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The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, October 24, 1885, Image 3

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SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 1885.
October 23
Schr Kob Hoy fiom Koolnu
Schr Mlllo Morris from Liuial
October 21
Stinr Kltimi from W I ml wan I Toil
Stmr Llkcllko from Knlmlul
Stinr Iwalani from Uutnakuti
StuirJtis I Dowsctt from Molokut
Stmr Mokolll from Moloknl
Schr r.lhollho from Wnlmea
Schr Dnmttllu from ICoolnu
SchrMiinuoknwiil from Koolnu
Oclobur 21
Schr Waloll for Kail
'Stmr Klnau for Windward Ports
Stinr I.lkollke for Kalililul
Stmr .las I Dowsctt for Moloknl
Stmr Mokolll for Moloknl
.Itiiir.Ins Makeo forlvipaa
Schr Hob Hoy for Koloolan
Schr Mlllo Morris for Ewii
Sclir Ehukal for Walalun
Wh Capo Horn Pigeon, Kelly
Ilk Jnpltcr, Jones
Ukl no Eureka, Lee
llktnc Amelia, Xowhnll
SS Alnmcd.i, Morse
nirtno W J I Dlmond, llomllett
For Windward Torts, per steamer AV
O Hnlll, October 211 Ilov Dr Taylor and
wltc, Mrs F Dillingham, C Nlnnlng,
D Cum ley. XV V Mossman, P A Dlas
and wife, 1' Sllvti, H Ziegler, A Slllnwav
and about 00 deck.
From Windward Port", per steamer
Klnau, October 21 II It II Princess
Lllluokalanl mid servant, Governess
Poinailmlanl, Gov .1 O Dominis and ser
vant, Mrs J Kane, Hon S.im Parke, wife
and son, TO Afons, (Jliiuig Sow, W V
Horner, Jr, MissK 'riiomptiiu, MissE
Hoy, S W Moakeawe, M G Corrca, Mrs
Agtista and child, .) X liobtncon and
wife, XV Green, XV (J Walker, It Horner,
Mrs Wliislunan and child, Mrs II Uell,
G XV Plllpo, Miss D ltlelinirton. Miss E
I) Low, W F Poque, Twos Saffiev, XV II
Cornwcll, W II Cuinir.inss WY Horner,
B MaeKcnzlc, Aliong, .f H Maby, II
Prom KahuHii and by ports per slnir
I.ikclike, October 21 Mrs T K Clark
and 2 daughters, A Uuiia, .) E Haekfcld,
J T Martin, JO II ISailev, V X Makee, W
Sproull, GC Williams," A V llopkc, 10 II
Clark, Knaipo, W Shins, A Enos, 3
Chinese and 127 deck.
Prom Hamakua, per steamer Iwalani,
October 24 Miss JO Itieliard, Miss 10
Wodcliouse, W 11 Richard, J Maudcn,
.1 S Kay, Akaka, A W llaalilio, O Y
Alona and 42 deck.
Tlie sle.imcr ICinau brought 718 bags
of sugar, 1 horses, 58 hides, G sacks of
tallow, HiOpkgs sundries.
A three master schooner wai tele
phoned off poit till afternoon.
Stmr Iwalani bi ought SS7 bags of
sugar, 43 sheep, and 7 bales of goat
The schooner Caterina will go on the
Marine Hallway Monday to have her
bottom cleaned.
The bark Piesno beat the T It Foster
to the Sound by a day and a half.
The ship- Sterling.-hire of 1202 tons
register is to sail fiom Liverpool in
November next for Honolulu via
Madoir.i. She calls at the last named
port to embark passengers for the Ha
waiian Island.
ICvnut ui, October 23rd, 1885.
The bgtne John D Spreckels, Capt
Frlis, sailed from ICuhuhu October 23rd,
for San Francisco with a cartio of sugar:
E M P, 108 bags, value 319.00; II C &
S Co, 898 bags, value, JJG.87Q.UG; also
one passenger, Mrs C II Willis.
The Rev. Dr. J. and Mrs. Taylor
have gono to the Volcana.
Majok Dank has been lecturing
on the Turk in San Francisco.
Steamek Kilauea IIou was report
ed fifteen miles off at two o'clock.
Tin: rising generation was well
represented at the circus matinee
this afternoon.
Am, bills ngainst the Circus are
,'qBkcd to be presented between nine
and noon on Monday.
-- -
1 ' The Daily I'ress is so generous
with its nnstincss that it is in danger
of dissolution from nuemin.
. Kxi'kess 131 was wrecked against
a tree yesterday morning by the
horse bolting from the foot of Kmma
Mit. J. II. Putnam has been ofll
cially recognized by the Hawaiian
Government, as Consul-Gcncnil of
the United States.
Kxrur.ss carriages standing two
or three abieast on tiio corner of
Queen and Foil htrccts often block
the thoroughfare.
Mas. Oliphant's furniture will be
sold at her house on Knkui street,
by Messrs. K. 1'. Adams & Co., at
10 oclock on Monday.
.- . -
Sojir. water nines for Kttkanko to
increase the supply of water for the
Branch Hospital came by the Ala
meda Thursday last.
' t m - i
To-SKiiiT Cusco the clown makes
fun for the town; while Piinco Bun
geroo, with his magical shoe, does
marvellous feats lying down.
A iioyai. salute from the shore
balteiy at half-past six o'clock this
nioining vtelcuued Princess Liliuo
kn Jnnl homo by the steamer Kinau.
A PonicocnsE fishing off the
rocks at Paauhau, on Sunday Inst,
was washed overboard and drowned.
His body was recovered on the fol
lowing day.
A native sugar thief visits the
Beaver Saloon every morning at 2
o'clock, and empties the contents of
sugar bowls Into a small basket if
he is not watched.
The Royal Australian Circus will
givo one of its excellent performances
to-night, when doubtless there will
bo a full tent. It is one of the most
popular shows that has ever visited
these islands.
The Iliiwaiian Mission Children's
Society will meet this evening at the
residence of Mr. F. W. Damon,
Chaplain street. All members and
friends of the society arc cordially
invited to be present.
Rr.v. A. Clark, Government school
teacher at "Wainlua, is ill and has
been granted leave of absence by
the Board of Education. Mr. A.
Smith, of Iolani College, has been
sent to take temporary charge of the
A i.ahoe force was out last night
fishing for opium in the bay. The
boat commanded by Deputy Mar
shal Dayton hooked up a package
containing one hundred tins of
the prohibited drug. It was got
near lite lighthouse.
The hogs that came by the VT. II.
Dimond the other a.y and were
quarantined with hog-cholera, have
been taken charge of by the Board
of Health. No deaths among them
have occurred to-day, and the dis
ease is disappearing.
The band concert at the Hotel the
other night, in honor of the arrival
of Signor Farini and company, was
not tendered bj- the King, as an
nounced through mistaken inform
ation. II is Majesty, in the absence of
Governor Dominis, simply granted
a request for the services of the
Band on the occasion.
Yestekdav the guns were moved
to the now completed new shore
balteiy between the Immigration
Depot and the Branch Hospital, Ka
kaako. The battery wall extends a
hundred and fifty feet into the sea,
has a frontage of a hundred feet,
and is four feet two inches deep. In
the center of the battery there stands
a tall llagstafF.
A mjait was given last evening by
Mr. David Manaku, at his residence,
King Street, in honor of the third
anniversary of his son. There were
about twenty invited, among whom
were His Majesty and Colonel Iau
kea. The dining room was beauti
fully and tastefully decorated with
ferns, flowers, etc., while the table
was supplied with every delicacy
and luxury both foreign and native
imaginable, to which all did jus
tice. The evening was pleasantly
passed by songs and social chat.
The party broke up about 11 o'clock,
wishing many happy returns of the
Hats, both ladies' and gentle
men's, adapted to this climate, be
come dirty, faded, and shapeless
long before they are worn out.
Until recently the people of Hono
lulu have been compelled to frequent
replacing of old hats by new ones,
because of inabilit' to get the old
ones cleaned, dyed, and restored
to shape. This time, however, is
passed; for Miss Burke, at the
Temple of Fashion, is prepared to
undertake any quantity of this kind
of work. People can now have their
old, discolored, and shapeless hats
thoroughly cleaned, dyed, pressed,
and made as good as new, at moder
ate cost.
Mns. 11. Love has a Cottage to
let on Fort Street, above Kukui.
151 tf
Just received u well selected stock
of fresh artists' materials, directfrom
Winsor& Newton, London, per bark
Oriento. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel Street. 150 3t
R. C. Cathediiai.. High mass at
10 a.m. Vespers at 4.30 p.m.
Y. M. C. A. Bible class for
young men at 0.15 a.m. Gospel
praise servico at 0.30 imi.
St. Andhews Cathediiai..-Preaching
by Rev. Geo. Wallace at 11 a.m.,
nnd by the Bishop of Honolulu at
7:110 p.m.
Foiit Stueet Cjiukcii. Sunday
School at 10 a.m. Preaching by
Rev. J, A. Cruzan, pastor, at 11
a.m., "Practice better than profes
sion ;" and at 7.30 p.m., "Useful
hints about reading and books."
All are cordially invited.
Bethel Union' Cuuiicn. Sunday
School at 1). '15 a.m. Preaching by
Rev. 10. C. Oggcl, pastor, at 11
a.m., "I believe In Jesus Christ,
who was conceived by the Holy
Ghost, born of the Virgin Mary;"'
and 7.30 i'.m., "The king and the
crippled boy." Everybody welcome.
Thuhbdat, Oct. 22nd.
Jackson vs. Lovcjoy. Kinney
nnd Peterson for plaintiff, F. M.
Hatch for defendant. Before Judd,
C. J. Jurors: S. Sclig, "W. II.
Aldrich, P. Mclncrny, II. M. Dow,
Frank Darling, F. L. Winter, F. B.
Oat, Wm. A. Baird, II. Armitagc,
I. Ginsberg, John Dowsctt, John
Dowsctt, E. A. Williams.
The suit was brought under Sec
tion 27 of the License Law to recover
pecuniary and exemplary damages
from the defendant as proprietor of
the Anchor Saloon, for selling liquor
to the husband of the plaintiff, at
different limes during the eight
months between the first of January
and the first of September of the
present year. Mr. Kinney, counsel
for the plaintiff, briefly stated the
case to the jury and read the section
of the law bearing upon it, after
which the witnesses were called and
testified as follows:
Jas. II. Boyd, sworn : I am clerk
in the Interior Department, which
has the issuing of licenses for the
sale of intoxicating liquors. The
date of the Anchor Saloon license is
December 18th, 1881.
Mits. A. Jacksok. I am plaintiff
in this case. I am married to An
drew Jackson, carpenter. We have
been married nearly eight years.
Live in n cottage on Bethel street,
between the church and the Sailors'
Home. The Anchor Saloon is near
by. I can sec it without going out
of the yard. Mr. Sullivan and Mr.
Krouse are in charge of the saloon.
My husband is in the habit of drink
ing too much. During eight months
from the first of last January, I
know of his getting liquor at the
Anchor Saloon. I cannot state ex
actly how many times I saw him go
in and out there. It would be within
the truth to say fifty times. Some
times it would be morning, noon and
night, and during forenoon and
afternoon. I knew he was drink
ing there, for he would come home
perfectly sober, go out as if going
to the baker's, stop at the saloon,
and when he would come back,
would smell of liquor. Sometimes
he would come home intoxicated.
He' would be angry when spoken to
about it. Sometimes he would have
so many drinks that he would hardly
be able to get home. I saw him
drinking at the Anchor Saloon on
the night of the doughnut party in
the Bethel, about the first of April.
This was after 1 had forbidden them
selling him liquor. When he came
home from work, I asked him if he
would go to the party. He agreed
to go, and went out twice and came
back. He had been drinking. The
third time he went out I followed
him. He went into the Anchor
Saloon. 1 could sec him standing
at the bar, drink, set his glass down
and pay for it. When wc came
back, we could not go to church be
cause he was intoxicated. He started
to go out, said he was going to the
saloon, and said, "You must not
follow me, if you do I'll murder
you." "I have forbid them," I
said. He pushed me into the house
and tried to fasten the door. He
struck me, knocked me into a chair
and held me there. Mrs. Angus
came in and separated us. I carried
the marks of his hands on my wrists
for several days. The second time
I saw him drinking in the Anchor
Saloon was about the 23rd or 24th
of April. Ho started out to go to a
store, but went round to the saloon.
I found him there drinking with two
other gentlemen at the bar. I was
spending the evening with Mrs.
Deshon. Went back there. When
Mr. Jackson come out, he was not
ablo to find his way home. I found
him hack of the Bay Horse Saloon.
When I came up ho did not know
me. He was so drunk he could
hardly stand. He was in a helpless
condition. I got him home and got
him to bed. The next occasion was
the night, before Queen Emma's
funeral. I saw him drinking at
Mr. Sullivan's bar. There were
two gentlemen with him. They
stood facing the door. Mr. Jackson
was not very bad then. I stood be
hind the screen. They could not
see me. 1 got him home. Had to
help him, and ho was quite sick.
The fourth time was during the week
following Queen Emma's funeral.
It was about 8 o'clock in the even
ing. There were three drinking.
1 should say that he was intoxicated
on that occasion. The fifth time
was the afternoon of the children's
picnic at Mr. Damon's. Ho went
into the saloon the back way. I
saw him stand at the bar and drink.
Mr. Sullivan waited on him. Ho
persuaded mo to go home. 1 went,
waited awhile and went hack to the
saloon. IIo was still there. Ho
was intoxicated, but could help
himself. Tho sixth occasion was on
Decoration Day. IIo went out as if
to go for bread, and was gone a long
time. I went to the saloon door,
Mr. Jackson was in there. 1 turned
and went home, and after waiting
some time, went out again, and he
came out of tho saloon and went
home. Ho had a bottlo with him
wrapped in brown paper. He took
It round the back way, put it in a
satchel. I afterwards found it there.
It was full, and contained whiskey.
I had great trouble with him that
night, Ho went back to the saloon.
I waited for him at home, but .he
did not come. I went out. He was
in the Anchor Saloon. It was about
9 o'clock I went back. At half
past ten 1 went out again. Mr.
Jackson was coining along King
street. He had all he could do to
walk. I led him in. IIo was very
sick. I got him to bed. He could
not be kept in bed. lie was wild.
The effect of liquor on him is to
make him insane. I think that was
on Saturday. I gave him chlorate
of ether. Next morning, he got up
and took a drink out of tho bottle.
He had several drinks out of it
during the day until about half-past
three o'clock when he had finished
it. About 7 o'clock he came back
after being out. I saw lie was very
much under the influence of liquor,
lie started to go out. I tried to pre
vent him going out. He struck me
a blow on the temple, sent me
against the bureau. I fell to tho
floor, and I was not able to rise. 1
said to him, "I guess you have
killed mo this time.' 1 was sick
that evening. Had nervous spasms.
My brother and son came and took
care of me that nijlkt. AVhcn he
struck me, he was crazy under the
influence of liquor, lie never struck
me or said an unkind word when
sober. I saw him drink again in
the Anchor Saloon June 11th. He
was intoxicated that day. The next
time I saw him drink there was on the
first of August, in the" evening. lie
went there and paid a liquor bill of
S 1.50. Then he took n drink and paid
for it. He came home, and went out
again. Mr. Sullivan waited at the
bar. As I went in, I overheard Mr.
Sullivan say, "another drink for
you, Jackson." They wore shaking
dice for a drink. I spoke to Mr.
Jackson. He came home with me,
and said they owed him another
drink and he would go back and get
it. I had to give him chloroform
that night. He never got drunk at
anj' other times than the occasions I
have named. He had been drinking
more or less every month from the
1st of January to the 1st of August.
I have not know him to have been
drinking since August. Sometimes
he would drink moderately during
the week and get intoxicated on
Saturday night. Some weeks he
would be intoxicated other evenings.
I do not know where he got liquor
on these occasions. I never saw
him in an other saloon except once.
I have never known of his having
been in any other. Mr. Sullivan
was formerly a carnenlcr and an
acquaintance of Mr. Jackson. Dur
ing the eight months the habit was
growing on him. He was getting
worse, lie was often sick from tho
effects of drink. Dr. Brodic at
tended him. In May he was laid
up a week. I saw him the first three
days of that week go in and out of
the Anchor Saloon. Un Sunday,
4th July, he was drinking hard. At
that time he was attended by Dr.
Brodic. He was unable to work for
10 days. 1 saw him go into the
Anchor Saloon on Monday evening
after the 4th Juby. lie stayed a long
time. Next morning, he couldn't
go to work. Sometimes he would
lay off two, three or five days in one
week. IIo has never been out of
work, except when waiting for
material. His work was often kept
waiting for him. Some Saturday
nights he would come home with pait
of his wages, sometimes without
any. His bills were not paid. These
bills accumulated between the first
of January nnd tho first of August
to about $250. I have gono over
the bills myself. He allowed me no
money and forbid me taking any. 1
have been furnished with sonic
money by my brother and my son.
My household furniture belongs to
my brother. He bought it for mo
when I went housekeeping. Dr.
Trousseau tried to levy on it. J
have not been in good health for two
years. 1 was attended by Dr.
Brodic. His bill was paid by my
brother. All that was paid of the
eight months' bills was paid by my
brother. My husband has not been
ablo to pay, under the circum
stances. He could have paid hi
debts if he saved the money spent
in drink. Tho doctor told me to do
no hard work, not to lift anything
or put my hands into water. I have
been laid up frequently from the
effects of getting up nights to help
Mr. Jackson into tho house. I have
not had what was necessary and
proper for my support during the
eight months. Mr. Jackson threat
ened mo with personal violence if I
went to tho saloon and told them rot
to sell to him. lie said he would
poison mo. On the 2ffth of March
I went to Deputy Marshal Dayton
for advice. Ho told me to go to the
saloon and forbid them. I went,
and Baw Mr. Sullivan. 1 asked him
if he was bartender. He said no, he
was one of tho proprietors, and that
T. Krouse was the other. I asked
him not to sell Mr. Jackson any
more liquor. 1 told him where wo
lived, and my reasons for forbidding
him, and s'aid to him not to
sell my husband any more liquor
under any circumstances whatever.
I told him 1 was sorry to have to
warn any one against selling to Mr.
Jackson under tho penalty of the
law, but I was obliged to do it. IIo
said, "All right, wo won't." I did
not see Krouso at that time. On
the first of August, after I took Mr.
Jflcbson home, I went there to nob
Sullivan why he sold my husband
liquor after he had been forbidden,
lie said, "I don't know." He said
Jackson had come for liquor saying
he was sick, "1 felt sorry for him
and I feel sorry for you too, Mrs.
Jackson." IIo said if 1 would step
into a private room lie would give
me a glass of wine, and if I would
go home and say nothing more
about it, he would give mo his word
that if Mr. Jackson came there
again, he would give him no more
liquor. Mr. Jackson didn't know
anything about my bringing this
suit; ho has tried to force mo to
withdraw it. I gave Mr. Kinney
power of attorney. 1 got the funds
from no relatives.
Cross-examined by Mr. Hatch:
I shall have lived hero three years
next Christmas. My husband has
been in the habit of drinking more
or loss since the first year after our
marriage. Ho drank heavily at
times in Washington Territory, but
not to keep him from work. IIo
has drunk more than ever before
during the past year. I knew that
ho drank occasionally before our
marriage. lie began to go to the
Anchor Saloon soon after it opened,
lie first began to miss days' work
last year, about July. 1 do not
know how many days he lost this
year. lie has not been in good
health for the past three years.
Ronr.irr Laxc, sworn: I know
where the Anchor Saloon is located.
I know Mr. Jackson. I live, in the
Sailors' Home. J saw Mr. Jackson
come out oi me Alienor saloon as
near as I can remember about the
last Saturday of May. He was what
is called well under the influence of
liquor. He did not recognize me.
lie made a remark to some men
near by about trying to stop a man
from di inking whiskey in a free
country. 1 saw Mrs. Jackson go
out with her hat on, as if she was
going to look for him, and I passed
Cross-examined by Mr. Hatch : It
was about ten o'clock when I met
Mrs. Jackson near the Bethel Church
gale. Jackson walked right across
tnc sticct to the opposite side, and
spoke to a gentleman there. 1 do
not lcmenibcr whether it was dark
or light, but know it was a very fine
(The evidence for the plaintiff
will be continued in next issue.)
Mn. Lovimoy, sworn : I am sole
proprietor of the Anchor Saloon.
My instructions to bar-keepers were
always very particular to obey all
rules and regulations, and the pro
visions of the law, paiticulailv with
regard to
any notice that might be
given, and not to give liquor to any
intoxicated person. I trusted they
would respect tho woman's notice.
I do not know Jackson. Never
knew there were such parties in
Closs-cxaininod by Mr. Kinney:
I have been in the liquor business
about eight years. I knew what the
laws were, have always tried to obey
the laws, and to keep myself in
formed. I have never known of any
man getting drunk in my saloon.
Have never known of any man being
furnished with liquor after notice
had been given to the contrary. I
have never known of liquor being
sold in my saloon on Sundays or on
holidays. I have never considered
the matter of selling to a man until
he is drunk, nor of selling to a
diuukard. It is understood that a
man is not expected to remain over
half an hour in a saloon. About
selling to a man until ho is drunk, I
have not considered the law bearing
upon that matter. Theie are many
things in the liquor business, as in
other business, that a man does not
consider. 1 have read over the law.
L have heard mention made of tho
case of Mis. Watson against the
Keystone Saloon. L was not in
terested in saloons at that time. I
was in the liquor business in Sep
tember, 1883. I did not interest
myself in that case. heard it was
a compromised case. I am not aware
fiom my own knowledge that Mrs.
.Tackton had given n notice to my
bar-keepers. They never told me of
it. They told me she had been
there. J think my bar-keepers have
not done wrong. I presume that
home notice should bo given by par
ties wishing to prevent tho giving of
liquor to any person. I imagine the
section under which the hiiit is
brought applies to all licensed deal
ers. I have taken no legal advice
on the point. I pay 81,000 a year
for a license.
(J. Do you consider, if a man who
is a notorious drunkard comes into
your saloon and drinks until ho is
drunk, that it is an unjustico to
you if you are held responsible for
the consequences unless you have
had a legal notice from parties in
terested? A. "r Would like to
know what I pay 81,000 a year
license fees for?" (The bench
ruled that it was a wasto of time to
interrogate tho witness with tho view
of presenting his views of tho justice
of the case to tho jury.) The bar
keepers arts expected to exercise
their own judgment with persons to
who come in. 1 understood thu law
to foibid the salu of liquor to intoxi
cated persons, anil I have endeav
ored to see it carried out.
The Band will play nt Emma
Square this afternoon at 4 :30. The
following is the piogrammc:
March Dcllllr Godfrey
Overture French Comedy... Keler Coin
Klnale Itlgolctlo .Verdi
Selection The Grand Mogul.. .Audran
Ballad The Palnm Fnurc.
Walt Marrlaune Waldtoufel
The Inter Ocean had occasion,
not long since, to spenk of Chicago
as a teligious centre. This being n
somewhat striking contrast to the
reputation Chicago bears abroad, the
Inter Ocean was assumed to hnvo
spoken in irony. That journal de
clares, however, that it spoke seri
ously, and proceeds to verify its
statement. Tho churches of Chicago,
it says, arc active in good works,
and tho most generous givers for
any good cause of any like number
of churches in any nily in the land
in proportion to their membership.
Chicago and San Francisco have
somewhat got tho reputation of being
wicked cities. People do things in
both cities in u more open manner
than in the older Eastern cities. If
a man in Chicago or San Francisco
wants to go fishing Sunday, he goes,
and docs not attempt to conceal his
going. lie goes out at the front
door, and in a rig suited to the
sport. He docs not skip out of the
back door and dodgo from one point
of shelter to another until lie has
passed the range of observation. An
open manner of doing things which
covertly done in the extreme East
has caused man' estimable people
to remark upon the wickedness of
these wild Western cities ; but when
money is wanted for any good cause,
they forget neither Chicago nor San
Francisco. It may be said, also, that
no appeal has ever come in vain.
Making less profession than some
cities, we throw in a little extra in
the way of good works. &. 7'7.
The Standard's Berlin correspon
dent says: Mr. Pcndletwn, the
United States Minister, purposes
coming to an early agreement with
the German Government with re
ference to the Bancroft treaty, as
cases of expulsion and enrolment of
Americans living in Germany in the
army have largely increased.
The British Parliament will be dis
solved Novcinbor 17th.
James Stephens, the veteran
Fenian leader, will doubtless decline
the proposition recently made to
contest for a scat in the British
Parliament, but if a trustworthy re
quisition is sent him from any con
stituency, he will certainly acccptj
In the latter case he will lefuse to
issue any election address, believing
that his past record furnishes a suffi
cient index to his opinions, and an
ample pledge of his future conduct.
If elected, he savs ho will proceed
to London, and whether permitted
or not, will present himself at the
bar of the House of Commons for
admission as a member. He will
rcfuso to take the prescribed oath,
and will at the same time make or
offer to make a declaration similar
to that which he made in the pri
soner's dock at Dublin in 18G5.
Then he will return to Ireland and
consult with his constituents as to
his future actions.
JDyetl and Pi'eNHOtl,
US ly
APOHTUG UKSK, knowing all the
dincrcnt treatment of ginpii vines,
trimming, cultivating and euiing the
disoidcrs of the plant, otl'tr.? hl bci vices
to any one who may want him. Wo has
to toll some di lie rent kinds of vine.
Apply to M. A. GONHALVES & Co.,
151, WAS. lm Queen Street.
The undersigned having
taken charge ot liuggago
Kx press No. i)4. for the
purpobu of carrylug on tho Express and
Dray business, hopes by paying Btilct
attention to hiiBlncBs to receive a share
ot public patronage.
t" Moving pianos and furniture a
bpeeialty. H. HUHGKK80N.
Itcsidencc, corner I'liiichhoul und Be
retania Streets'. Mutual Telephnuo .'120.
West, Dow Ss Co., Telephone 1711.
My Book of Instruction,
Gives all necessary Information.
I'rlcp, TrentyFlva Cent per ropy.
Silk Worm Egg?, Hoele, Trees, Cut
tings, Seeds, &e., for sale at tho very
lowest maikct rates.
Thermomoter and Barometor Combined
For use of Silk Kaisers, free by mail
only ID rents.
I will l'o pleased to givo information
to correspondents vihn apply by loiter,
inclosing two-cent stamp lor reply,
NjK'i-iim'ii IIoxph or Cocooiih A Heel,
ou Hill;, 1C5 Ci'iilH.;
Nono but articles of tho first quality sold
Address all communications to
Miss Nellio Linooln Rossiter,
Practical Silk CulturlM,
Hur LU1 on. DiiiIIiiimou Co.

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