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BISHOP & Co., BANKEKS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Ialntid3.
Draw Exchange on the
.Gaiilc ol Ouli lo ruin, W. IF.
Aud their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. Iloth'chlld & Ron, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of bydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
NOTES AUD QUERIES.
Tho Legislature was of nu inquir
ing turn of mind this morning.
Mr. Baker adopting a patriarchal
attitude toward the Minister of the
Interior, in the house this forenoon,
was 11 touching episode.
Tho Bank of New f.'-nlnnd: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Culuiulilii, Vie.
torln, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact u General Banking Bushics?.
Pledged to neither Sect tor l'urty.
Bat established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY, MAY II, 188G.
A motion to suspend the rules is
not debatable, according to common
parliamentary practice. The dcci
sion of the Assembly yesterday, in
sustaining tho chair on this point,
conforms the Hawaiian practice to
the above rule, and its enforcement
will likely save much valuable time.
Our youthful morning contem
porary has bocotne feverish again.
For several days the fever had shown
indications of abatement, with strong
traces of imbecility trailing in its
wake. It was grieynus to see, in
yesterday's issue, :i violent return
of the former, with the continued
presence of the latter. We venture
to suggest that a little hydropathic
treatment, judiciously administered,
to avoid "chilling to death," might
alleviate the worst svmtoms of the
fever, and "slow down" tho pulsu a
few beats ; but we are sceptical of
any method of treatment, old or
new, being efficacious to remedy tho
imbecility. The ailment is appar
ently too deep-rooted for medical
skill to reach.
It is really touching to see si dear
young neighbor, who is an expounder
of logic and whose progenitor we
held in great veneration, in such a
pitiable condition of intellectual
decrepitude that his every effort to
t enlighten the benighted minds of his
eager disciples betrays innocuous
vapidity or subservient cant! Hut
when, as in the startling exhibition
of yesterday, he manifests a pro
pensity for prevarication and per
versity in preference to candor and
truth, and essays to stuff the unin
formed with falsehood and fiddle
faddle, he becomes a proper object
Those who are familiar with the
truth of the matter, concerning
which our poor neighbor publishes a
series of misrepresentations to use
an extremely mild word under the
circumstances will naturally feel
unmeasured contempt for an organ
that can wilfully deviate so widely
from the line of truth. As for our-
selves, we are accustomed to regard
with cold indifference the mounte
bank posturings and senseless drib
blings of an unpopular journal that
has no particular opinion or meaning
of its own, and therefore imposes
no tax on the understanding of its
readers. "We have often seen light
headed egotists, who "write English
indifferently well" and prate about
"logic" of which they know as much
as n cow of commerce, blustering
furiously for a brief period, and
then falling violently back on their
The honornble l'ostmaster-Gencral
has been neglecting the interests of
his legislative constituency for sev
eral days, probably tluough a
pressure of national duties. A
heavy report of the postal depart
ment may be expected to fall upon
the Assembly before the close of
take to restore to perfect physical
health within a given time, and that
Mime shall not, at the utmost exceed,
six to nine months.
I nin prepared to prove that
hydropathy is n science by result,
at any time. Within two hours I
will extract, and absorb a huge
quantity of diseased matter from
any one of tlicni without pioducing
the slightest pain, unpleasantness,
or prostration of any kind. I will
not further prolong this note, which
I havo written to eon cut some
euors of judgment, aud will only
predict to-day that our sanatory
science of hydropnthy and hygieue
will heal large numbers of those
gentle, hospitable, and atllicted Ha
waiinns, when all other means have
J. llr.11ur.ur Hixvr., F. II. S.
l'rofessor of Hydropathy.
Honolulu, May 15, 1880.
It was Mr. Kaumunano who intro
duced the bill to amend the Penal
Code so as to make the Hawaiian
the authoritative version in cae of
"a radical and irresconcihible differ
ence" between that and the Knglish
version. AVhcn, therefore, we said
that Mr. Aholo "fathered" the bill,
wo were only right to the extent
that he promoted the document to
its second reading.
iwr.i.rrii day coniini i:t.
We cheerfully commend Mr.
Kuan's zeal in the matter of repairs
to Liliha street, and endorse the
statement that "it is one of the worst
streets in the city," but are not so
ready to sanction the method
adopted for remedying the evil.
Moreover the assertion that "streets
on which foreigners live are kept iji
good repair, while those inhabited
by natives arc neglected," is er
roneous. Probably the best thor
oughfare in tho entire district is the
continuation of King street, from
Liliha street to and beyond Kalihi,
and a large majority of the inhabi
tants along its course are native
TnntsuAY, May llJIh.
Hup. Amuru presented a resolu
tion that the Secretary be instruct
ed to insc-it an item in the Appro
priation Bill, of t'l.fiOO for the im
provement of roads in Wainlua dis
trict, lie said that herelofoic it
had been tho custom for lesolutions
of this kind to be laid on tho table,
where they might be neglected
when the Appropriation Bill was
being consideicd. His idea, in ask
ing to have the Secretary insert the
item now, was that it would be suro
to bo 1 cached by the house. An
item for an anchor and buoy had
THE MORHINI) STAR.
There has been a considerable
amount of criticism on the Mission
ary vessel, Morning Star, now in
port. Disapproval is expressed re
garding her build, and she is said
to be poorly adapted for the services
for which she was intended. In
answer to enquiries, nautical men
say that the Morning Star was in
tended for a sailing vessel, with
auxiliary steam power for maneuver
ing in difllcult harbors, and for calm
weather. She was expected to be a
great improvement on the old Star,
particularly on account of herstcam.
lint it would appear that she is not
a thorough success as a sailing
vessel. Some who have voyaged on
her db'jiot speak in fluttering terms
of her notion under canvas. She i3
said to bo tbo Hat in the Jloor and to
have too littlo depth of keel, caus
ing her to inaku considerable leeway
when sailing close hauled. Some
say that with u sharp floor sua would
draw too much water to allow of her
entering tho lagoons of the South
Seas. It must be admitted that so
much hulk abovo water and her
lofty houses on deck will naturally
cause drifting to lecwai d. A differ
ently made bottom, with less eleva
tion to her deck houses, would have
better adapted her to her require
ments. Whilo on tho Marine Hail
vray recently an addition was made
to her keel, and a now propeller put
in. These are improvements that
Vfcro much needed, and sho will
doubtless do her work more sati
actorily In future than formerly,
KditouIIui.i.ktin: Having placed
my services before the Hawaiian
Government some time ago, which
will involve a considerable risk for
my own personal safety, for the
benefit and alleviation of the un
fortunate Lepers, and upon a reso
lution brought before the Assembly
by the Hon". Noble llhodcs, "that
our system of hydropathy be made
available for the Lepers," I have
been much surprised at the factions
opposition made by some members
of the Assembly, objecting to our
treatment, first, on account of hydro
pathists not possessing a diploma of
I have to intimate that this di
ploma of medicine is the very thing
we do not desire to possess. A di
ploma of medicine, with all its ac
companying infinite number of
drugs and chemicals, is the very
thing which we repudiate and abhor.
Tliciefore for an hydropathist to
enter upon the study of medicine
would bo a waste of energy, and a
retrograde movement to fill his mind
with the accumulated rubbish of an
effete system which is fast passing
away, as a remnant or mo uaiK
The unfortunate Lepers of this
Kingdom have been dosed with
medicine in galore these last twenty
live years yes, medicine of every
kind which human skill could invent
and the public know with what
results, with yearly increasing num
bers of poor wretched diseased
creatures chargeable upon the Gov
ernment, resulting in a gross de
moralization of these people, many
of whom go down to death every
year without any possible hope from
the Materia Median of all tho
schools of medicine. Kvcry person
in this Kingdom who dies, both
young and old, rich and poor,
literally soaked with physic, which
is amply proved will not avail lor
the cure of these constitutional
diseases. It is strange to see per
sons advocating a system which has
been tried over and over again with
such abortive 1 ostitis.
Having been a student of hydro
pathy and hygiene for n period of
over twenty "vcars, 1 have witnessed
its healing power in nearly every
disease under the sun, and I believe
that hydropathy will yet restore a
large proportion of these diseased
people to sound health, and as soon
us our science of hydropathy has
operated upon them it will bo re
vealed who are the quacks aud who
are the truo physicians.
Moreover 1 consider it unbecom
ing for one gentleman to cast, re
flections upon another becauso ho
cannot meet his views, and hay that
his patients would be cither scalded
to death in hot water or chilled to
death in cold, or any such ridicu
I wish also to state that hydro
pathy is not an experimental sys
tem, but is a positive science, ns
truo and demonstrable as mathe
matics, astronomy, mechanics, or
geometry. If any honorable mem
ber wishes to interest himself to
provo this a science, I will, as soon
as possible, take him tp tho Leper
Hospital, and after careful examina
tion point him to some of tho indi
vidual patients whom I will under-
once heen iiskeil lor ly linn, Dill tne
resolution was tabled and neglect
ed and tho people of Wiu'nlua were
without those conveniences.
Hep. Aholo moved that tho ioso
lution be laid on the table to be
considered with tho Appropriation
Hep. Amarn again uiged his case,
saying that, being haul of hearing,
ho" was apt to miss the proper oppor
tunity for having items for his dis
trict inserted in the bill.
It was decided to lay the resolu
tion on the table.
Hep. Castle moved that certain
bills on the liquor tralllc, presented
since the reference of similar ones
to a select committee, be taken from
the table and given to the same
Hep. Nalinlc gave notice of an act
to make Kailua, North Kona, Ha
waii, a port of entry.
Hep. l'alohau gave notice of an
act to require a certain fee to be
paid by Government olllcials when
they receive their commissions.
Also, of an act requiring persons
loaning money on real estate to take
out licenses. Also, of an act to in
crease too fees to be paid uy per
sons receiving licenses to practise
law. Also, of an act to limit com
missions received by Government
olllciah to two years.
okhkr or Tin: day.
Hep. Brown moved the order of
the day, which carried.
Third reading of an act to amend
motion in every department of life,
and in the futuru of these islands
there is very little chance for the
Hawaiian who docs not understand
Eniillsh. He can work in the taio
patch as well as anyone, he can
pound taro, ho can laso cattle, but
he cannot engage in business inter
course with his fcllow-iesidents.
Another great rcaoin against the
proposed change was that this Go
vernment has for a great many years
conducted its afiaiisin the English
language and all the traditions of
civilization cluster around that
tongue. All public business and
legislation has beeu done on the
principle that the English language
was the best. To decree now that
the Hawaiian language is the oflleial
language would be a severe shock to
the regard in which our country is
held among the enlightened nations
of the world, and would, damage
the opportunities and the prospects
of every Hawaiian in the coiintiy.
In behalf of Hawaiian she earnestly
seconded tho motion to indefinitely
postpone this bill.
Minister Neumann said that,
among various reasons why this bill
should not pass, one was that the
main strength of the Hawaiian king
dom is now that the ivoild under
stands iis business and affairs. Why
should a law pass that the Hawaiian
version of the Penal Code should
prevail, while with respect to all
other laws English should prevail?
Where should they be landed with
such a law as that? While the Ha
waiian language could be used to
perfection for the expression of re
ligious, political or other sentiments,
the moment they try to get into the
technical terms of science or law
it is found to utterly fail. How
could they in geometry, for in
stance, express in Hawaiian such
things as a tangent, a cosine, or a
parallelogram? That the Hawaiian
language can be used for singing is
obvious, and for declamation is
equally obvious they had all heard
that; but when it came to declaring
a law, they would find that a great
many men who should be convicted
would go free, and many who should
go free would be convicted.
Hep. Kaimaniano moved the house
adjourn till 2 o'clock. Some mem
bers desiring to come to a vote lir-t,
he said it was his bill, and he desired
to speak at length on it in the after
noon. Hep. Keau moved in amendment
that the house adjourn till 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning, .which carried
by a large majority. The house
rose at 12:10 o'clock.
sec. 10.W, Civil Code.
Minister Neumann, for the pur
pose of having the bill discussed,
moved that the enacting clause be
stricken out. This was part of the
statute of frauds, providing that
certain transactions must bu in writ
ing. He would like the honorable
member for Lihue to explain what
the object of the law was. It ap
peared to him as if tho enactment
that wylitlu in real estate be recog
nized except by process or operation
of law, would nullify nuncupative
wills (wills made verbally). He
wanted to know of what good the
proposed law was, or what evil it
was to remedy.
Hep. Dole said his attention was
directed to the necessity of this
law lately, in a ease in which he was
engaged, by one of the Justices of
the Supremo Court. The case turned
on the cancellation or surrender of a
lease.-;' It was discovered, on citing
an authority, that there was no
statute of this country conforming
the practice to that of England and
America in this regard. In the
opinion of the presiding justice
there was no such thing as an act to
pass the title of land unless there
was something in writing. That was
only ouu of many similar instances.
The act relieves the severity and
strictness of the statute of frauds.
Minister Neumann withdrew his
motion, and Hep. Aholo moved the
bill pass, which carried.
Thiid reading of an act to amend
sec. 1, chap. 00, Penal Code.
Hep. Brown moved the bill bo in
definitely postponed ; Hep. Kaiina
mano that it pass.
Hep. Dole said they expected this
bill to be biought up' every session.
Ho did not know whether it was a
joke or not, nor whether those who
brought it up had an idea of benefit
from it. He respected the Hawaiian
language very much, for its tradi
tions, its literature and its history.
But llawaiians all over the islands
were anxious that their children
should learn the English language,
and there was a great deal of pro
gress in that respect by the children.
Why was this? This nation was be
coming a conglomerate oic. The
English language was the key to
unlock the commercial and social
life of the kingdom to all national
ities. No 0110 who is confined to
Chinese, Portuguese or llawailnn
can do business. A child or man
who knows tho English language, or
how to read jt, is in tho lino of pro-
Friday, May Mth.
The. Assembly was opened with
prayer by the Chaplain, Rev. J.
Waiamau, at 10 a. m., tho Presi
dent, Hon. .1. S. Walker, in the
chair. At 10:20 a quorum having
arrived, the Secretary, Mr. E. A.
Pierce, read the minutes of previous
meeting, which were declared ap
proved, after slight correction.
Hep. Paehaolc presented a peti
tion from Molokai, praying that an
item of 5,200 be inserted in the
Appropriation lull, for the purpose'
of subsidizing a steamer to run
legularly between the islands of
Maul, Molokai and Lanai, to call at
several points on Molokai. Hefeired
to committee on Commerce.
Hep. Ainara a petition from
Wainlua, for an appropriation of
S-100 to improve a road used by the
petitioners, sixty in number.
Hep. Aholo moved the petition be
referred back to the introducer, be
cause it as not endorsed explicitly
with the object, prayed for. Agreed
to, and petition amended by the in
troducer, after which it was referred
to the Committee on Public Lands,
Minister Gulick, from tho Printing
Committee, presented printed copies
of the bills relating to the Chan
cellor and to a permanent settlement
on Thos. W. Everett.
Hep Castle, by leave, read a first
time an act to amend an act of 1882,
relating to internal taxes. The
amendment decrees that no chaugo
shall be made in an assessment with
out previous written notice to the
Hep. Baker said that the other
day ho had introduced a resolution
asking tho Minister of Interior to
state whether Z. K. Moycrs had
taken the oath of allegiance before
being appointed clerk of tho Water
works. Ho had introduced the reso
lution with the best motives, but
was not satisfied with tho answer
given yesterday by the Minister.
Solomon had said that a wise parent
should not spare tho rod, and it was
becauso he liked the Minister of
Interior that ho jogged him on this
matter. (Tho President said the
member was out of order unless he
made a motion.) Mr. Baker there
upon moved that the Minister of
Interior produce tho record in this
Hep. Dole gave notice of an act
to regulate tho granting of pensions.
Hep. Kalua moved that Hon. C.
II. Judd, His Majesty's Chamber
lain, bo requested to lay before this
houso an account of the expendi
ture of tho item for "Household Ex
penses" for tho two years ending
Mar. Jil, 1880. He thought the'
item of $10,000 for repairs to the
palace, in tho Interior Department,
should bo under "Household Ex
penses." Minister Noumann moved tho
ayes nnd nays be called, Carried.
Hep. Castle moved to amend the
resolution bv adding a provision xi. 3DATI8.
that the statement bo made by next
Monday. The introducer having
acci pled the amendment, the reso
lution was put aud carried on the
Ayes Ministers Gibson, Gulick,
nnd Neumann. Nobles Bishop,
Domiuis, Dowsctt, Iscnberg, Cleg
hoin, Rhodes, Wilder,Kaae, Maitin,
Mncfarlano aud Kuihelani. Kcpie
sentathes Iluyselden, Keau, Lilika
lani, Amara, Brown, Kaiilla, Knuna
mano, Wight, Nahalo, Nahinu,
Kauhane, Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau,
Castle, Kaal, Thuiston, Paehaolc.
Dole and Palohau. X).
Noes Nobles Kauoa and Parker.
Representatives Kauai, Pallia and
Rep. Brown moved that Ilk Ma
jesty's Ministers furnish in writing
to this house tho amount of debts
now owed and unpaid by the Gov
ernment iriespeclive of the Govern
ment bonds now in force and those
bonds thnt may have become duo
and arc unpaid, and to furnish the
name of the persona lowborn due
and the amount due such persons.
Hep. Thurston moved that the
Minister of the Interior report to
the house iu writing the amount of
road lax collected in each district
for the last biennial period ; the
amount of such road tax expended
in each district; the disposition
made of the unexpended balance of
road tax amounting to S:18,1.'J1.82
leinaining and unexpended on the
fllst of .March, 188-1; the whcie
abnuts of the unexpended balance
of !C7,370.17 or the road tax col
lected and unexpended during the
Ijv-1 biennial period.
The mover said his object wns to
ascertain what had become of the
road tax. The law stated that the
money shall be expended in the dis
trict whoie it is collected and for no
other purpose. In the Finance
Minister's report it was shown that
there was only about f'J,000 in the
treauiy at the clo'o of the period,
while in the Appropriation Bill had
an item of 5(17,000 for unexpended
road balance. His lesolution was
to find out when; the money was
that was represented by the differ
ence between those two amounts.
Minister Gulick said it was im
possible to have his report printed
as early as had beeu desired, owing
to the exce.-s of work among all the
printers. But the repoit of the In
terior Depaitment, when it appeared,
would give full information on all
the points embraced in the resolu
tion. Rep. Dole moved that the Minis
ter ot Foieign Affairs bo requested
to lay before the house, within four
days, an account of the expenditure
for guards and military volunteers
for the last biennial period. Car
ried. Hep. NaVinlu read a first time an
act to make Kailua, in the collecting
district Kealakekua, Hawaii, a port
Rep. Brown read a first time an
act relating to llawaiians leaving the
country, given notice of yesterday.
Hep. Kalua read a first time an
act to provide -for tho descent of
property to next of kin.
y Hep. Castle moved that the Min
ister of I'oreign Affairs be requested
to lay before the Assembly on or be
fore .Monday, 17th inst., a detailed
statement of the expenditure during
the last biennial period of the
.1. Tv. VIXJX33Il
OAiS & WIL
IMPORTERS AND TJKAU Tf IN
Staple nl Fancy Groceries, Mm ana I'wisiis,
rs'o. OS2 JPovi Street, Houoluhi, II. I.
JIEO TO CAM. ATir.NTION TO, AND INVITF. THK ISMTCTION 01' Tllttn
Extensive & Varied Stock of -Fresh Goods.
The qnnlliy ami vnrlely of our Ico Houso Delicacies me iiimirii.isnd (If
equalled), by other dealers.
Table Luxuries and Delicacies of every description.
LVjporatcd, Peeled mid l'lttul Fruits, 'Nuts mid Rnlslas.
.Woodlawn Dairy Butter in 1-lb. Bricks, 05 cents each; Fresh
Island Butter, at 50 cents per lb.
b'ole Aaciils for Anchor Flour, a 1'irr.t grade Flour for family use.
Oats, Barley, Bran, Wheat and Corn, at lnwwt murm rniVs
urn guuiMiiiee goes with uM-iy niiiciu kM, for Quality, Correct Weicrht and
Tiie niluulrst cftio excioisul in accurnirly excoutiiie; nil orders. Should
nny inlstfike occur In spite of t!ii,
Goods will be Exchanged or Money Kel'undcd.
Dolly deliveries lo all parts of the Oily ami Wnlklkl; Island Orders solicited and
JSr P. O. liox 4iJ.r,. 15i)ih Telephones li.'O -&8
JUST OPENED 'UI',
A FINE I.1XE OF
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmcd Hats, the. latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lace,
a Mne lb
CHAS. J. 3ISJ-I3BL.
TEMPLE OF FASHIO
Ol nnd 03 3Toi-t Street.
Expenses of Foreign Mu
Education of Hawaiian
Youth in Foreign Coun
Ollleo KxnciiM"s of I'oreign
Minister flibson hedged to inform
the honorable incinlier and Assem
bly that the .Secretary of his depart
ment was already preparing a state
ment on this and all other heads
of expenditure, which would be
laid before the house at the
eailiest possible date.
The lesolution passed.
Minister Neumann- read a fust
timo an act to amend sec. 21, chap.
20, laws of 1870, relating to license
of carrying fowling pieces and other
Hep. Dolo moved that tho various
bills relating to tins tax laws before
tho house bo referred to a select
committee of five. Carried.
The President appointed tho fol
lowing iiR such committee: Hops.
Dole, Jlaysi-lilon, Noble liishop,
Reps. Aholo and Kaiiuainauo.
Minister Gulick presented the
house with pi luted copies of the act
relating to commissioners of private
ways and water rights.
Hep. Kauhane gave notice of an
act to provide a board who shall
havo direction and supervision of
Ilawniian youths receiving intsruc
tion in foreign countries.
Hep. lJrown moved a resolution
asking for tho Auditor-General's
The President, speaking for him
self as Auditor-General, stated tlint
his repoit had been prepared and
was in the hands of the translator.
Ho stated that, a great, many matters
In the report arose after the books
for tho fiscal period had closed, in
volving some difficulty in having it
ready sharply within the time pre
scribed by law.
Hop. lirowu thereupon withdrew
Minister Neumann gave notice of
an act to amend see. 12, chap. 51,
laws of 188-1, relating to tho punish
ment for cruelty to animals. Also,
of an act to provide for an olllcial
At 1 1 :45 the Assembly adjourned
till 1 o'clock,
We mo pleased to announce the arrival of our immense laigo Invoice of
Dry Goods, Fancy Hoods, Laces, Blon,
Olo thing and Gent's Furnishing G-oods,
and are now otrcrlng;unprecedentid and unrivalled Bargains in nil ourdepartm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just received, 100 pieces of very fine Victoria Lawn at $2 nplrce, 10 ynids; a very
Inrgo assortment of new .Spring stjles in Lawns, 4-1 DutiMc, Snieeiis, plain
figured and brocaded, white Pique nnd a lull Hue of Dms Goods., the hitcbt out.
X-iSitoe Bonele, 3jjid.ioK' rJCricot; Clotli
In nil the. new shade?; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hose at 40 cents,
the best valuo evir offered.
Just teceived, all the latest styles in Uovs nnd Chihlicn's Sultsj Great Hargiiins,
Boys Blue Flnnel Sailor fuils at $a.r0 n Suit. Just received, direct from
Ladies', Men's, Misses and Children's Sloes,
which wu offer at bcd.ioek prices.
S. COHM & CO., Proprietors
Ti h 17 1 ATI nn 71011111
HA.AAH. M i h Y'KH,
j ww w-u. MiJ.tiJJJx.
BARGAINS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS I
Ladles are requested to call and cxnmlno my
New Stoclc of TWCilliney Goods,
just received, ex Kcalnndia, nmougit which aro aomo of the
Newest and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monto,
In fancy mixed Shell Braid and White Chip and Lnec, funov mixed Dlxoy ami
Greystone, Leghorn Laurnf and Arno, &c, &'c.
Feathers, Plumes, Klowerf, Ornaments, Laces, Velvets and Plushes in great
variety; also, Straw 'irlminings.
All Work Guaranteed and at the Lowest Possible Prices.
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Gteeiiui Manufacturing Company's
Vniiplliio 'niuiilior Ice,
Vnselluo Colli Cream,
ViiHcllue llnlr Oil,
Vimcllne Hewlue Machine 4)11,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street. -
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