Newspaper Page Text
MJWMMttMMlliiihMW JiHwtfiMifcMMi.nV trfiHi
Honolulu. Hawaiian WlnmU
Draw Exchange on the
JBuuli 4lOulinrnlii. H. Ji
Anil their uncut In
NEW Y0I1K, BOSTON, MONO KONO.
Mtiurt, N. M. Hothchlld & Son, London
Tho Cnnnncrclitl Hnnk Co., of bydnej,
The Cotmnurr-ltil Bunk Co., of rtjdiuj,
The Hunk of Now X tlnmli Auckland,
ChrlMchurch "ml Wellington,
The Hank or llrillxli Coluinl.lu, Vie
torln, 11, U., mill Portland, Dr.
Transact a General Banking .Burlncs.
new t v
i ' ,n i u 'i ' . i "i i
Fledged to neither Beet set Party,
But eitabllihed for the benefit of all,
MONDAY, MAY 17, 188G.
WE CAN LIVE IF THE TREATY DIES.
Tho independent attitude of the
Hawaiian Government in regard to
the reciprocity treaty with the
United States, as indicated in the
King's speech at the opening of the
Legislature and more fully set forth
in the Foreign Minister's report to
the same body, is spoken of disap
provingly by some and commended
by others. Those who disapprove
entertain the belief that this country
is so entirely dependent on the
United States for past, present, and
prospective prospciity that abroga
tion of the treaty means disastrous
and hopeless ruin to our agriculture
and our commeico, without which
our national existence must cer
tainly cease, and therefore our
Government should, "cap in hand,"
beg that the treaty be not abrogated.
Those who endorse the position of
dignified independence assumed by
the Government arc of opinion that
the country could live, and thrive
and prosper with the treaty abo
lished, some going even so far as to
say that the trcatj' has been more of
a curse than a blessing' to the islands,
and that, it would havu been better
for this country to-day if the treaty
bad never existed.
These views that of the "trcatj
at any price" party and that of
those entirely indifferent to it arc
extreme. The treaty, in a llnancial
sense, has been a boon to many of
our people directly, and indirectly
to all. To be sure, the cost of living,
contrary to the expectation of those
not in the habit of calculating the
inevitable effects of certain causes,
was enhanced; but the value of
labor, skilled and unskilled, was
proportionately increased. Money
became abundaut, flowed freely,
entered channels where it was pre
viously little known, and reached
individuals to whom it had been a
scarce commodity. All classes of
the community secured a propor
tionate share in the general distribu
tion. Some acquired nfllucncc,
others attained to comfortable cir
cumstances. But even in a monetary sense the
treaty has not been an unmixed
blessing to Hawaii. It sent rents,
both of private residences and busi
ness sites, up to a pitcli that busi
ness never warranted. Lands ac
quired an inflated value, and were
sold and leased at prices double
and quadruple their intrinsic worth,
when measured by their capabilities
of production. Some people, not
keen enough to see this and too
stubborn to admit its truth when
demonstrated, placed their money
where it was of but little mote ser
vice to them than throwing it into
the harbor. To-day these men be
moan their folly. Besides, there
were sugar plantations in the coun
try that paid well before the treaty
that have become insolvent during
its existence. Cheap sugar was no
impediment to profit with economi
cal management. But the increased
prices under the treaty produced
high notions and general extrava
gance, which culminated in ruin.
The operations of the treaty have
affected the native people similarly
to the foreign element of the popu
lation. They have got more for
their lands, their produce, and their
labor, and are in consequence,
many of them, now more comfoit
nbly situated j while others, tempted
by big offers, parted with their pos
sessions, and becoming demoralized
by the sudden possession of so much
coin, quitted their icgular avoca
tions, became addicted to extrava
gance, and are now without homes
of their own and destitute of cash.
So the treaty, while conferring in
calculable benefits, has been at
tended not Jiccesnaril;, nevcrthe'
I03 attended by evils. Would its
abrogation be an unmixed evil? or
would ruin to tho islands bo tho re
sult? Certainly not. Much aB wo
value the treaty and desire its con
tinuance, it is not indispensable to
our existence, Wi Used without It
before, ami uo enn do so tmiiln. In
fact, we should be belter able lo do
so now than then Mnely our in
dustries and Interests Imvu gained
snmo vtteugth by chjht or nine
years' fostciing! Besides, there
are avenues of trade now opening to
us that did not exist eluht years
ago, nor oven one year ago. The
establlhluiiont of lines of large and
fast steamers, now In ptogtess, as
the outcome of the Canadian trans
continental railway, between Noith
America and Asia and Australasia,
and taking in Hawaii in their course,
will bring us almost as near to
Victoria, B. C, as to Son Fran
cisco. Therefoie, in view of these
considerations, we are of opinion
that a position of self-respecting in
dependence is the proper one for
the Hawaiian Government to main
tain in the mutter.
Saturday's issue of 0 Ltmo Ha
xeaiimto contains u very important
article on the forthcoming crisis in
the Portuguese colony, which must
call forth the attention of our econo
mists. By documents published by
the IjHso, it is shown that all the
Portuguese people, arriving by the
ships Suffolk, Hankow, Bell-Hock
and Abergildic, terminate their con
tracts from the ptesent month up to
November next. So that in all,
over 2,000 families will be thrown
out of employment. The Luso
wisely advises its readers not to
wander about in search of uncertain
work, but to try and stay on the
same plantations by which they arc
now employed. However, it is
ceitain that many, who aiu disgusted
with plantation woik, will not be
satisfied by anything but a change,
and if they fail to find new occupa
tion, or to find oppoitunities to
settle down for themselves, they
will either bo thrown on public
charity or will leave these islands,
thus depriving us of a very desirable
class of laborers. Something ought
theicfore to be done to meet the
emergency by the Legislature in
the shape of land inducements for
settlement. But, in the meanwhile,
the Luso is doing good work by
giving them excellent advice.
THE TIME TO PLANT.
For the benefit of Hawaiian pur
chasers of his "Planetary Almanac,"
Mr. Walter II. Smith sends tho fol
lowing calculations for tho remainder
of 188G of the most efllcacious times
for planting, according to the theory
of "Lunar Influence on Vegetation."
The schedule should be cut out and
pasted inside the almanac along with
the other notes and instructions there
given. Mr. Smith writes that he
would be greatly obliged to any
persons making special tost of his
theory if they would duly report
their experience, favorable or other
wise, to him:
June. The 4 th and 5th, from
G:25 to 8:20 a. m., and the 4th,
from 1 :20 to 3 :.S0 i si. Again, the
10th and 11th, from 0:00 to 7:55
a. st. for roots, and 12:50 to 3:00
aft. for other tilings.
July. The Moon is in Libra,
rising from 11:05 a. si. to 1:15
i si. on the 7th and 8th.
August. The -Kb and 5th sees
the Moon in Libra, rising from 9:15
to 11:25 a. si. A similar position
obtains again on the 31st, between
7:30 and !):40 A. si.
September. The best hours dur
ing the month are from 7: 30 to M :40
on the morning of the 1st; from
G:50 to 0:00 a. u., and 5:15 to
G:15 v. si. on the lltli.
October. The 8th and 9tk, from
3:25 to 1:25 v. si., with the Moon
in Pisces rising.
November. The 5th and Gth,
1 :35 to 2:10 i. si., Pisces rising.
December. The 2nd, 3rd and
lth, from 11 :50 a. si. to 1:00 i si.,
and the 30th and 31st, from 10:50
a. si. to 12:00 noon.
A New York plumber went out to
collect n bill some three weeks ago
and has not yet returned. It is
presumed thai lie was paid entirely
in silver dollars and is looking for a
vehicle that will carry them all.
Patient "Well, doctor, what do
you find ails me?" Doctor "I
can't toll just yet, Mr. Peters. I
am afraid I shall have to diagnose
your case more thoroughly before I
can tell you." "Say, doctor, will it
bin tV" Tidbits.
You may hide your thoughts, con
ceal your mind and disguise your
actions, but the smell of a raw
onion will rise in its might and in
form a sneering world how you have
gathered it to your inner man.
Fall Itiver Advance.
Tho Queen had her circus at
Windsor the other day. May Vil
lion, tho bicycle rider, aged four
and a half years, was presented to
her Majesty. Tho cable reporter
says the child was cool and collected,
which may be readily believed ; sho
was born in Chicago. Lowell
1trirnIJ--.,).y.i...,.-trffii-ayt.A.r,i.itii.-.l.l.ilM,'.i-n.- invrlMl ilTTfi I
Satuuoay, May 16th.
llouso met nt 10 o'clock. Prayer
was offeied by Nov. .1. Wnininuii.
Minutes of yesterday's session were
was read by the Seeretaiy, Mr.
K. A. Pierce, and approved.
Hep. Brown presented tho fol
lowing petitions: from 72 resi
dents of Koolauloa praying, (1)
that gold and silver coins of all
countries with whom this Kingdom
lias treaties be current heie at their
par value; (2) that the pay of
Road Supervisors-In-Chief be abo
lished; (3) that the entrance of the
harbor at Laic lie deepened so that
vessels in the coasting trade may
enter; (-1) that permanent settle
ments be made upon parents who
have 5 or more children. Referred
to Committee on Miscellaneous Peti
tions. From 31 residents of the
same place praying that a resident
physician be appointed for that dis
trict. Referred to the Sanitary
Committee. Fiom 30 residents of
same district praying that this As
sembly do not pass the 10,000,000
loan. Refencd to the Finance Com
mittee. From Gl residents of the
same place that no bill licensing the
sale of opium be passed. Laid on
the table to be considered in con
nection with any bill that may be
introduced on that subject.
Minister Gulick rcpoited from the
Printing Committee bills printed
and ready for distribution.
Rep. Annua picsenlcd a petition
from Waialua that the Aliupuaa of
Waimca be included in the district
of Wnialun. Referred to the Judi
Rep. Aholo presented a report of
the Finance Committee on the peti
tion from Molokui, praying that no
$10,000,000 loan be authoiized, re
commending tho petition to bo laid
on the table for consideration with
a bill on the subject, if introduced.
Rep. Brown read the report of the
committee on petition introduced by
Rep. Richardson that parents having
live children be exempt from poll
tax, recommending that the petition
be laid on the table until such time
as a bill bo introduced in accordance
with tho prayer of the petiti aiers ;
and on the resolution of Rep. Nn
halc that 81,000 be inserted m the
Appropriation Bill for a court house
and lock-up in the district of North
Kona, the committee recommend
that on the consideration of the Ap
propriation Bill, the sum of S1,000
be inserted for the purpose referred
Minister Gibson rose to make a
statement which would be in accord
ance with the purport of a resolu
tion befoic the Assembly on a
former day, and the statement he
would make had particular reference
to a treaty alleged to have been pre
pared at Wasb'ngton, one of the
provisions of which involved a ces
sion of Pearl Harbor lo the United
Slates. The draft of treaty pub
lished in the supplement to the
1 C. AOjertUer, this morning,
His Excellency stated emphatically
is a pine invention, a falsehood.
The names of F. T. Fielingliuysen
and II. A. P. Carter, appended to
it, His Excellency also staled to be
a forgery. The original draft of
the treaty convention sent to the
Senate for ratillcation, was held up
to the house, with the remark that
no clause for tho cession of Pearl
Harbor exists in it, and also that
the new tieaty is a continuation of
the old, without modification. His
Excellency went on to read des
patches of Marcli 18th and April
'27th, from Hon. Mr. Carter at
Washington, with a telegram of
May 7th. The telegram reads:
"Bayard authoi izes me to say that
alleged amendments to treaty in
Senate wholly without knowledge or
concuucnce by him. Trust no
notice will be taken in Honolulu.
Think treaty can be maintained
intact with care and prudence."
On a motion of Rep. Richardson
that the information just given by
the Minister be printed and circu
lated throughout the Kingdom, a
long discussion ensued, in which the
mover, Messrs. Paehaole, Kauua
intino, Thurston, Baker, Palohau,
Nahale, and Castle took part.
Rep. Castle moved that the rc
poiters have access to the documents,
if they wish to use them. Carried.
Rep- Castlo introduced a bill to
restrict the granting of licences in
Honolulu, cast of Alakca and north
of Berctania streets.
On motion of Rep. Blown, the
bill was referred to committee on lire
limits in Honolulu.
The same member also read a bill
to amend sec. 870 Civil Codo, relat
ing to tho Second Circuit Court.
Minister Neumann moved the bill
be l ejected. Said there is no call
for it, sec. 3 act of 18G8 giving
power to the Chief Justice, in all
tho islands, to meet every emerg
ency provided for in the proposed
Minister Gibson lead the bill of
which he had previously given no
tice, to authorize a national loan
and specifying the purposes to
which it shall be applied. The
loan, in the aggiegato is not to
exceed $2,000,000. Tho bonds
will be exempt from taxes, pay
able semi-annually, bearing in
terest at tho rate of G percent per
annum, and redeemable in not less
than ten nor more than thirty years
from the date of issue. Tho money
is to be applied to the following
purposes, and no other: (1) to re
call ami cancel Donaiinwiuiiy mnueu
iindei pilor acts of tho legislatuit'i
(no sum xpeclficd), (2) liiitulralioii,
8350,000; (U) cMwihIuii of Witter
works in Honolulu, 8200,000; (I)
sewerage in the city of Honolulu,
6100,000; (5) huibor mid wlinrf
Impiuvements in Honolulu mid wheiu
required throughout thu kingdom,
S150,000 ;(G) Improvement of streets
mid roadways in Honolulu mid
throughout the kingdom, $100,000;
(7) expenses of mnnagoiiiuut (no
sum specilled). The Inn-rests due
bondholdeis to bu payable In Hono
lulu, San Fruucisco, or in such
llnancial center as the Minister of
Finance may deem advisable.
Rep. Dickey gave notice of a bill
to amend sec. 778, Civil Code, ie
luting to the qualification of repre
sentatives to the Assembly; also, a
bill to amend chap. G, session laws
of 1878, to regulate the sale of awa.
Minister Neumann read for the
first time a bill to prevent the
wanton destruction of game.
Rep. Kaunamauo gave notice of
a bill relating to the use of the Ha
waiian language in state correspon
dence; also, a bill to amend sec.
25, session laws of 1882, respecting
the construction of the English ami
Hawaiian versions of the laws.
Rep. Kulua gave notice of a bill
to amend sec. 101, Civil Code, and
also a bill to amend chap. 50, Penal
On motion of Kaunamuno, the
houso adjourned at 12:15, to 10
Moxdat, May 17th.
The Legislative Assembly was
called to order by Hon. J. S.
Walker, President, at 10 a. m., and
was opened with prayer by the
Chaplain, Rev. J. Waiamau. A
quorum was obtained at iu :ju,
when the Secrelmy, Mr. Pieice,
read the minutes of last meeting in
English, and the Interpreter, Mr.
Wilcox, in Hawaiian.
Rep. Kaulukou piesented a peti
tion, which lie asked leave to read,
as its objects were too various to be
endorsed on the documeut, fiom
about 100 Pi)ituuese residents of
Hawaii. The niles were suspended
to have the petition read. It re
quested the Legislature to open gra
dually the vast and lerlilc ut now
desert distiict between lVlulu,
North Kohala, and Waipio, Ilama
kua, Hawaii. For that purpose
petitioners begged the Legislature
to vote, 1st the building of a car
nage load crossing Polulu Gulch,
which competent parlies estimated
would cost about $1,000; 2nd, the
free grant of Government lands for
homesteads, in lots of about 15 to
20 acres, to every applicant, the
said homesteads being forever in
alienable, and returning to the Gov
ernment after five yeais, by neglect
of cultivation, or by extinction of
the applicant's family; 3rd, the ex
emption for five years from all taxes
on said homesteads; 4th, the con
stitution by tho Government of a
building suitable for school and
church ; 5th, ui'e grant of Hawaiian
citizenship ..o all the applicants who
do not enjoy it. Referred to Lands
and Improvements Committee.
Rep. Paehaole presented a peti
tion from Molokai that the Govern
ment have artesian wells sunk on
that island, and that 86,000 be ap
propriated for that purpose. Re
ferred to same committee as last.
nurOUTS AND KEl'MES.
Minister Gulick, from tho Print
ing Committee, presented the house
with printed copies of certain acts.
Rep. Dole presented a report of
the select committee on liquor law
bills, recommending that an amended
act submitted be substituted for the
act to amend chap. 41 of tho lows of
1882, and that the other acts re
ferred to them, introduced by Mr.
Nahinu, be indefinitely postponed.
Minister Gibson presented a
printed reply to the resolution of the
lion, member for Lahaina, relating
to passports granted to Chinese.
Also, a reply in writing to the
resolution of the hou. member for
Lihue asking for a statement of the
expenditures for the King's Guards
and Military, and for Foreign Mis
sions, lie said lie had no knowledge
of the vouchers or the nature of tho
exi enditurcs, and therefore moved
that tho statement be referred to
the Finance Committee.
Rep. Knlua moved the report be
Rep. Castle hoped the member
for Lahaina would withdraw his mo
tion. The reply was merely a state
ment of drafts. By law each Minis
ter had chargo of the disbursements
in his own department, but there
was a special law under which the
Minister of Foreign Affairs had
only nominal charge of the military
appropriations. lie seconded the
Rep. Dole said he was disap
pointed in tho Minister's reply to
liis resolution. He did not think
shelter should bo taken under tho
special law referred to. The Secretary
of tho Foreign Olllce had given him
to understand that details could be
furnished. Ho moved the reply be
returned to the Minister of Foreign
Minister Gibson begged to inform
both members that they wore evi
dently under a misapprehension.
The details of expenditures for the
military were given in his reply.
All he had stated was that he had
no control over the vouchers or the
Rop, Dole nucoptcd tho MlnUter'n
statement mid moved It bo piloted.
Rep. Kuluii moved it be refenod
to the Flounce Committee anil be
Tho amendment carried.
AMSPKCTAULE 011(1. for general
limiMj woik. XocooWi if. Apply
lo .MKs. CI.EIMirnX,
iiO Illclrird ft., in hi Hrii'iuliU M.
IN FORM ATI ON W A NTED
PiliflvlioiLnhoiiiM)f MK. FRANK
' ' I.AW'l.Olt, stone iiiiimiu. When
liiht heard f'lnn, was In Honolulu, Any.
one who miii .lo the deshcit Infnrma.
tlon will confer a favor on
UlIN LAW LOU,
;I0 Hi 1 10 King Mnet.
On TUESDAY, May 18th,
At 12 noon, nt the store of Mr. John
Notl, No. 8 Kniiliiiinniiii Uroct, I will
M-ll nt public motion, for account of
whom li ni.iv co'icein,
14 CHARTER OAK RANGES,
I iy cu wnter.
n U. S Gold coin.
Term rush, pax
J. LYONS, Anct'r.
Olinw. Brewer & Co.'k
Boston and Honolulu Packets.
Shipper will please take notice thnt the
HiMiHon, nrutur, will load In Boston for
tills puit In JULY next.
jfcijr For further pnrticulurs apply to
C. BREWER & Co.,
Honolulu. May 15. lSbO
Base Ball Books, &c.
Uuse Hull Guides foi 1WI,
Playiiujlt iles of Ihc N minimi Lenyuc,
Art nt Hiilllng iii.d Uitc Huiinin,
Allot FMieliiuj; and Fielding,
BATS AND BALLS,
For Mile at T.O. Til HUM'S
Just icceived per receiii arrivals, an ex.
culienl ics itinciil of llul Lullcr, Cap,
Demy, Me limit and Folio papers for
blank foiuis, oi blank book work. AUo,
Perihelion Linen ami Miucus Wnrd's
plate finish folio. A1-o,
Japanese Vegetable Parchment,
superior to nuiuiul parchment for pen
woik or pi luting, nud lough us leather.
tT Stationery Hnd Bindery orders
fiiulifully unaided to nt
T. . TIIKUM'S,
330 lm 100 Fortbiicet.
A FILE, or any date of the Gazelle
for thu past 0 ycnis, for which a
ri'nt-ouablu prici' will liu given. Apply
to(27J J O.ULKVIOK, Bulletin Ollluu.
A FUltNIiHEI) HOUSE In Nuuauu
fx. Avenue. Also, 3 rooms suitable
lur ohlccs at o 12 Kaaliiiinauu street.
Apph at No. 103 N'i.uhiiu Avenue.
HOUSE and Piemises lately occupied
by V. U. Peacock, on Berctania
street. "Possession given immediately.
For particular, apply to
28 2w JUHv CUL1UJUN.
Al.OY to attend Gaiden work, clean
Horse and Buggy, uud drive a
little. A good home otleied, and $10 a
month. Apply to J. E. 1SEMAN,
SU4 Qin'l HuHlnc-H Aguit.
ex brig Consuelo.
20 Tons Bran
BW Bedroom Sets, Marble top,
0 Pinno box Haggles, Full Leather Tops
C " " side bar, leather top, Quaker
2 Leather-top Buggies,
3 Phaelons, Leatlier-top, Quaker City.
To bo sold immediately after arrival.
Auctioneer ami Com. Merchant.
MK. KONO PUI, of Honolulu, hav.
Ing made un assignment to mo of
all his pioperty for the benefit of his
creditors, notice Is hereby given to all
persons to present their claims against
the said Kong Fill within one month
from date to the undersigned, at the
ollleo of II. Hack feld & Co., ami all
persona Indebted to said Kong Fill nro
hereby icqui'sted lo make immediate
payment to me. J. F IIAOKKELD,
Assigneo of Kong Fill.
Honolulu, May 13, lb80. 28 St
APAU. of Koloa, Kauai, having
mudo an assignment ot till his
property to tho undersigned for tho
benellt of his ci editors, notice Is hereby
given to all persons to present their
claims against the said Apau within one
month from dato, to J. F. Hiiekfeld, at
thu ollleo of Jlcbsrs. II. Ilnekfeld & Co ,
Honolulu, and nil persons Indebted lo
said Apau aro hereby requested to make
immediato payment to tho said J. F.
Hackfeld. J. F. IIAOKFELD,
Assignees of Apau.
Honolulu, May 13, 1880, 23 8t
DAVIS & WILDER,
lMPORTLHS AND DI'AI I 1 IN
Staple ai Fancy Groceries, Prolece mill Provisions,
'o. G Fort Htreel, Honolulu, II. I.
1IKO TO CAM. ATTENTION TO, AND INVITE THE INPl'KCTlOK OK TIIEIIl
Extensive & Varied Stock of Fresh Goods.
The quality and vniicty of our Ice House Delicacies arc unsurpassed (if
equalled), by other denWs.
Table Luxuries and DiOlciicles of every description.
Evaporated, Peeled uud Pitted Fruits, Nuts and Kftlsins.
"Woodlawn Dairy Butter in 1-lb. Bricks, 65 cents each; Fresh
Island Butter, at 50 cents per lb.
Solo Acnts for Anchor Flour, n first prndc Flour for family use.
Oats, Barley, Bran, Wheat and Com, at lowest mnriu-t rnicn
Our guurunicu goes wlili ovtiy article s-old, for Quality, Correct Weight and
The minutest care exercised m nccurntely executing nil orders. Should
any mistake occur in spite of tills,
Goods will be Exchanged or Money Refunded.
Daily deliveries lo nil parts of the City and Walklkl; Island Orders solicited and
EST P. O. Pox 435. Boili Telephones 1110 tea
JUST OPENED UJ
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lace,
And a Fine Line of Trunks,
TEMPLE OF FASHION, V
Ol and 03
We aie pleased to announce the uirlval of our immense laigc Invoice of
Dry Ms, Fancy Goods, Laces, Hon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and are now otl'cring unprecedenled and unrivalled Bargains in all ourdeparlm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just received, 100 piects of very fine Victoria Lawn at $2 apiece, 10 yatds; n very
large assortment of new Spring stjles in Lawns, M Batiste, Sateens, plain
flgtin.il and brocaded, white Pique and a full line of Drets Goods, the Intestout.
Lace Bonole, Ladies' Tricot Cloth
in all the new shades; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hose at 40 cents,
tho best value ever offered.
Just received, all the latest styles in Boys and Children's Suits; Great Bargains,
Boys Blue Flnnel Sailor Suits at $2.00 a Suit. Just received, direct from
Lafe', Men's, Misses' di (Mta's Shoes,
BARGAINS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS !
Ladles are requested to call and examine my
INe-vv Stock of Millinery Goods,
just received, ex Zealaudla, amongst which arc some of the
Newest and Latest Stylos of Hats, Italian Del Monte,
in fancy mixed Shell Braid and White Chip and Laco, fancy mixed Dixoy and
Greystone, Leghorn Lnurcl and Arno, &c, &c.
Feathers, Plumes, Flowers, Ornaments, Laces, Velvets nnd Plushes in great
variety; also, Btraw 'trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed, and
MRS. J, LYONS,
Vaseline Camphor Iro,
Vnaellne Cold C renin,
VaHpllne Hair Oil,
Vaseline Hewing Machine Oil,
Hollister & Co,, 109 Fort Street.
.1. JC. AVI JV1 1011
which we offer at bcd.rock prices.
S. COHN & CO., Proprietors.
w x vrL MXXIU.UX,
at the Lowe:
itel . .