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THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER,
THE DAILY Pacifc Commercial Advertiser IS PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. TEItMS OF filKSCRIPTIOX. .Per annum . ?8 00 fallx months 5 00 Per month . .... - 1 W Per week. 0 25 starSabscriptlons Payable always Jn Advance. Communications troza all parts of tb Kingdom Will always be very acceptable. Persons res Ming in any part of the United States can remit the amount of subscription due by Post Office money order. Matter Intended for publication In tfc editorial columns should be addressed to Earroa Pacific Co lorKBei a L AVKHrsfca.'f Business communications and advertisements sbtnld be addressed slmpiy " P. C. Advertuks." and not to individuals. THURSDAY - - - MARCH 5th. THE RECIPROCITY TREATY. The San Francisco Chronicle of a late date had an editorial headed "Abrogate the Treaty." It regretted that seventeen working days then only remained to Congress, but took comfort in the thought thai although all useful legislation would probably fail, Mr. Cleveland might be induced to abrogate the Hawaiian treaty. There was just that single ray of hope left a drop of honey, as it were, in a cup of gall. It was useless to look for sympathy to the outgoing Ad ministration, for President Arthur had recommended a renewal of the old treaty, and Mr. Frelinghuysen, Secretary of State, had actually signed a new one. However, "tbe House has refused even to take up the subject," remarks our contemporary. 'The inference is plain that the people do not favor it, and Cleveland will find himself in harmony with pub lic sentiment if he gives Hawaii the notice required in the treaty of 1876." But the Chronicle doe3 not state the facts exactly. The House did not refuse to take up the Hawaiian bill, for the very sufficient reason that no bill was submitted to it. Further ' more, the new treaty was not even considered by the Senate, a test vote on the treaty policy of the Adminis tration having been taken on the Nicaragua Canal Convention. Its de feat determined the Senate to proceed no further with the treaties during the session. Just what the fate of the Hawaiian convention would have been is unknown, because no oppor tunity was given to find out; but we are prepared to admit that the clamor raised against the SpauUh and Cen tral American treaties and the oppo sition of California to the Mexican 'treaty, would have operated preju dicially to it. We think, further more, that it was a mistake to nego tiate anew convention with the out going administration, more especially as the change, of administration in volvtKl a transfer of power from the Republican to the Democratic party. "What the House of Representatives :rsfvsed to take up was the bill amend ing the.tariff to comply with the pro visions of the Mexican treaty. It did so for reasons altogether apart from the merits of the treaty itself. It did not want to help the Republican party to control tariff legislation after its late defeat by the country. The Mexican treaty was promoted by General Grant and a railroad syndi cat which subsequently acquired larce tracts of land in Mexico, to be -cultivated by Chinese contract labor. Every man connected with these en terprises was a leading Republican, who stultified himself by making the Presidential light on the basis of a protective policy. The House, being Democratic, would not rake the Re publican chestnuts out of the fire, hence its refusal to consider the Mexican Treaty bill. And that is all there is in the point relied upon by the Chronicle as indicative of bos tilitv to the Hawaiian treaty. We do not think the treaty will be abro gated, and for that reason he would suggest that our representative in . Washington should let well alone. It is time enough to talk about nego tiating a new treaty when existing conditions are endangered. Our contemporary branches out into an industrial and economic argu - ment against tbe treaty, which it is unnecessary to reply to. It is not pertinent to the issue. The fact that the Alvardo refinery makes a good quality of beet sugar is no argu ment against commercial reciprocity with the Hawaiian Kingdom, any more than it would be a sufficient argument for stopping the publica tion of the San Francisco Chronicle because tbe Advertiser is published daily in Honolulu- GERMAN ANNEXATION IN THE PACIFIC The annexation of Samoa by the German Government has been an nounced. Preliminary to this act the German representatives at Apia ob tained the signature of King Maiie toa to a provisional convention, which practically placed the administration of civil and criminal affairs in the hands of the German representative. In another part of to-day's Adver tiser we publish this very remark able instrument. It will be observed, however, that the right was reserved to the Imperial Government in this uni-lateral agreement, to abrogate it after the lape of six months. Sub sequent events show that this right was acted upon to the fullest possible extent. Not only was the agreement abrogated, but the shadow of inde pendence which Sa mra retailed un der it was utterly dissipated by the formal annexation of the archi pelago to the German empire. That this act of annexation was contrary to the wishes and policy of the Samoan people is beyond ques tion, and if England were now gov erned by a Tory administration, the seizure of Samoa would become an international question with Ger many. . But the Whig-Liberal Ad ministration of Mr. Gladstone is Without any definite foreign policy, and is always prepared to recognize accomplished accounts, however in jurious to the British empire. Just what may be the outcome, when Parliament meets, it is not for us to say; but it is quite evident to any person conversant with international policy that the unity of the British empire cannot be perfected by sub servience to either Germany or France in the matter of colonial ex tension. New Zealand was prepared to ac cept the responsibility of administer ing Samoan affairs, and the Samoan King and Parliament asked to be an nexed to that dependency of the British Crown; but Earl Derby abso lutely forbade the Wellington Gov ernment from taking action in the premises, although steam was up on the Government steamer Hinemoa, and Sir Julius Vogel, Colonial Treas urer, was ready to proceed to Samoa and complete the act of voluntary ces sion. .Lord Derby assured New Zea land that there was an agreement with Germany that England and Germany should respect the inde pendence of Samoa. The Secretary of State for the Colonies, therefore, was either guilty of wilful deception, or Germany has violated its agree ment regarding Samoa, just as France has done regarding certain islands in Oceania, over which the French flag has been flying for three years, de spite a convention with England guaranteeing their independence, dat ing as far back as the reigu of Louis Philippe, and subsequently reviewed and assented to by both Governments It is unnecessary to say that this act of annexation by Germany is op posed to Hawaiian policy; but as a thing of course we are powerless in the matter. Nor do we suppose for a moment that an appeal to the na tional conscience of Germany would do any good. Prince Bismarck wants to found colonies to create markets for German manufactures. He has seized upon tbe country of the Canie- roons in the Gulf of Guinea, north of the equator, and Angra Pequena in the Great Namqua country south of it, to found German colonies in West Africa. He has taken possession of the eastern portion of New Guinea and certain islands commanding the navigation of Torres Straits, together with New Ireland and other large islands of Melanasia lying between New Guinea and New Zealand. Last of all he has seized upon Samoa, which occupies the same position, geographically, in the South. Pacific that the Hawaiian Islands occupy in the North Pacific. Germany has adopted a close protective tariff", and must find an outlet for its manufac tures. It thinks that it can manage its colonies as well as England has done. There is no reason why it should not. What concerns us, how ever, is how this policy of German annexation is likely to effect Ha waiian interests. mis we snail en deavor to explain in a future issue THE LABOR PROBLEM. In our local news we note the fact that the Chinese companies, with their accustomed astuteness, are determined to maintain exist ing rates of wages by reducing the available supply of labor. Two thousand Chinese are to be shipped to Mazatlan, in Mexico whence they are expected to drift into United States territory. This withdrawal of labor would more than offset the relief afforded planters by recent Japanese arrivals; and there is hardly any doubt that the Chinese labor agencies will hereafter pursue a similar policy as far as practicable. If any argument were needed to convince employers of laber in the Kingdom that Chinese are the worst possible kind of help for all permanent purposes, this circum stance would furnish it. Individual Chinese labor is subservient; but by reason of its organization it is dicta torial and exacting, as a whole. As a matter of fact the Chinese have captured for themselves the lion's share of all the profits upon produc tion in these islands, and they are extremely loth to relax their hold. The country is on the fair way to dis pense with them ultimately,however. By promoting immigration from "the South of Europe and Japan, and re quiring an equal proportion of the sexes in each party of immigrants, the labor problem would be solved in a few years, and the foundations laid for a prosperous and progressive com munity. The Planters' Labor and Supply Company will now perceive that com pliance with their request last Octo ber, to remove the restrictions upon Chinese immigration for the purpose of admitting G,fX)0 Chinese coolies, would not have been promotive of their best interests. It might have temporarily lowered wages, but the Chinese labor organizations here would very soon have brought the rate of pay up to the old standard. Their present policy seems to be to land their contract laborers in Mexico and British Columbia, and let them drift across the frontiers into the States, where they will be taken charge of by the powerful secret or ganizations existing in California, and distributed over the country as occa sion may demand. The operation of the Chinese exclusion law in the United States has created a demand for labor in California and the Terri tories, which can only be met by the Chinese entering, as we have shown, by the back door. Its reflex influence is felt in the projected emigration of Chinese labor from Hawaii. We need not regret this, however, because it may ultimately rid the country of this most undesirable class of the population. The condition of the Chinese cod es in Peru is anything but good. They are inhumanly treated. Chin Chi Yuensr, Commissioner-General for the Chiuese Ministry in Peru, re cently made a tour of inspection of the provinces to ascertain exactly the treatment of his countrymen on the estates where employed. His report has been published at Lima, or rather a letter to El Commercio, detailing what he saw. He states he has been present at the exhumation of bodies of Chinese laborers and the legs were manacled, and the bodies bore marks of fearful flagellations. He also ex amined samples of rice provided for their food, and in many cases found more than half the so-called rice to be sand. The condition ot labor in Peru is proverbially bad, but we hardly supposed it was so very bad as this presents it. Self-interest should teach Peruvian rancheros to treat their field-hands better; but the cruelty of their nature gets the better apparently of their cupidity. Mr. Ericcson, whose Monitor saved the American navy from ties truction by the rebel ironclad Mer rimac, has invented a Destroyer which shoots 500 pounds of dynamite with accuracy, and without danger to the vessel firing it. The possession of this invention by a weak power would render it practically invulner able. If King Melieota of Samoa had had such a Destroyer, for example, when the German warship annexed his country the other day, he could have sunk the man-of-war with a single discharge of this engine of des truction ; and our own country could stand off" tbe navies of the world if similarly equipped. One effect of the progressive invention of destruct ive agents will necessarily be to put a stop to warfare. SAMOA. Annexation of the Xavlgator Islands by Uermany. The official documents relating to the annexation of Samoa by the German Im perial Government have been published. The first is a letter from the King and chiefs of Samoa, inclosing a petition to the Queen of England, which prays that Samoa may either be made a colony of England or be united to New Zealand. The letter urges the Governor of New Zealand to assist Samoa, and asks him to communicate bv telegram with England to take immediate steps. Then follows the petition to the Queen. The German- Samoan agreement is also published,' and a letter from the King of Samoa to the Queen explaining why he signed the Ger man-Samoan asreement after sending a petition for annexation to Great Britain. The following is a translation of the original fext of the German-Samoan agree ment: "In order to secure the German sub jects residing in Samoa the advantages of good government, and in conformity with Article 7 of the Treaty of Friendship be tween Germany and Samoa of January 24, 1879, the Acting German Consul for the South Sea Islands, the King and Vice Kins and Government of Samoa have agreed to the following: "Article 1. A German-Samoan State Council is hereby formed. The same is to consist of the German Consul or his substitute, two Samoans, of whom one shall be appointed by the King and another by the Vice-King, with the ap proval of Taimua and Faipule, and two Germans, who shall be appointed by the German Consul. ''Article 2. The German-Samoa State Council shall discuss all laws and regu lations, and decide whether the same are in conformity with the common interest of the Samoan Government and German subjects residing in Samoa. It shall es pecially pass such laws as shall refer to crimes of Samoans when a German sub ject, or subjects of another State in Ger man employ, or a colored laborer im Ger man service, or the property of such per sons have teen injured thereby. The same regulations shall apply to crimes committed by colored laborers in German employ. "Article 3. Regulations passed by the German-Samoan State Council shall be published as laws by the King and vice King under their signatures. In the in troduction it shall be stated that the law is published after having been passed by the German-Samoan State Council. " Article 4. The King shall, in concert with the German Consul, appoint a Ger- man officer in tbe Samoan Government. The 6aid officer shall be secretary and adviser of the King on all matters con cerning German subjects residing in Samoa. He shall exercise the functions of judge in all cases in which Germans residing in Samoa are interested, when the punishment to be inflicted does not exceed two years' imprisonment with hard labor, in concert with a Samoan Judge, in cases when Samoans or colored laborers have committed an injury against Samoans or samoan property alone, or when colored laborers have committed crimes amongst themselves. When more than two years' imprisonment with hard labor has to be inflicted, the German Consul shall, in conjunction with a Samoan Judge, take uporrhhn3elf the functions of a judge, or he may authorize German officers in the Samoan Government, or a third person, to act. In order to provide for convict9 where German subjects are interested, a jail shall be erected, and those committed to imprisonment with hard labor shall be held to proper work, the proceeds of which shall be applied to defraying ex penses arising from the administration of the jail. German officers in the Samoan Government shall have the supervision of the prisons system. "Article 6. The King, in conjunction with the German Consul, shall appoint police, who shall attend to the prisen ser vice and the security of German planta tions. The same shall be subject to the orders of the German officials in the Sa moan Government. "Article 7. ine necessary expenses arising in consequence of this agreement shall be defrayed out of court fees, fines, receipts from convict labor, and out of taxes levied on Germans interested. The control of this money shall be entrusted to a representative of the German tax payers. The levying of 6uch taxes, and also the fixing of the amount of expenses, takes place through the German-Samoan State Council. Article 8. This agreement has imme diate force, subject to the approval of the German Imperial Government. So long as this is not given, payment of taxes can not be demanded from German subjects. The Imperial' German Government shall have the right to abrogate this agreement, in which case it loses legal force after a lapse of six months. " Done in the Imperial German Cousu late at Apia on November 11, 1884.'' The document is signed by Dr. Stubel, Imperial Acting Consul, and King Mal- ietoa. MRS. YSEULT DUDLEY. Her Opinion of O Donovan Rossa, the Dynamiter. Readers of the Advkbtiskb will remem- ber the particulars of the shooting of Jeremiah Donovan, alias O'Donovan Rossa, by a Mrs. Dudley in New York. On the 10th of February she wrote a letter to the New York Tribune, in which she expresses her opinion of this Irish apostle of assassination in terse English. She writes: "Rossa preached assassination and murder as the highest form of patriot ism, ana advocated the dedication of life and liberty to further the cause of violence and bloodshed. When he made me an unexpected convert, and one who, not con tented with theory, put his lessons into practical form, thus proving myself an apt pupil, what right had he to coraplaiuj? Imitation I have always understood to be the sincerest form of flattery. But Rossa' s victims, being 3,000 miles away from him, and brave-hearted, no appeal for mercy had ever reached him. Therefore, he neglected to teach me the proper course to pursue in such an event. I was brought face to face with abject cowardice for the first time, and, forgetting my recent les sons, I reverted to the teachings of the heroes of my country, 'Never strike a fallen foe,' and gave Rossa the worthless life he begged for." She concludes: " Not the one-thousandth part of the atrocities committed almost daily by the followers of his doctrine in Ireland against the honest Irish people are ever committed by English people, whom he denounces as ' bloodthirsty tyrants.' '' How the Japanese Restore Faded Flowers. The following appears in an English contemporary: I had received some days ago a delightful bundle of flowers from a Japanese acquaintance. They continued to live in all their beauty for nearly two weeks, when at last they faded. Just as I was about to throw them away the same gentleman (Japanese gentleman) came to see me. I showed him the faded flowers, and told him that, though lasting a long time, they had now become useless. "Oh, no," said he, "only put the stems into the fire, and they will be as good as be fore.' ' I was incredulous; so he took them himself and held the stems in the fire until they were charred. This was in the morning; at evening they were again looking fresh and vigorous, and have con tinued so for another week. What may be the true agent in this reviving process I am unable to determine fully; whether it be the heat driving once more the last juices into every leaflet and vein, or whether it be the bountiful supply of car bon furnished by the charring. I am in clined, however, to the latter cause, as the full effect was not produced until some eight hours afterwards, and as it seems that if the heat was the principle agent, it must have been sooner followed by visible changes. Patti's divorce from the Marquis de Canx having been pronounced absolute by French law, she in to be married for the third time to Nicolini in France, hav ing been married to him in 1873 in a Greek church, after obtaining a divorce in another country, again two years ago, to avoid litigation after her death, concern ing an estate belonging to her in the south of France. MONTHLY PAYMENTS. All accounts for Advertising and Job Print) u at the Pacific Commercial Advertiser Office will from tbis date be pre rented for pay ment monthly. K. C. MACFAHI.iNE. Honolulu, aCarcb 2. lSei. OFFICE OF E. WISEMAN. J. 1 DEPARTMENTS. hMFLOYMlMT A6EKT, TASK IMSCRAKCM AAJUTT, FlKK INBUKIHCI AOKNT, RaILHOAD ASKKT, ASVUTISIN AOKNT, AUD GKJMAl Busnxss AeKNT. Also, Custom UomK Bkokkr. Monkt Bbokkk AX HOU8K BBOKJBJt. Campbell's Fireproof Building, 28 MERCK AN V STREET- Telephone 17S. Honolulu H. I. . . iiox WISEMAN Buys and Sells Real Estate. WISEMAN Leases and Rents Property of all kinds. WIHEUAH Collects Rents. Pays and Discharges. Takes Insurances, and attends generally to Property Owners' interests. WISEMAN Is tbe only recognlied Passenger Agent for tbe noted Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy Route. WISEMAN Attends to Custom House Business; Enters Goods, Discbarges Freight and Duty Bills, and Delivers same. WISEMAN Finds Employment for all seeking work on tbe Islands. WISEMAN Attends to Books and Accounts; the Distribution of Quarterly Bins and collects tbe aame. WISEMAN Loans Money on good Real Estate Becurlty. WISEMAN Insures your Life and protects you in Losses by Fire in tbe best Companies in tbe World. WISEMAN Is known to be tbe onit standing General Business Agent on tb Hawaiian Islands. WISEMAN Answers all Correspondence of every Business nature. WISEMAN Receives orders of every descrlpiton from tbe Various Islands, and attends to Shipments PrompUy. WISEMJLN 'y office la conducted on Sound Busi ness Principles, and all Patrons find bim Energetic and Attentive to their business wants. Give Wiseman a 393-tf G. W. MACFARLANE & CO., Cor. Tort fit Queen Sts., HONOLULU, H. I. Sole Agents for this Favorite Brand of CHAMPAGNE. 470 Ifiw PETER DALT0N, 3STo. 91 Kins St. Once more solicits the patronage and support of those who for twenty years knew aad dealt with blm Plain Talk Pays Always. Peter bus for many years worked for and en deavored to please every class of the community from the highest in the land down to the humblest of tbe working classes, and he can sav that during that time he never made an enemy or lost a cus tomer. Now be has again put bis hand to the plow, and Is as well able and willing to give honest work, good material, and fair value for money is ever yet was done in the Hawaiian Islands. Has always on hand Single and Xouble Harnewt. Express Harness, Plantation Harness. Whips Spurs, Chamois, Sponges, Brushes. And everything requisite for the Stable. fuU line of English and Sydney Saddles, Saddle Cloths, Blankets, etc., always In stock. What be has not got he can make. 290 myC-dAw ESTABLISHED 89 Call Uibcrtisnntnts. PIEST GREAT ANNUAL AT THE. TEMPLE OF Nos. 61 and 63 Commencing Friday, March 6th, In order to make room for our Unsurpassed Stock, which will arrlv within the next month. -:o:- All Irtce Reduced Below oil ! Xo .teasouable Offer Refused! -:o:- Store open until 8 o'clock every evening. JLi. 33. K ERR, MEBCHAFf TAILOE, GAZETTE BUILDING, Has Just Returned front Kurepe WITH A LARGE STOCK OF New Goods and Materials Of the Latest Styles and Patterns, Which be Is Prepared to Make up lu tbe LATEST !F A S I-I I 0 1ST , AND FOR THE LOWEST PRICES POSSIBLE. 533 myll " The Glory of His Nostrils is Terrible." Holy Writ. :o: HORSE-BREAKING. By C. B. The undersigned, having leased the commodious premises of Captain Clunie, situated at the corner of Queen and Punchbowl streets, takes this method of informing the general public that he is prepared to take colts and matured horses to break, in the most acien tine manner, shortest possible time, and at the lowest rates. Having practiced the pro fession of horse-breaking for five years in this Kingdom, and many years before coming here, under such great lights in the profession as Profs. Tapp (tamer of the man-eating stallion Cognac), Flynn, Marshall, Pratt, Rockwell, and others, I offer my services to the public, in the above-mentioned capacity, with perfect confidence that I can give entire satisfaction in every instance. I am not a horse tamer; at least not of the so-called school that pretend a take a wild horse and by some mysterious influence render them in a few hours so as to be handled is any manner with safety, for people do not take much stock in such nonsense nowadays. They know more now than tbey used to, and are not so easily deceived. Those who have invested money with this class of individuals, find out sooner or later that they and the vile methods that they practice are humbugs, and worthless. While this sort of thing has sometimes, apparently, lot a done, it Mas only for tbe time being, and just as soon as the horse is out of the so-called tamer's hands he becomes as Mild and unmanageable as ever The real, true and secret art of breaking, taming and training Mild and vicious horses is a subject that has received a great deal of discussion, most people believing It to be something shrouded in mystery, and entirely beyond the comprehension of ordinary mortals, if not even bordering upon the supernatural. Now, while there are a great tunny appliances to be used in the practice that are indispensible, a perfect knowledge of the use of which can only be gained by experience. I will give three of the most important secrets connected with the business, in the possession of which anyone can, with experience, be come a successful handler of colts and horses, I care not how wild or vicious. The first is common sense, which we all know cannot be learned, but which one must be gifted with by nature. The second is perseverance; and the third, the most im portant of all, is patience. The more of the last named material the better, and I think that about ten times as much of it is required in this profession than any other that I know of, unless it is the management of children the different types and dispositions of both requiring to my notkuB exactly the tame methods of treatment, kindness and gentle ness being the best and only course in the majority of cases; Mhile firmness must be prac ticed with an occasional one, and sometimes even the same kind of correction resorted to that any good housewife would administer to a equalling youngster, when forbearance has ceased to become a virtue. While our Creator has endowed every living and creeping thing, from the ant to the elephant, with the means or weapons of defending themselves, it is the right instead of the wrong use of these weapons that we have the power of educating them to. Take the elephant in a wild state, er.d enrage bin, and he can tear down massive trees, or even houses with Lis ponderous tiui.k, but man with Lis superior intellect can tame this same elephant, and make him as gicat a benefit as a beast of burden as he was an object of terror in a wild state. Exactly in Hit- same manner the horse, iu a wild state, usts hit legs, or his heels rather, upon the near approach of man, as a means of defense; but as soon as he is rightly educated in the proper use of his legs, and becomes convinced that man is his friend, instead of his foe, he will sutler himself to be handled in any man ner, and why? Because bis fear is all gene; ard Le Mill even suffer pain rather than do what he thinks er what he has been learned Mould not be right. Do we not see horses working in our streets nearly every day that are lame, or have sore backs, sore shoulders, or similar ailments? Eut he has been educated to know that he must submit to any task that his cruel master sees fit to impose upon him; when, if tbey had reason lile ourselves, instead of instinct, they would be pretty sure to reverse the right and wrong use f their legs by kicking out a few dashboards. During my long experience in the practice of my profession, as handler of all classes of horses, from the pet colt of a lifdy, that will make you promise a dozen times or more to never Bhow him a whip, to tbe wild untamed uteed of the prairie, that will snort and tremble with fear at the approach of a man within a stone's throw. I have studied their ha bits and dispositions so much that I have long ago made up my mind thst the horse I the most intelligent of all the brute creation sympathy and affection than tbey hardly ever get credit for, and also that tbey appreciate kind treatment in every way fully as much as we do. 1 have many times taken colts that were so wild they would run over each other to get away from the "spproach of a person, when after a very few days by gentle aid careful treatment would become so tame and so affectionate, and remind one bo much i f the dear ereatuiCB of our own kind that one could not help loving them; and I will here give anyone a tip, that in the management of either wild or tame horses, that the nearer you treat them like tbey were human beings, and could talk and think like yourself, the better you w ill get along, and the more service you will gat out of them. In regard to the use of the whip, I regard it as a very important factor in the manage ment of horses, but not on colts, except very lightly in learning them to start; but after they are broken js the time that a whip is the most useful; every well broken horse will be a more prompt and cheerful driver if he knows that there is such an instrument always behind him. All vicious and unruly habits like kicking, biting, striking, shying, balking, bucking, pulling back at the halter, running away, rearing up and falling backwards, foolishness about the head in bridling the result of cruel treatment, are all quickly and thoroughly cured, and the horse made safe and gentle. Extremely wild and vicious horses, and those that have been given up by others solicited. If I do not do all that I claim I will make no charge. All animals entrusted to my charge will be well fed and cared for, and my terms as, reasonable as any. r.espectfully, The Public's Obedient Servant, 525 marl 4 SALE FASHION, Fort Streets. Saturdays until 10 o'clock. MILES. is closer related to the human family in C, .B. MILES.