 1888.
An Act to provide for the ap
pointment of two District Justices
Aii'Act to provide for the ImuiHli
nieiit of disorderly puisous.
Noblo Wlriuiimiiu muvuil reeon
Hliluriition of the vote on thu kuiii
lillng bill. Lost.
Uncoil fioin 12 to 1 illO,
Tliu Koiioo reBiiiniHl at hll7.
Jt. Wlilto Munolvwl tliul Illy
Hxuulluiioy tliq Mliilntur of llitt n
Irlor hIvu vm iiiunilipr of Hum llmiwu
nlio iulnii H tint) copy mmli of iim
Gmnnlli'jl lwu, ilio imwn nf IHH7,
UM urn) IBUO. (JimltMl, him) n
R hlmm'm njuuuul UjjU
.HOISrOLiULU, U I. tfOVEMBTSTO 13, 1890,
o fhiance oominlttco had destroyed
cancelled certificates of deposit as
authorized by the House. Adopted.
OltUUR OK TUK I1AY.
Second loading of bill to amend
the building law of 1880. Con
sidered with repoit of select com
mittee that submitted the bill.
Noble Muller moved that the re
poi t of the committee be adopted.
Carried, to be read a third time to
morrow. Second reading of bill to amend
the law relating to the Honolulu Fire
Department, submitted by the same
committee as in the foregoing case.
Passed to be read a third time to
morrow. Second rending of bill to re-establish
"Governors. Considered with
report of majority of committee re
commending passage, and that of
minority recommending Indefinite
postponement of the bill.
Noble J. M. Homer moved thai
the report of the minority be adopt
ed. Rep. Brown .seconded the motion.
He opposed the abolition of Govern
ors might and main at every stage
last session. Since then affairs have
been conducted very well without
Governors. No appropriations have
been made for Governors' salaries,
nor any changes of laws to corres
pond with the re-establislimcnt of
the olllcc. The bill would therefore
bring the Governors into conflict
with existing laws and with the Attorney-General.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved the
adoption of the majority report, and
that the ayes and noes be called.
The objections of the lion, member
from the first district were only sucli
as any lawyer could produce. Some
ofilcial was needed on the other
islands to lcpresent the King and
the Government. Salary was not an
Rep. Paehaoie supported the bill.
The provisions in force in place of
the Governor system had increased
instead of diminishing the expenses
Rep. Waipuilani, as chairman of
the committee, said that after look
ing at all phases of the question,
they concluded that the restoration
of the ollice was advisable. There
was nobody except the Sheriffs on
the other islands to receive distin
guished visitors. Sheriffs -and po
licemen in other countries were look
ed down on, as men with blood
on their hands, who were not invited
to state banquets or other enter
tainments. The ayes and noes were called on
the motion to adopt the minority report,-,
which was lost on tho follow
ing division :
Ayes -Ministers Cummins, Brown
and Peterson ; Nobles Widemann,
McCarthy, Kauhane, J. M. Horner,
Hind, Marsden, Baldwin, W. Y.
Horner, Cornwell, Walbridge, An
derson and G, N. Wilcox; Reps.
Brown, Horner, Apiki, Knudsen,
Rice and A. S. Wilcox 21.
Noes Nobles Berger, Macfar
lane, Muller, Pua, Phillips, Crabbe
and Parker; Reps. Cummings, Mar
ques, Lucas, R. W. Wilcox, Rosa,
Kaulii, NaWahi, Baker, Kahookano,
Waipuilani, Paeliaole, White, Kane
alii, Cockett, Halstead and Kamai.
Rep. Brown said it would be utter
folly to pass the bill in its present
shape, and he would move it be re.
ferred to a select committee.
Rep. Rosa seconded the motion.
The demand for the measure might
be absurd, but it was a national cry.
When the native membors had sup
ported important measures of both
parties, the House ought to give
lieea to tueir reasons in this matter.
It was a fact that persons of royal
blood declined to be received by
Tle rflotion carrjeil.
Rep. Rosa To report to-morrow.
Rep. Biown Well, I decline to
serve on the committee, if Pm'to be
dictated to as to when to report.
There are flye days to report in un
der the rules, and I propose to take
advantage of the privilege,
The President appointed, as the
select commllte, Messrs. Paehaoie,
Macfarlane, Phillips Parker nnd
Second reading of Uaraakua Rail
Rep. Brown moved it lie laid on
the lablo, whence it could be talren
up any time that might be conveni
UKl'OmS OK COMMITTORS.
Rep. Rosa presented a final repoit
of the prorogation committee, Btat
ing that they were informed tlnough
the Cabinet that Ills Majesty had
declared it to he his pleasure to pro
rogue the Legislature at 12 o'clock
noon Fi iday.
Accepted and committee discharg
ed. Rep. Hookano presented a repoit,
as a member of a select committee
on certain labor bills, iccommciid
ing the pasBugenf a bill introduced
Rep. Btown, Nobles Baldwin,
Marsden, Crahbo and J. M. Horner,
ineiiiheis of tho committee, cxprcscd
surprise that thuy hud never been
called in consultation on the hill,
Thu report was laid on Hie table,
with nil the hills to which t rc
liup, Nuwnlil jircBuiitoil u loport
oftlio JmlMmy coiniolUoM on lliu
opium hvuiiilui, it Hindu no new
ll"i. Mi own inovoil to lay It on
Hi" liililii. ('nrrluili
HMIWI Or illi: liAY
TWlil IMdlM 0 111!) UJ BjiUijjil
"' ii i i m i m MitmrvfKmu
ments, relating to mode of election,
Noblo Macfarlane moved amend
ments, so as to have the control
more effectually placed in the In
terior Department, which now con
trolled the funds. Ho gave reasons
in certain transactions of tho Into
period. Tho bill as a whole was a
plendid one. Carried.
The bill as nmonded passed.
Third reading of bill relating to
compulsory school age.
Rep. Brown moved that the bill
Rep. Kanealii moved that it be
indefinitely postponed. '
Noble Macfarlane thought some
reason should bo given for indefinite
postponement. Ho was opposed to
the bill at first, but had coino to the
belief that it was a good bill. It
piovidcd that children who arrived
at a certain standard could be re
leased from sohool to aid their
parents with their labor.
Noble Muller was in favor of in
definite postponement. For the
sake of letting a few Portuguese
children out to work on the planta
tions, they should not allow Hawai
ian youth to grow up as loafers
about the streets smoking cigar
ettes. Rep. Paehaoie said the bill had no
right to be befoie the House, as a
similar bill had been indefinitely
Noblo Macfarlane in reply to tdo
point of order said this was rather
a substitute bill for the other, thij
same as the hon. member's own bill
on the tramways. He did not see
that the objections of the hon. No
ble were sound, as the bill provided
that the child must pass a satisfac
tory test examination.
Noble Widemann considered thi
a very mild bill, as compared with
others on the subject introduced
formerly. It was not the children
out of school who were hoodlums,
but children who were attending the
Noble Baldwin held that the
beauty of this bill was that it set a
stimulus to the child to reach a coin;
mon school standard. At present a
child might get nt the end of the
course before reaching the age, and
stay in school the full period with
out learning any tiling mote. He
understood there was a similar law
The bill passed.
Third reading of bill to authorize
the introduction of Chinese for agri
Noble Widemann said he did not
like the bill, some parts of it were
entirely repugnant to him. Still, as
they had spjmt several days on it?
he would move that the bill do now
Noble Muller was in favor of the
bill, but would move, that the (plant
er's bund be 8200 instead of 875.
Noble Baldwin inoyed an amend
ment, that, when the obligor has
paid the bund, any sum belonging
to the runaway laborer in the hands
of the Government be paid to the
ohljgor. He had endeavored to
meet other parties halfway in this
bill, and had been found fail It witli
by other planters for agreeing to a
bond at all. If the bond was made
1200 they might just as well tear the
bill up, and if the amendment to
that effect carried he would move
Noble Macfarland was willing to
meet the planters so far as could be
expected from his side. He had fa
vored all the restrictions. By the
bill the planter Jwould have the ad
vantage of cheap labor to the point
of probably $15 a month. A planter
said to him he regretted that the
photographing provision was struck
out. He would move that the amount
of the bond be amended to 8,125,
but would support Noble Baldwin's
Noble Muller was opposed to the
amendment qf N,abo Baldwin.
Noble B,aldwjn's amendment car
ried, the others lpst.
Noble Muller moved the bill be
Rep. Marques seconded the mo
tion. The bill passed, and reconsideia
tiou was lost.
Recess from 4:20 to 7:30.
Tho House re-assembled at 7:30.
Third reading of bill to amend the
Noble Widemann moved, as thu
bill was very long, and there was
no benefit in reading it all through,
that tho rules be suspended and the
bill read a third time by titlo. Car
ried. Noble Muller moved that the bill
Noble J. M. Horner was ready to
vote for the hill whenever a certain
matter was cleared up. The Attor-ncy-Generat
moved an amendment
tho other day, saying that if it did
not carry there would he trouble.
The speulcer had an idea of what
that trouble was, but wanted the
Attorney-General to give an explan
ation. He uudui stood tho meaning
was that the Constitution gave the
miffiago to certain people, aw if
this bill deprived those people of
their voles it would bo unconstitu
tional. Minister Pctoruon sud thu hon,
iiiomhur was right In )il surmise,
At thu niiiiiu tlino Hint wuh only his
IiuisoiiiiI opinion, nnd he did not
ihlnlf tlm iliifnot would liiviilliliitt)
tliu wholulilll, Ju stopped fehoiMn
piuKttllltf lilt) limtlur ivhuii snniii
iiu'hiliurtf liiliiiiiiltu) Hint hi olijeni
wun io hull) upilitliiiiH'iiilmiM in ifiuir
m cm mo, )lm Una wi nil pin, i, iiml
m B'uiilil wiiunil iln iiiullnii to m
Tliu IliJJ IMMBil.
Third reading of bill to prohibit
the mutilation of coin, and the utter
ing or receiving of the same.
Rep. Kahookano moved that the
bill pass. Carried.
Third reading of bill to amend the
law relating to murder.
Rep. Kahookano moved that tho
bill pass. It was taken from one
of the Eastern slates of tho Ameri
can Union. Cniricd.
Third leading of bill to provide
for the holding additlon.il terms of
the circuit court of- the third judi
Noble Parker moved the indefin
ite postponement of the bill. Ha
makun had no accommodation ns yet
for the couit. Perhaps they would
have the courthouse enlarged in the
next two years, when it would be
time enough to make the change.
By this bill the people of Kohala
Would have further than ever to tra
vel to court. He moved the pie
ioiiB question, which carried.
Rep. Kahookano replied and mov
ed that the ayes and noes be called,
The indefinite postponement oi
the bill carried on the following
Ayes Ministers Brown and Peter
son ; Nobles Widemann, Berger,
Muller, Kauhane, J. M. Homer,
Hind, Parker, W. Y. Horner and
Cornwell; Reps. Brown, Marques,
Rosa, Kaulii, Horner, Kanealii and
Noes Ministers Cummins and
Spencer; Nobles Macfailane, Phil
lips, Maisden and Anderson; Reps.
Lucas, R. W. Wilcox, Nawahi,
Baker, Hookano, Waipuilani, Apiki,
Paeliaole, Cockett, Halstead and
Rep. Rosa on being calliul, said
the bill would be imperative as it
stood, therefore he would vote aye.
Rep. Waipuilani, on being calfedi
said that when the Kona people went
to Waimea, they lost their horse
ropes ; therefore he voted no.
Noble Parker moved reconsider
ation, which lost.
Third reading of bill to define the
duties of kokuas of the lepers.
Noble Widemann asked whether
the kokuas suppoited themselves or
were supported by Ihe Government.
Minister Peterson said they were
supposed to support themselves, but
practically they were a charge on
Noble Wtidcinnnn believed the
answer of the, Attorney-General was
absolutely correct. As he believed
that the bill would cause misrule,
discontent, and trouble all lound',
he moved It be indefinitely post
poned. Noble Macfarlane stated, as a
member of the conimittee, that they
had gone carefully into the subject
Mr. Meyer, Superintendent, had
recommended this measure, because
the kokuas were getting nothing for
their work. They were not getting
extra rations direct, but shared in
those of the lepers whom they help
ed. As the House had decided not
to increase the rations, the bill
would not make any difference in
that respect. Theiefore lie moved
that the bill pass.
Noble J. M. 'Horner wished to
note the fact that there were1 a thou
sand dogs and seventy-live kokuas
maintained out of the Government
rations, which accounted for the de
mand from the lepers every session
for increased rations.
Rep, Paehaoie, as a member of
the Molokai visiting committee and
a resident of the island, said that
Noble Widemann was drawing on
Noble Widemann said the hon.
member was entirely mistaken in
the drift of his remarks. It was a
great mistake for the Board of Health
to admit those kokuas under the im
pression that they would support
themselves. If a kokua earned his
food by helping the lepers, he con
sidered he worked for his living tho
same as rats and mice hejdjd good
service. For work the kokuas should
be paid bqt they should not be inde
pendent of the manager.
Rep. White could not see the ob
jection to paying the kokuas.
Noble Widemann withdrew his
motion, and the bill passed, lccon
sideration being lost.
Third reading of bill giving a
franchise to the Hamakua Waler
Noble Marsden moved that tho
Rep. Waipuilani moved that the
name of Noble Marsden be inserted
as one of the grantee's, as lie had
done all the work. "The laborer is
worthy of his hire."
Tho bill passed, amidst bursting
of paper bags.
President Walker wished to say,
on behalf of a grateful countiy, that
he was very much obliged to the
House for tho prompt manner In
which tho business hud linen dis
patched tills evening, There was
no further business on tho table.
Nolde Macfarlane inquired con
cerning the whereabouts of the
kerosecc oil bill. It was a very im
liup. Rosa promised the bill to
morrow, and oppressed his grat(U(o
to the Attorney-General nnd Minis
ter of the Interior for Imvluu ilu,l
their nfllues mid staffs nt the disposal
Of tiu P,nrqllnQ)l Cniniijlltuu,
Muni tf iwaJil, on mispuiiMloi! of the
ml)') niovuil rwfliitlnn Hint tliu
Soun'tum bo Hlvpo forty ily In
onlur lo uoinpliih) lilu ruennk
Hup llrorvit tuniniiil'iil tliu inollon,
rpfurrliw in Id" priictliiM,
Nnlilu WWpiiiiihii llinnujit Hm
rwliilu I'nwiiif"' IHIidJIuhnp
Oivpn Hl"l(U)f iQHiiyiiouy, ii mi mi
IJ$ IJjflttl) mi) ilijy Hi lUJl
voto of tlinnksi as that business
would come jn the last day.
Rep. Rosa and the President
agreed that forty days might he in
Tho resolution enrriod.
The House adjourned at 9:02
Fort Street House,
184. lort Hlrcct,
Is the family I.otel of Honolulu. All
tho comforts of home.
Ilooms with or without Board.
Board, per week, necoidlng to rooms
y. WO to 12
Transient, per tiny j $'2 0
Sluglo Meals 50 Cunts
Hooms l.nrKfi, Light nnl Airy. Hot
tint Cold IlathH.
II. If. UHItKY,
704 ?m Proprietor.
II ol)l Hr., i -Honolulu.
J. II. FISHER, Pi op.
Board and Lodging, per week, (hp
coiillmr to location of looms,..
$10 00 to 912 00
Transient, per ilny 2 00
Table Doard, per week 7 00
Single Meals 50
ftaTVlsttors will Unci this one of the
most eomfortnblo and convenient houses
In tlm city, the rooms helug lare;e. light
and ahy. Ilot and cold water baths.
KT GIVEN OUT
Monday afternoon, November 10th, tho
following drew their watches:
Club 1 Member No. 19.
Club 2 Member No. 7.
Club 8 Member No. 43.
Club 4 Member No. 'io.
Clob C Member No. 41.
PmllpR llvlno- ntltaliln f TTmin-
lulu, desiring to join one of the Clubs,
can make their payments by mall.
jnSrRt'nii'mber'wo aro'glvlngyou a
Solid 14 Km at Gold Case with One
full Jeweled Walthum Movement In
our clubs for
$1.00 Per Week.
J. A. LTJCKETT,
COO I in Manager.
BOOKS LENT I
MENDELSSOHN'S 'Elijah," two
111 copies; Novello's Edition, red
cloth. Tlio borrower will oblige by
707 3t T. KWALKER.
ALL persons are hereby notltU-d that
I will not be responsible for any
debts contracted hi my name without a
written order. , .
LOUIS M. TOUSSAINT.
Honolulu, Nov. 7, 1890. 704 lw
DR. J. M. WHITNEY is happy to
announce to his patrons and
friends In Honolulu and elsewhere, that
henceforth ho will be assisted In his
dental rooms by Dr A ,E NICHOLS, grad
uate of the St. Louis Dental College,
and for several years a successful prac
lioner In PaBndena, California. Oftlco
hours as before from 8:110 a. m. to 4 :30
yM. 094 lm
rpHE Kapiolanl Maternity" Home has
L two rooms to accommodate paying
patients. Ladles of moderate means
who wish to, secure a home on reason
able terms, before and during the time
of tholr confinement, whero tho boat of
food attendance, nursing and medical
skill will bo provided, wul please apply
at the nome to Mrs, Millor, the matron,
who will, attend to admittance, jeivo
terms or other information required.
Honolulu, Oct. 4, 1890. 675 am
BROWN Leghorn Cocke-
thoroughbred. Address "Ha
waiian Ostrich Farm," JCa
plolaui Park; Mutual Tole
ONE House and Lot on
Beretanla stieet. a few
tmttKM doors above tho Armory.
fin imiuumurB luquilO WllUtU.
AVKRY Convenient and
Desirable Cottane fur-
filaliml n.. iiiifnilBl.n.l ..T.n..
." ...b...... v. uuiMuiiuivu, ucnr
the old baseball ground at Muklkl Ap
ply at GULIOK'S AGENCY,
G7fi tf 38 Merchant strer t.
A SUITE of Throe Nicely
" Furnished Rooms, two
liuilrooms mill nui-ln i..
nuiclmoWl strt'et near rnluce Walk;
suitable for two single gentlemen.
C04tf IL F, IIEBBARD.
STOItkS TO LET.
am, if. 'PWOfltoiosoii KlngRfreot
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HM Mr. (lifts. II !)(!', o lot at
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Mimmkf' 'MX mm
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