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HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, DICImVIBKR ,. ,88-1.
Vou;mi! v, Numhbu l.l.
Whom; Numhbr 224.
rtt llemlerlnu from r7i ilmiuiu
lin JpJ' aaele fram ili
Hiifl 1nrti liimUrt tlerp
0 Joy, tffimrKtM f.iHIp lala
1 ! rwrnw fffim iir ItumUr wV.
Winn (unit tf Pil I ifallivg
VVTiTiTii ipy heart I Mi
Is I ,.mi!mj M
When ll lln tjiU i tln1n
1 1 tnjr love RnfMtfcl
My I.Higtfti. ami unieM
0 uinwl Hatiie.l "t
lflm Oiy tVint 1 lln
I feel tin I niger pain
Alllluull iUitforti s
Th inirnfftf bean fotgi-ftl
Atui every ihi&l.lli'ia: wn
Tit melody it eels.
UmM a nml ii
I re it while Mil ileil
lUioliilii Novem!-!, , ilS, 1
tmlyle mul kl l.llllenei:
I lie finUliliiK IinicIici nave now liccn lcti
In t lie most linril.J.Uo, sinister nnd aoinliie
iioitritlt which Ilia gallery nf IllcrrWy lilriornpliv
'contains. Willi cotisuiiimrile nil, iiiilntcrinltllnK
iilcncc ami a itltrcBnril for llic criticisms nml
Invrctlvct with which Ills incllirul list liccli At
tallcil, Mr, I'iuiiiIc liasctmiilclcil lilt nccounl
of the llfcf career nml clisrtictcr of Cmlyle.
The hook lias hecii alrcnily tiniiparcil with
llotwella' Johnson, II klnnili, however, iimii
11 far higher level. It l omrlhlni; inoie iImh
circumstantial nnirnllve uf Cmlilo'a illi:rlni.
m;e llironh calslcncr, lolil in fr its possible liy
the ll;rlm himself) soinethlni; nioro than a
minute coiiiieinlIuin of cumcrsillons nml n
pitiless puhllcillon of rorrcHjiuIeiicc. Mr,
I'miiilc's volunira, ami especially Ihotcjust
given lo the public, Iran with passages vvhleh
Mr. Ktoinle alone, ainoni: the few inattcta of
the KimlUh UngiUBe, coulil vvtllc, nml which,
liy their airnni;rnicnt not lest than hy the
stiiictinc ami tiilwttincc if their teiitencct,
Hath a llf.lit at im that nl electricity iiion
ome phases of the man whom, nearl) Inlf n
century orii, Mr. I'roudc adopted n hU teacher
and guide. It will remain for etcr a qucttlun
whether the Moijraplier has nude n wine nnd
just use of the nulcilals instructed lo him.
That Cailyte cprcisl (;ive Mr. I'mude the
latitude o( a taige discretion Is admitted hy
Mr. Fronde himself, lie contends, however,
that If he had freely exercised his prcrogitisc
oftupprcsslon he would Imeslolatcd the spirit
of Carl)lc't mandttc, If this Is so, It can lie
accounted for only on one of tun li) potheses
either that Cail)c was so lonsumul with
vanity that he anticipated with pleasure the
eagerness with which Ihc smallest matters of
hli lifcsould be discussed when he was gone
or that he was so deeply' and souovifully con
scious of the traced)' in uIiIlIi he had enacted a
leading and i(;nohlc part that he desired an
adequate record of it to be published lor Ihc
Instruction and warning of posterity, there
can be no doubt which of the assumptions Mr.
Kromle believes to be true. Cart)lc war
ahlppcd the seracitles, cscn when they lorc
hcaslty upon himself, It is perfectly intelli
gilile, anil quite In consonance with nil wc
know of Ws character, that he should liasu
wished, whercser his works were read, his
personal littleness and failinc to be chronicled
also as n memorial of him. N'or cah any
reasonable person iiunrrcl with the course
adopted by Mr. rroudc. To whom does any
appeal against Mr. I'roude lie? Other men
now lislrig knew Cniljle well. Hut -when they
tell ui that they arc consinccd Mr, Troudc has
mltapprcheridcil Carlyle's Instruction), they
have no csldence, liejoml what their own feci-
infs may suppl, to adduce. Acnlnst these
sentiments must be set the fact that, after an
Intimacy of more than thric decades, Carlyle
chose I'roude as his plenipotentiary ill the pub
lication of nil documents personal to himself.
From one point of icw Mr. Kroudc's final
solumcs are a continuation of that piteous
drama to which wc were introduced in their
predecessors. If any woman cer died of a
broken heart, that woman was Mrs. Carlyle.
There'was no sensational suddenness in the
development nnd termination of the malady.
The end which she experienced was not the
swift catastrophe of lulllcd passion, or the
agony of disappointed lose which kills in an
Instant. The process was long, wearing, cxas.
petatingly gradual, A nature less courageous)
tpiriti less cU'ttc, defiant and proud I iiirsev
verancc less indomitable ; a sense of duty less
Ucepi an affection, moral and Intellectual, less
absorbing, could not have endured for forty
years the trials and torments of a married life,
whose only sunshine was her husband's success,
and, during its later portion, her Intercourse
with congenial society in London nnd else
where. When she took Carlyle as her hus
hand she made what her own relations natur
ally regarded as a sacrifice. She brought him
a little fortune, and It was entirely due tn his
wife's one hundred and fifty pounds a year
that he was able almost exclusively to escape
the filling harness of periodical hack.worki
to decline to write for the Times or other
newspapers, and accomodate his style and
thoughts to the will of those whom he sneer
inglycalletl ,,ablecdltor"jto pursue, without
break or deviation, his studies for his great
works. Had his wife been a different kind of
a woman, there might be an excuse for the
neglect and disregard wlh which Carlyle
treated her. And the positive insults w hlch he
allowed his fine friends to place upon her.
Much may be pardoned in the clever and hard
working roan of letters who has selected as his
partner a woman unsympathetic, uncongenial,
devoid of the Intellect which qualifies her to
take, or of the affectionate Intelligence whiclr
prompts her to simulate, an intcret in his
aSairs a wife lo whom ears, which take
way the graces of jouth, bring none of the
suture and dignified virtues of womanhood,
and who at the age of three-score it as help
law, as incompetent, as limited In her mental
horUon, as crass and obstinent In her preju
dices, at when she was in her teens. Mrs
Carlyle possessed every attribute to make a
clever man happy. With a distinct talfnl for
. society, she combined a rare tolesance of, and
even delight in, solitude. She was as thrifty
and dexterous a housewife at she was a gifted
and sufgestiva critic
A time went on, and existence darkened
wwiad her, at all hope and joy died gradually
osrt of Ur life, it U not turprUing that she
.akwU have accjuired a certain morbid taint.
lb sum way men whose business it it to
Intik after lunatics occasionally end In liclnit,
unallct Ihcintelvrs, II Is Hue thai (Jntlyln
Ihid many nitiHiiicnti of self rrpliuuli while
lilt wife was alive, and llml I In" Cfiilus which
presided over the yeais nf his survival was
black ifiimur, Nor were t-llramt of lender
nest wanllng from his treatment of Iter, nnd in
an Intrrestlni; and tmiclilni; chapter (in Hie
economics nf Clicynr How, Mr I'roudr
quotes n lew npprci iallve mul nllrctloiintc line)
wtltten hy Carlyle, In which he luunlficcnlly
priinlsra In Imrrnse llic housekeeping allow
mice by llilily piiuud Vrt all Ilils lime
Carlyle denied himself millilng. He was es
irr.lni;l)' fulfil In hi Ideas, nnd If he did mil
Ipemt mote It was Ik cause he did not wish In
tprnd mine His parlimotiy was hnl mi c
quired vliliiei ll was an Inborn Unit In his
chnmrlrr, I'nliiH'cn nml rl;nrt, linitct u Lie,
Irlps to the Cnllsli Itkes, tn Kcnllaud, In
( icrniiini all these ( ailylr tii.l nt(;c,l In at will
Mis, G'nityli! illlni staycil nl home, or rlic, as
litpprned after they had nude lint aiqunlnlnncc
if the Aslibiiitnni, wns lri:slcl Intn compnuy,
In which she wn syslemallcally snubbed, ll
Is Inconceivable that If Carlyle hod Kit,r.tcd a
piopir rrsput for' hit wife, or even lor Mm
self, he would have allowed lnr In travel tn
Scothind wllh l.mly Aslibiiiinu, not In her
Iddishlp's saloon carrnl);)', but in the coinjinrt-
iiu-iit ncciipled by her lidyshlp't mild, 'Ihe
simple fact Is, Cnrlvlc was Insensible in the
louif.iiin to llic fcclliii'.s nf his wife, ami was
wholly ciiginssril by lilt nw n lioubles nml cnreti
" When Ihc wife has Inlliicurn ," Mrs, l nrlylc
mice said, "It It n slight cotdr when Ihe man
his It, It Is, c c." Acaln, "If C'nrlylc
wnket once In n nielli he wlllcompliluof It fur
a week. I wake thlity limes every nli'.ht, but
that is nullilng," "Carlvlc'a dlicoinfotU,"
Mr, rroude stnlcs, with Ihe i;realctt frankness,
"left no room fur llic thought nf others."
Many wives nny be dliposed to say llml Oils
is the way of husbands) but, (rantlni' tlie
worst which can he sild of huvbindt, even
wives will mlniit lint the) cuerally draw Ihc
line consideiably on Ihe light side of the ex
treme point reached liy C'nrlylc. If any person
wants to know what Cnrlylc ns n huvbiud was
let him read Mr, Proudc's account of his beha
vior by his wife's tlck-hnl after she had been
run over by a cab. "Jane," he said, "yc hid
better shut our mouth." "Jone," he began
again, "ye'll find touisclf in n more compact
frame of mind If vc shut )our inoulli,"
"When he told her tint she ought tn be
thankful lint the accident was no worse she
replied , with characteristic tartness, 'Think.
fill for what? for having been thrown down In
the street when I hid gone on an errand of
(haill), for being disabled, crushed, nude to
suffer In this way? I mil not thankful, nnd I
will not say that I am,'" Carlyle leffhcr with
the remark lint he was son) to see her so re
hellions, and expressed his surprise to lilj
brother that his wife did not accept hint as
sick-nurse. Mr. rroude tommentt upon this
Incident that It argues "a want of perception
not n want of feeling, for no one could have
felt more tenderly." Docs not this suggest
the retort which followed Joseph Surface's
"There is nothing nobler than n nun of senti
ment;" "O, damn your tentlmeiUI"
The time has not )cl come when Carlylc'a
place In Knglish literature can be nccmntily
termed, or the Influence he exercised over his
generation be precisely measured. When Mr.
I roude discusses either of these points he uses
the language of grotesque hyperliolc, and shows
himself as untrustworthy n critic ns he Is
picturesque nnd finished a biographer. Tosiy
thnl no iimi Ins hid such authority with the
educated portion of the Unglish public nx
Carlyle It absured. The gospel which Cnrl)le
proclaimed, and the pliilmphy he expounded,
are of Ihc crudest nnd most unsitisfacloiy kind.
Ills s)x!cm ma) be described as a scries of
contradictions In terms. He believed or pro
fessed to believe, in the divine gov eminent of
the world, and yet he did not believe In the
world's progress, and could sic nothing that
was not chaotic in the conditions of Ihe social
nnd political life of men. What Carlyle really
liclicvcd in was a sort of inexorable and Mepli
Ntophilean destiny, whose general decrees
were misery and despair, and whose ascertained
law was that shams and hypocrites should
reach sooner or later a tragic lUnoutment, and
slioiim be visited, as In the French Revolution,
with the vengence of fire and blood. Cailjle
was, like Mr. I'roude himself, a pessimist, and
the only answer he returned to the fitful riddle
of the world was tint it wat unanswerable.
Mingled with the elements of lurid tradigy and
of sulphurous gloom, of which his writings
largely consist, there is a certain vein of exag
gerated corned) to which criticism will perhaps
some day assign its due prominence. His
history of the French Revolution, which so
delighted Dickens that he carried It everywhere
with him, and without which it is tare to say
"The Tale of Two Cities" would never have
been written, may hereafter be regarded rather
as a tragic tiavvsty of Ihe events of a momen.
tout epoch than a trustworthy presentation of
them. Hut whatever may be ihe final opinion
of Carl)le as a writer, there can Iw no doubt
as to the estimate which should be formed of
Carlyle as a man. He was the Ifiroic embodi
ment of Ihe most unherioc defects In human
nature, Ills passion for detraction nnd dis
paragement, his overweening selfishness, the
case with which he surrended to that great
enemy of human happiness, a sense of boredom
these are hit chief qualities as depicted in
.Mr. t-roude t faithful and facinatingpngej, and
they arc those in which Carlyle joined hands,
not with the great onct in the earth, but with
thesmallest of his kind. Literary history contains
prouatuy no oilier Instance of a man endowed
with such extraordinary capacities, and yet to
miKtiy uuimnaicu uy me most ordinary and
despicable failings ofhuman nature. His inJe-
pendence and his devotion to what he believed
to be the cause of truth deserve all Ihe praise
bestowed upon them by Mr. Froudc. Hut
they were compensated for by positive vicet
display ed upon a tcale just as conspicuous as his
geniut and power of literary creation. The true
monument of his littleness is to be found in
his biography. There is nothing great In the
rancor of dyspepsia and the bitterness of bile.
Cailjle was a born hater, perhaps because he
wat born with a bad digestion, The natural
language of hit life wat vituperation. In
the tlang of tlw present day, he "crabbed"'
everybody and everything. This may seem a
hard thing lo uy, but no one can lay down
air. ftoude 'a final volumes without a convic
tion that such it the case. 7. Wot HWJ,
The Boston Advertiser tayt that a rare
artistic treasure has been discovered in itcrlin
among the picture which wire, stowed away
for future examination after the esautruction of
the art, school gliding. A committee of
expeiti, appointed lo overhaul these works
with Ihe view of toting the really valuable
from unimportant paiatiagt, have found a
ftkiuke Loneardo di Viae), dated 1 480,
rii recent morganatic marriage of I'lhue
liilt, of llrste, and Ihe tlfmli niad by Ihe
Queen of I'nglatiil and (illicit to annul llm
union, have naturally aroused tome general
Interest In llill peculiar Inillliillon, 'Ihe prime
itaion nf It It In be lined lo Ihe old feudal
luiloint of Inlii-illniiic hy inaiilsge ll It a
device lo 1'itvcnt Ihe wife from claiming lirr
regular rigid I he inorgantlic niaiilage, snyt
a wilier In llic Inlcr-Oemi, originated among
the (lerman pilncet nf the lenlli renturyi lit
Idea being borrowed, however, fiom n setomlary
nistom of the I'omans, 'I here weie llirre
fount of miirilagr countrnanced In nmlcnl
Home, I Iril, the confiircillo, which Wiis
both n civil and n religious contract, and con
vc)cit full rigid of Inheritance of the paientt'
rank and w-Ciillh In Ihc children, 'Ihc seiotid
form wnt Ihcroemllo, which wat a civil ion
Hint only, binding on hlh parties, hut not of
Ilself giving In the chlMmmny claim upon Ihe
paternal estate, 'the Ihlrd form was ihe iitus,
loleialed among the lower clAtset, but not
rrgardeil at respectable, for which no lere
moiiy wat required If llic p.nllcs Imd lived
together for twelve months, After Ihc fall nf
Home, when her iiisloml became diffused
among the European nations, the coufwrcnllo
was the funn of marriage generally adopted,
but the loemtlo was taken up among the
IjiiiI!HiU, and liter In the Teutonic Umpire,
north ol the Alps. It got quite Into fishlon
among the princes of the (icrmin petty stales f
110 doubt because ll served In n ufcasiire lo
counteract ihe effects of the Oilllc law, which
deluded females from the succession, and of
tlio absence of a law of pitmogcnltiiic, which
might have prevented the threatened extinction
of Ihc small principalities hy stilxllvislou
among the heirs thereof, 'therefore, In the
case of n Urge family of princes, but one could
really afford lo wed In hit own rank, a fact
recognlcd by the seven sons of William of
llrunswlck.l.unrberg, who, In l.'), drew lots
as lo who should lake a royal consort. The
lot fell upon ficorgc, Ihe sixth son, who
wedded Ihc daughter nf a neighboring pilncc,
while his brothers had their choke of the
fairest ilainei Among their subjects.
The ruuie given to this form of marriage
wat malrlmonhnn nd uiorganitlcjim, the latter
word taken from the morgengabe, or morning
glfl, a dowry by ancient custom given lo the
bride, usually by the bridegroom, on the
morning after the tiiiptlalt (corresponding to
the marriage settlements of a later civlllntloii),
the implication being that the wife must ex
pect nothing mora from her hutbirul than this
gift conferred Customt in thin become hw,
so this practice brought Into existence n royal
code of matrimony, In which marriages of
princes to ladles of lower rank In other than
morganatic form was held to he punishable
with severest penalties) penalties usually
visited on Ihe more Innocent party, the wife,
Thus In 1416, Duke Frncst, of Ilavarla, had a
beautiful girl, Agnes llcrnanc, put to death for
marrying his son, Albert, The cruelty and
Injustice of this code affected the morals of the
kings, so that some came to think that they
might contract n morgamtlc marriage over and
above One In their own station. Philip Land
grave, of Hesse, one of the champions of the
reformation, contracted a second marriage of
this kind during the lifetime of his lawful wife.
After becoming a Protestant, his scruples
were aroused on the subject of retaining Mrs.
Philip Number two, and he consulted Luther,
Mclancthon and others about it. The reply
of these lathers of the church is n curious
document. Ihcy demurred a little nl the
marriage, saying that they "could not advise
that the license nf marrying more wives than
one be publicly introduced, and, at it were,
ratified by law," since this would cause "ex.
ccsslve scandal," yet for the sake of sparing
his highness' feelings, no doubt they admitted
that "there was room for dispensation," that
they would not condemn a prince who should
thus take a second wife, but would advise "that
the marriage should take place secretly, so that
no scandal may arise " So Philip kept his
two wives, and others followed his example,
but the custom did not meet with general ap
proval, even among Ihe princes. In 1679
Charles Ludwlg, Elector of Palatine, the
brother of Prince Hupcrt, though alrtad)
wedded to the Princes Charlotte of Hesse, fell
violently in love with a beautiful maid of honor,
Marie- Von Dagcnfcld, and resolved to marry
her in Icft-lianded fashion. He did so, accord
ing to the forms of the church, In spile of the
protests of the courts. The fair Mane had
fourteen children, nearly all lioyt, who became
well known as ctiunts of Ihc I'aUttinate.
Several af them were soldiers of fortune, and
won some military repute in other kingdoms,
but the sons of Princes Charlotte succeeded to
the throne. And though morganatic marriages
have continued to flourish in Germany, this
one was the last Involving the act of bigamy.
Some of the comparatively recent mor
ganatic majriages of ro) ally are worth notice
for the spice of romance in them. For instance,
the famous Archduke John, of Austria, was in
January, 1827, taking a solitary excursion
through the mountains and ithpped at the little
village of Ausscc to get a carriage to lake him
over the hills. He was directed to the bouse
of the postmaster, Hcrr Plachel, but, arriving
there, found Ihc head of the house away, and
no conveyance available but a two wheeled
cart. The postmaster's daughter, Anna, a
sprightly damsel of seventeen, supposing the
stranger to be a pilgrim, volunteered to drive
him to hit destination. So they set out, the
prince silent and preoccupied as wat hit wont,
the young girt chatting and singing all the way.
She was said not to be beautiful, but very at
tractive, and it was evident that the prince ap
preciated her attractiveness. At parting he
shook her hand warmly, with many kind
wishes, and Ihe next day, to her great amaze
ment, appeared again at Autsce. Here he
made a thrceda)s' visit, and at its cloe asked
the postmaster for his daughter. The old
gcntlejnan naturally wanted to know who and
what this eager suitor was, but when he an
nounced himself at "John, aichduke, late field
marshal, but now out of employment," he wat
angrily bidden to take himself and his lies else
where. So the prince had to bring some one
to indentify him, and to far placated the father
that in just three weeks after that eventful ride
he wedded the sprightly Anna and carried her
to t ienru to present to the king and queen;
He gave her titles and castletand a magnificent
income, and alwayt treated her at his full con
sort. She bore him several tons, and it It just
within the bounds of possibility that a docen
dant of this humble peasant girl may .one day
ait on the throne of the Hapsburgs,
Frederic VII., of Denmark, was married In
185,0 to Lola Kasniusstn, a milliner's appren
tice, She wat not beautiful, nor do local
historians give her an untainted reputation)
but ihe'postctted remarkable energy of char
acter, and wielded a wonderful influence ovfr
the rascally old king, who had driven two
pievloiit wives lo obtain divorces by lilt bo
ulc cruelly, When Prince l hailet, of llnvarl.
uncle of h present ling, married Ihe prrlly
daughter of asrhoolmasltr, many distinguish"!
gueslt were present, and Ihe king himself give
Ihe lulde nt a morgengabe the title of baroness
lid a handsome houseand park In the lla."srlan
Alps. MM rnusin, Puke t,oult, married a
trttdctinan't daughter, and list alwayt sine
lived In gicat icllmuent near Iiidon, Prince
I.eoild, nf Snxe-Coliorg (iotha, (he brother
of the King of Poilugal, nipliew nf Ihe King
of Ihe llclglans, ami first cousin fo Prince
Albert, of I'.nglaml, married in March, fMi,
f ontlance Oelger, a leather of music In Vienna,
'Ihe iiiirriae was public and attended with
much display, Alexander II,, of Husvla, had
morganatic wife, who wat couiinonly known
nt the I'rlncest Ihilgourkl, He wat greatly
attached In her, and the wat wllh him at lilt
'Ihe principle of Ihr morganatic marriage,
Ilia! a vvlfe of lower rank raunol hoadmltltd
lo ihe title uf her husband, hat excited much
wrath among the Kngllth nobllll), ll doet
teem obsunl llml the Queen of I'nglsnd should
Imull the oldest and thu wealthiest of he' no
blc siibjeclt by making lliein ylrld prrrcdcncc
to some (icrmin prince whose pilrin.il ettalr
It not lunch, larger thin a falr-tiied farmer's.
For Instance, Prince lldward, of SnxoWcl
iuir, married I.ndy Lennos, the tlilrr of the
Dnkcof Klchiiiouil, n family undoubtedly pot.
tested of as imny heraldic honors as Sate
Weimar can thow, nitd far more worldly
wealth. Vet lids lady cannot be prevented al
the KnglUli court by her husband's lllle, hut
only nt Ihe Countett of Unrnberg, n petty title
given her at her pari of Ihe Saxc-Wclmar
ctlalc. Another Ocrinnu prince, Victor, of
llrclngcn, who wedded Ihe beautiful and ac
complished titter of (Jener.il Franclt Seymour,
and learned lint the, n commoner, could not
be Introduced nt court as hit full contort, tald
that ho should certainly never take her there
tube Insulted, He therefore laid aside hit
princely title and assumed that of count only,
and he nnd his wife lived In retirement in
(Jerniany, avoiding nt fir ot possible contact
wllh those who would vex their happy lives
with petty distinction,
The morgmalic marriage, though it hit
been made the Instrument of royal injustice
and cruelty, has yet been of Inestimable benefit
to royalty by Infusion of pure blood Into Its
stagnant veins. And In the pretence of the
enlightened democracy of hte limes, (he cut
loin is unqiietlloiiibly doomed lo extinction
Hut n revolution ns well nt n revelation may
be needed to give the prejudiced .Huiopean
monarch the right which It not denied lo the
meanest of his subjects Ihe right lo suit him
self In the choice of a wife, to endow hit bride
with his name, and give to hit children their
just Inheritance, AVw Vol ixfttn.
I'oi blitilrn .tfatW"r'-,
It it really a matter of difficulty to entirely
dlflcrcnt It Ihe whole ntmotphcre of our society
on that (oint for Americans to understand
that vehemrnce of feeling with which ihcques
tion whether a man shall be permitted to many
the sister of his deceased wife or not, Is con
tended over in Ihe fatherland. It will be re-membe-red
that a statute legalizing such mar
riages Ins several times been defeated in par
liament, and that lately, having passed the
commons, it came so near to securing the as
sent of the lords that only by the vehement
concerted action of the bishops in that body
an action which hat excited a storm of oppo
sillon from the press was it staved off. Such
marriage Ins long, If not always, been per
missible in this country, and instances are not
rare in which It has taken place. Wc never
heard of 111 results, but, on the contrary, where
little children have been left motherless, the
case has not been uncommon in which such a
marriage hat proved of the greatest advantage
to them, And the only abstract reason which
we ever heard urged against the propriety of
the possibility of such an arrangement lies in
the suggestion that a vvifc'a sister if the
younger, and, at will sometimes happen, the
more attractive, of the two might supplant
her elder sister in the husband's affections, as
would not be the case were such a marriage
alvva)s a conceded impossibility. To state such
an objection is, however, so to demonstrate
its fliinsinest as to throw it out of serious con
sideration. And, if Americans wish, to know
why the matter seems so grave on the other
side of the Atlantic, they must study a little
history, and reflect a little upon human nature,
as related thereto.
It Is obvious, at first glance, that tome mar.
riages must necessarily be to against the light
and sense of nature at to be confessedly impos
sible. These are practically those forbidden
in the Levltical law (Leviticus xvhii 6-16J.
And when human law began to take cog
nisance of tuch matters in Christian countries,
it was natural that the precepts of Motes
should be held to be the starting point of legis
lation. Ainsworth cities Maimonides as sum
ming up those Bevitical prohibitions, so far as
they affected any glve,n man, at fblluwt :
.When a man marricth a woman, there are
tlse women of her kinne, unlawful! to him for.
ever, whether his wife live with him, or be
divorced, whether the be alive or after her
death, and they are thete ; ( I ) her mother,
(2) and her mother's mother, (3) anvV her
father's mother, (4) and her daughter, (5) and
her daughter's daughter, (6) and her tonne's
It Is noticeable that the woman's sister Is
not here named. Hut when the ancient Christ
Ian church In the early stages of its corruption
by secularization came to enact the canon law,
that law, when fully matured, eitended the
prohibitions which originally embraced those
who were cemangtiiiui rc'atctt by blood to
those alto who were affinti related by mar
riage. The result of thjs was that a man
could no more marry a deceased wife's titter
than he could hit own tister, since the canon
law held both as equally related to him in the
second degree. Such being Ihc law in England
under Rome, no change was made wheq it
passed, from under Pop Clement VII., to
Henry VIII., at the Reformation 1 and,
through all modifications of the general sub
ject niade In the actt of 3a Henry VIII.,
(c. 38) to Edward VI., (c. 13), and 1 Ellia-
beth (c. 1), the marriage to a deceased wife's
tit remained forbidden at, by the fact that
the old law hat since been substantially unal
tered, It remains to this day,
The Papal and Greek churches, of course,
maintain the tame. So that, to intensely
religious not to uy tuperttitious mindt,
which Incline tn nuke much of the hhhhiiu
of autiquity, and of the majority of the to
called Christian world, the proposition la
break down the old canon law in thlt retpect
lookt like a long ttep toward the Sad 1 look)
like a dangerous concession to that enemy oil
all righlcciuincst who ever beth In wall to takt
(CO.STI.NUtD OS IAST FAG).
I w, o, ftHinr,
1 1. A, I nut I UN
,frrnroi,r l Itnt,
H jl MiitiuNr Srr
lliiF.nl 1 In
1 1. A, liivntrnn I
Jw 0 IfMirit. f
Unfit 1011I llml lUhll lllnhrlt,
Hn It Mmmmiu Srar , Ifnrrnti'lr
tiil.illlihi.l In ii) )
Sugar I'UnUilirti, ItiillrfM'l, )U)lion ami 'lir Crif'
u-iMliMflfr.liKkt, lli.li.l. ii, .luiHi, h.nnllU,
llnfAiir tun IV1111 no Commission
Manay l,nil mi SkkIi Ui,ilti
C? 11. nof.it,
I'militrlnr ill rfitfi mul Siilnril I'nlillr,
Oirfmn.'Tiiiir Anii Hmoniir.itioiii Mokuiuii)
L' . .
tU It, CAHTI.lt,
Allnfiinu nl Imx mul ,V,ir 1'nKlf.
A11t11.lt all lit, t.iwHi '.' ll, Klnt'lini,
.tllntii! 11111I f'niiiwliir nl I mtu
M IVmr Hranar
unnitT c, 8MIT11,
Atrill In ltlhlrkllnrlriltriilnU In
Orrrca Whli A
S Ifarlwell, uvirllit Hani.
T-yt!i. CUMMINOIi A MARTIN
Hurtpun 1111I. Jfhiiiirfiiiihlr l'hilrlmi:
OfpicneoanRN fri'T ami, tlnHtrAHU Nit .
Officr llwirlUntftvA. m ,aiiirfijfiii3rMt6lt-t r.M
HMKRyON, M. U,
lh)flrtttH MHfl Hurtfrntu
iKfRMIONK NlfMIKM J 49
Oflin liiur (turn Mi lo loU m. m ; ilsflaiU u
Ofr&iMl KilM;, No 1 Kuliul ttrrvi, crjtn.iT fort
T M, WHITNEY, M. D , D, D, S.
Itenlitt (roifff fiff I'url ,Sltrttt
JfoNOIMU 1 H. I
OiTit In ftrtwer'a Hfottc, cotur Hot ami fort
Mrrrts nt ranee un )tott iSireti I
IITILLIAM II. MCALLISTER.
rr lUMNrmxY uh.aiuu in uohhuiui
Offi, corner of fort arl Iloltl fctrl,tw 'Jr'gtnan'ft
l'aWtiuiUr ftiiftiitoit paid in rtntonthon goM illingt,
Kclj Ing ffi Hutu! work at rrAtuiiiMc thfi(t ti ft in
th uiiMfiit of the imt'llr 155 6 n
Allornrjt mul CuHnarllor tit Imw,
Ami Aiintl tu tnh ArliiioutfilyntiriiUi
n i Kaaiiiimaiiv Sratrr , ... ftoioiUiU
S-tEO L. BADCOCK,
I (CA1T ttf OVKLAIfli)
T.a'RSrr.f ll I'Wio K.rft. AJ Ir.u, I.VCAN 4. CO,
KininrNCK xa, it rmma street. iBt iv
pD. HOFPSCHI.AEGER ft Co.
Importer mul Cninmlttlan Merrlutnl.
Honolulu Oaiiu, II I ,
PHILLIPS & Co.
itiitiarttrm mul Htr,if llenler tit t'ttitlt-
Ot tlotila, Mint, ilnta, Mfli'myiH'
it,f uiutna, ranry rioft,r, jere.
a. ii Kaaiiuuanu Strkkt
TJ P. ADAMS,
Aiielltnrrr mul f'o,m,tfvW,,i Metrimit,
l;im Smear, . HoHoteev
-s C. COLEMAN,
Htitrktmtlh, Mnrhhtltt Ciirrlnyti
IhfxntVLli . .t.
II 01 At
Planut!di Matliiltrrv, etc.
reel 10 Cattle & Cooke ,
Shop on King Street
TNO. A. HASSINCER,
to tttho Aeknoieletljmrnt to Can
trtut jur iMhor
iMTaaiot Orricit .. ...lluim.uLL
ONG LEONG ft Co,
ttcnt for Jiounut Hugnr, I'nlanm
AnJ'Kftiliu Rk PUnuiIon arxi Mill.
Nluanu Strut , Coin k it Makink
JOHN T. WATERHOUSB,
importer and Halr tn Oentrnt Mr-
Quken SmiLBr Honolulu
ttoaler in Chatemat Beef, Vial, Mu4ton, Kte,
No. 6 QututM SmitT, Fun Maikit,
Fatmily umi Shipptnc onltn Caucutly aUttuulti lo.
uvi 3iocic tunuiAata 10 vMt tu uton notice.
VtsrtattU of jdt kiuit tupplwd to orJcr.
Moot and Hhoemaktr,
fktuMJtiul ShonutJlo OnUr.
So. 114 Four Sr.a on-ouii Panthkon Stauiri,
(roauittv with aoitu & Co.)
il'Aoleaata and Retail flrorrr,
KiNeiSraatr ........Uxuaa Haiuoxy Halu
Funilv. Plantation, and Shio stores suoplvrd al short
notice Kcw goodt bv every steamer. Orders from
tlie otber f eland faithfully eiccuted.
lelephonaNo. tin. ri'tyr
OLLISTER ft Co.,
Ilholetale and Mtlall Dragultl and T-
No. J5, Nt-MANV Snterr .
JOHN H. PATY,
olarn I'uUlc MHrf Cotamluton of lieed.
Per ll Sutee of CtUUnu and New 1 ,t k. Ottte
al ilia llanli of Buhop & Co.
IloKoictu. Oahit, 11 I I
IT H ACKPBI.D ft CO.
Heaeral CiMta.l.u tv.aile
OPP ft CO.,
it., ..... ....Kia Sratar
l'pk4lerer. jVanajwr. at4 Beater tm all
arinai. of rarmUun
Talatateoa Ni. itj.
U.iHPKSTKH AXH IHfll.lHHt.
M hulmllU ftt-rttil mul Ihmlt-fili
MI!M PUIINIDIinO IIV TIIR DAY Oil
III AMV I'AHT Of run
.idiiiii.sii lyimtvri.v .mv.siHUi in
Nliou nl my maldminti, Wnlklkl mail,
naar Huiiiiy Hoiith,"
rvn imlrt ny ! I'fl r lUofiVt of
A I' COOKK,
in t vr
r YCAIf ID. CO,
iiiifwrtir mul llrtthr In nil hltnti nf
Mimlf lltiiili I'miril lltmitip
Not, is ano roj Knar Rranfr ,. ,, ttoumjiiu
I iiininii, O.'1'i, Stwuif MatMittt, Mlrr'irt anJ
Mlrn,r I'litM, l'1rurv tram atfl Cirnk m.lt 1,1
wil, 1 17 r
W, IIINGLHY A CO,
Maufitftiirrr of Horn mt 'l(itr,
IHrOHfrfM AWJMtKAirM IN
Att BfrutWri' AtUUi,
1 Ui inml unfyUr HfV t id Vng turn
Klrjf Mfl,(nr AVn) llonJulu
p II, OUDINO.
Hrtrr mt Itmymun,
VttUt, l'cVii, M liititi( 'Itlhir'! la hI frrrn
all jMit (( HomAuUt arvl vklniljr, (jircful at'
Iviftlrm imIiI t'i umyUif Vtnutuii, witli
WA('ONft KXI'HKSSlaV FOR TIIK MKI'OSK,
Ttlo(ti)ne Vi RttldfrK' J5 f'amMawl MrU
Orrr( t, Klf2Kfr't ifl
rln, (Jnpftrr unit Hht tton 'nrhr
Hlv find frtftfr.
(ffall tslmUi I'ltimUrt' (xlc utii rntutt, Sums furnlth
ti K'hfU, thindflUr! (ami, IC
tin Kaahumanv Htwht Uountvm
llittehtiuiltrr mul ifriirfar,
Waters rapalrluK road Hpaolsllty.
Ml orders from tfi &tlif UUmlt prnmiAly allri'l'il W
No ji, MorrL.llU'i-T....... ,,.,lnnaLUII, 11,1
i&j tyr ,
A W. PHIKCH tt Cu.
Hhlp tjhamllm mul IJomtiilflnn Mrv
Ifoxci ilu, Hawaiian Iii.anm.
AWiiK (of Bran.!' Ount and Itornt, Lancet arid Per
ry litvii' Pain Killer
CHRP.WP.n St COMPANY,
llftHm! Mrrcmilltnmul VotnmUttan Aynlt
Qiiikm Srnsrr, Hohouiiu.
Offitett P. C Jimim, Jr pretWenl ami manager;
foMjIiO Carter, trcaturcr and ec,eury. llircrtorti
lions. Clutrlet It. IllthoiJ aiu) If A I', Carter; Henry
May, ttiuluor, laS
O HALL & SON
rMKlhTKKt AIIU IICAIAel H
llmtlnnrit mitt (Internl JlrrrhmutUr,
CoaHta or Kma ahu Pot Srnri'Ts, lloHouri.ir
WHIum VV. Hall. .. . Preident and Manijer
I, C. Al!ee . . .Secrrtary and I reaeorer
VV. F. Allen. . . .Auditor
llrtttor Iliomis Jlv P.. O, While, s
Attornrifal Imw mul Solicitor hi CUnnrrry,
Practice In lite Count, and prepares peed. WdU,
Mortgages, Iai4, Conttacti, Atrcemcnt,, etc., and
negotiates MomyiJ Loaitt, etc.
IIOHOLLLU.. .. lb 1.
Office Corner Port and Mercliai.t Streets.
f E. WILLIAMS.
IMruttTKH AKP UKALRK IN
i-'nrntturr of Kvcry lr$crtptton, Ah
Upitntttertr and Jlanufariurr
Purtiiture Warfroonn So. 103 Kurt Street. Work-
hop at bid tumi on 1 lul Jstrtrt. AH ordcrt prompt J p
Mtcrxlca to , 1
Importer and Dealer in Olaatware,
Me rlilen Hitter-Vint ft It are,
No. 44 l0T STMtT ... . IIONOL!
KIna' CoinUtuiIon 'ctt.U and Ky(U.
Luitral Wir Ware. Fancv SoaM. ficturc Fraineu lI-
tolt, Woacnholm'i Packet Cutlery. I'owder, bin arid
Amraunitaon. CUrk'i Spool Cutou, itju.hm Oil. all
Hinutoi MMCnm pitti-,'- vomtvue raprrrimiuTlt.
Sol agent of the uiiiverulty acVnoMlcdjed Lllit
Rutinia Oumettlc Sm Marhlnf
Carpenter and Iluilder
All kind of JotUnz promwly attended to.
', No. 84 Kiko Strict Hohoix
TJ B. MclNTYRB BROTHER.
COR. KlkOAND F0TSr
1UT W. McCHBSNBY SON,
Ltmlker, Hid, Tmllotv and CommImUm
Agents for iht Royal Soap Company,
No. t Quaex Sraaar
IfarrAlMali.r, Jeweler, Knyrater, and
No. in Fot Stiiier. . .1okolU.c
Alt ordert fauhluJy eieculed. 31
OAT ft Co.
Halhnaker, flag of alt ftrttriptlon
x mad and repaired.
HoNOLtlV -A . ..II I
Lofl tn A. P. Cooke's new fireproof tui!ding, foot cl
Nuuanu Street. al
mJT S. CRINBAUM ft Lo.
ttetporUr and Wkoleeul llealer la Hem
Maius'i Blocs. . .Qi'it Sraatr, Honouii.'
rW S. GRINBAUM ft Co. .
FeirrranifMar and Commlttlon Mertkantt,
tiaCAuroaaiaST- Saw Pbaxcisco,
Special baluies foe and particnUr atteukn palj 10
conurnneoit 01 tuaaa nrouttca.
ft VV. RICHARDSON ft C.
iMroartas axo Paueaas r
Meote, Mkoet, t'arulektng Q4. Hal,
Capo, Traaki, Fatlee;
PerfuaMry and Soaps, Walthant Wildiet,
Piim Jewelry, etc.,
Cuaata Poar AKoMaacHAur Sraaarrs, llosoeltv
jtaent la lake Aekaoieiedgment I Com
traeit t fo.ar.
UoaoLVU, Hawajum (slum ij
,turthwr unit (JfimttitttfftH Mrrrhwthf
lit UHi )tipntitinl, tnftAttt,
flalfffitf VutnUm. Diwk. Umkt Ymi aivf CIf.tw
(rtffrToI(4 tttnmtiAly aturl"! (, frA arMt Vw
Arrif art tvf 'utnft wrtlfmit,
r RMMfll-UTII A C4f
tltitttttOiM tt mi I'htnilitirif tlnitr in
htnrn, ttttt(j't fin,
tin fNtfCAtfu 9it AUfiH.Vl
r iiwiutn k Cook re,
(Jdlf'UVlM T I MM A DlCKWtf,)
lnttattr Hint hrnltr th hmt n tut flit
ttltnl itf ItutttHntf Jlttiirftit4,
Vatf fir . .HoiitHfftf
O h WIVIIY A CO,,
Mtttthwt nmt ittnlt ttrtfrt
Yt fffxrU arnl rot hViM A all wti nn ftn4 avl
t irH f.
iiiT. a 1 . . .a ' - a
afifUilv rr'trt rutin M Amttita fikfi
I Htrm am!
(htfU uiittfti i-
win b tytii ai nt m7m mir rais.
t ffft t,f tUtft
tlw wJtf aotkiiH ti womH UtttVm (l) t
n am tmit rt Mia iIjv ftt t,t thtrti.
IM WtJf toil
A II, CLHOHORff A Co,
lttinrtrr tttul Unttrr tn tjrttrrnt Jttr
Crtr Qnn tt Kwh'jmantj 3i'(, ttotvAuht
Drnttr tn ftrtf Unnt,
r. fiiraf ifrii niH nnu
Hhn, Iran, Vent mint tfitir,
iniat lintu m nun
A! utnUut iA 10' M ttir !1rtaitof al
Kanv,U, rU-Uu, WaipW, Fa,n.l liVU,
fUTAUU AHIt 1,11 AH AIM Huf , 1
A LLP.II & ItOUINSON,
Itrtthr In i.mnlir mul nil html ttf Itittltl
Ilia tliitrrttil, I' ii I nl , Oil; Mnlli, rtr
IIOKOI-ULU, H, f ,
AOUHft lip CHit01Htl
Haltaktla, Kulamanu, Kakauluohl, Mary ITIIen,
Ullama, Pauahl and Ltahl.
Al HoUnwm't Wluf r
q-MIP. OP.KMANIA aMRKP.T,
IfoHOlJlLV, II ,
lt"rft VumI, Mnttoiif iMinltf Poultry
Con.umly on lurl, urul of tliOKet qiutily Po,l
ffADuifff , tUAoftut, etc., alwajre of, rami Otf pieell
, all cut aoJ put up in Fattem MyU. All o, iters
rtlifirully alienled lo, aiut delieere-J In any pert of lo
eiiy, hliop on llmtl Sliert. Uroeen Uiilonan.1 fort
Slreeli WCm) (I KAUPP, Pro(Ktor
ioj a"o ror Poar Srnatr
tlxturttfA at) ie rA kfntU m4e q crder, and
Tram of all dfcthitkn,t (Anuanily wi tond AWo
CoraU, M rlli and Cu'MiU- of U I'acifac 1
r W GIRVIN,
C'ommtMttnn M err hunt and Mmerttl iinfer
in Dry flood,
U'AILlKV.MAfa . II I
rrnrenet.. l(.ii,r. Sllti,Htrv. Patent Sftiltfim,.
j-eriumerjr ana t.UMwarc
Importer of llonerttt Merthtintltme from
Frmire, Knglaml, llermmty mul
llm Vnllnl Mate.
No slOvKN,SraT Hotrouii
tfOANiuiSCAUroaMiA SraaxT San PaAfcOtco
'antcultr attention olid to filling and thioouir ti-
rJ ERRING & HUBASH.
j M. HataiNC.1
Kultut Jewelry, anl line Diamond Setting a Specttliv,
All Html nf Jeieelry Matte to Urtler mul
Watchet Carefulljr Kepaci and Warranted.
ilenerut Kitametnu.umt Paney Monoyrmil
Seatly KrmeiHrtl. All Done
HI MtHterate- Vrtee.
Ho. la HoitL Sreter . .. , HoaoiVLU
TTONOLULU IRON WORKS Co.,
Meant Knulne, Holler, Hugar Mill.
Cooler, Iron, lira anil fji Catting.
H0X0LCLU .. H.I
Maehuury of .every ueiofption mada to order
Particular attention paid lo Mtiu'e Klackiniithing,
Job work ceeeuted on the bhorrett notice 10
A. SCHABPBR at Co.
Importer nnd Cimmtlon Merehant,
MaacHANT Sraarr, HoMiettt'
Jetreler nnd IHmnond Hetter,
Hobo, Ncvaku Srerar, IIoholclu, II.
(Oppou'it Hotlluer k Co ),
Paritcular aitcc:foa paid lo repairing
T-ILLINGHAM ft Co.
Importer and Healer la llardtrare, Cat'
Flint I and Oils, and Central Merehandite.
No. ; BoaT Sreiat Honotelx'
npHB WBSTBRN AND HAWAIIAN IN
A. waieeaeae e.i.iiy ineaHoo.
Money loaned lot long or thort periodt otapproved
security. Apply lo W U GREEN,
OnVa Bearer IlLxk, Pott St. Manager
Importers and deaUrt in Hay and Graihaad General
D C. ROWk.
Uouo mad Mlgm Painter,
1'Afte Havcaa, etc.
No. to; Kiwo SraiiT..
-pHBO. H. DAVIBS ft Co.
(Lats Iakiok, Gaaaijfc Co.)
importer and Vommlslon Merehant.
Lloyd t and tb Liverpool Underw mere,
Bmuh and Koreie;a aiarUa laAwance Company, and
Northern Aawraoca Company 1
T M, OAT, JR., ft CO.
jlraffMr and Xete Draler.
Med Hooker Alamp Ageaey
GAliTTt Buck .. No, j Miicmawt SrenT
a llotoeilir, 11. I,
Paata't Attoaru, PaaHor-pcat.
rABER-S ANTI -NERVOUS PENHOLDERS,
Rnlber ItoUert, Ceek Holders Irary and EUmy
Holders (old atouMed. letwy AJs.1 Rone
PsUen ami Paper Cattere, raUe'a TaUet
Ermaere, Heniwo'e Velml Eruers
(arptai ftuVUr, RutU, w wcod-
pencil Owuk, TtmattiTaclLt,
PentJ Pntaetora, KaVter
Rands of rerkatt
sue, etc, etc,
lr tale at rttV 0. THMVM'M ,
Mtxctuarr Sraaaty aid ton Sraaar Sroaa
IBIIOP CO,, Ifenli.,.
t(nUltr, Iftwalr4 I ,
lira Ynhnt tm
(IIP HANK Of OAMrOI'.MIA
" rfAK" PMANtlWO
Atf Ifuff acMitir
lUCOUtircCMI. IMWKINO CO,
OP nVUHf-.V, lIMfMJN.
TnCOMMKKCIAf IIAHKlNO CO, '
, op ivi))fi:v, fvulfy.Y,
IU ltANP.8 OP NP,W 7PALANIf
Jill' IIAffP.fl OP URIfllH COI.UHIIM,
VICIOKIA, II C, ANO I OK.MMO.OX
Tmniad a (tfiitral llinktti lluilnm,
Jflilptihitf nml foinmllnn MerrhtiHt,
Un to KmoSreeer . , , ,.,,,.,,,MooiVtt
rHfgkTtat AMM 1lAlart IN
Tlrf IfiielAk Ik CoitipAnr't ''Utlurm.
'Va MttitA'rh Hill. In lli-Mtllon.
K ll.lri'Al. it Walalua llorfttton.
,V II Sfth & Compenr, KoVa, Kauai,
) 11 AhMonW, llallu, Maul
'11m Hailril 4Ctr tUitrtyctny,
Hie VJAimI nugar Compear,
I ne Union I neurai" iyimptmy eA Hen f ttrXuvo.
New PngUn.1 I Al lwrt,n Omii-iy lA ttwm
rv UUle Mauol'Mturiria Cvtaovof lloHon
O t W.wwi-e I'.l.M Cef-trifugel tferjdtwt,
Ile Utv V',.1, er.l lfmila l'eetet Ii-.
Ih Mrl)juil' IJne, Honotula AivlNn I'rpacfKu;
l)r Jtymt t. hirtt .l.l.l.l Hftdklnre,
WUeo k hihtt Hlnger ManofaAturtog Company
Wleterft WlUorrMllWr. t'S-lvr
o. w, WACfAfLANr, M, , MACrAUHa,
Q. VI. MACPARLANE CO.
Isstportatr., CatBtmfuMfUaat Marehmait.
nd Rngavr Favotor.
Pfre-jiro- (luiUiif fsen Wreel, ltnolil
KIlaiKS Kager Co, Kauai,
11.. Wallapu SogAr ITAWelUi, Meul,
Inn gpeoovr tfogar l-Uotalion, Hawaol
llnep, SugAi-Mill, Maul,
ffnetohugtr llanration. Maul,
Kertproenv Vigar Co , Hana,
ataltalm nugar flaMAlton, Qhv,
OoUU Kugar Co- llilo, lfinl,
Olowalu twgar OS Ma at,
Itiuloa Shep kanch Co, Hawaii, "
, Kowler It ! Neam PV,w and Porlabtf Trtnwtf
Mirtktf, Wueon k Oa St' MaduWy, (;taol
GU.goiv and I f onotula Lute of Vufatu, .
1-Jrerpoot and Honolulu Uoe tA I'atKitf,
lndon ami HofMulu Xhvt of Steatoert,
Sun tire lotoranc Co, of 1-on.lon.
T NO. O. POVVLER Co ,
Art itrrjMretl to fnrnth I'tan and Kul'
mate for Meet
Wuh nt ulnt Cart an Lnotlef, Spettail
AtMPTfcD FOR SUGAR MENTATIONS
Permanent Kadways. and lyxomoliTet and cars. Trie
lion loginee and Road Ivxjomotieee, &teau
l'kmgbing and Cvlllveting MiAhuief y, I'oel
able Loginee for all purpiAee, Winding
ratline for tndtAce.
Cataloeuee with I tlnuratlme. Modeli and. Photo
zraolit of Ihe abort Plant and tachinrr euru teen
at iheoUKeecf the onderugnoL VV. L.(.lttKN end
U. W. MACPARLANK CO., Agentt for JnVj. Fow.
A I N E ft CO
, HAVr A LAaCK STOCK Of THa
VERY. BEST HAY, OIUUM, ETC.
whicfa U oTered al Ihe
LOWEST MARKET RATES,
and dclmred free to any part of the (ily.
Agents for tie
Paelftr Mutual life Inearanra Co.
At. 01. fot the HOOVER TEI.LPHO.f E.
CcrfnAuAKinr U Deeda Iv lia State of Califoraia.
TELEPHONE NO lar.ititt
COLUMBIA RIVER SALMON
Ja receited from Portland, Oregon, by
Tbm Flab caa be riliod opon aa Plrtt-Oata
nrHB ENTERPRISE PLANINO MILL-!
AiAxtu St., iAt Qvttx Sr.
TELEPHONE No. tv
C. J. Hardao, Pte-jirUtr,
Pleusiatc, SluptBf , Titrstiavf , ,
Bautd aaei SaoU SAtviattj,
OtMtStVAk, RliBai, Daat
Mmrd and Moft Tree Wood" far mmie
MOLDINGS AXO FINISH,
Alwart on toad.
attended la Moulding eaade to aay pattan enttaM
eatraeiage Le kajtea. u-y