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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Inlands.
Draw Exchange on thu
Hauls ol Cullllirnlu, W. IT.
And their ngouts lu
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONO.
Messrs. N. M Rothschild & Bon, London
The Comraerclul Bank Co., of bydney,
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Sydnoy,
Tho flunk of Nov Zenlnnd; Aurklatul,
ChrHchurrli, mid Viellltif'tun.
The Hank of British Columbia, Vic-
torln, B. U., mid Portland, Or.
Transact a Ueuerul Bunking Business.
PUdgel to neither Qoot nor Patty.
Bat established for the benefit of all.
FRIDAY, MAY 21, 188G.
INCREASE OF VALUE.
Jf the value of anything is to be
judged by the price, tlie matrimonial
estate will be enhanced bevciity-llvo
percent by the proposed increase of
the fee for marriage licciibes, fiom
twenty-tivo cents to one dollar. It
cannot be denied that the old fee is
ridiculously low for the importance
of the service, and perhaps to in
crease it would be to make the "holy
bonds" held in higher esteem, s-o
that the prevalence of divorce suits
would be diminished. In the mean
time, however, that "young man in
the gallery," prophetically declared
by the wizard's bell and table last
night to be in imminent liability of
shuttling off the coil of celibacy, can
save seventy-live cents by fulfilling
the sybillic vaticination before the
proposed act is passed.
A STEP IN ADVANCE.
Tho motion which passed in the
Legislature yesterday, appointing a
committee of seven members to
visit nnd inspect the various public
buildings nnd institutions receiving
Government aid in and about Hono
lulu, is a stop in advance. In
former years the J.egislaluio lins
visited those institutions in n body,
and very little inspecting has been
done because of tho largeness of the
company engaged in the opcraitou.
A small committee can do what a
committee of the whole cannot. The
heads and subordinates of institu
tions can pay proper attention to a
committee, show them around,
answer all questions, etc. IJut with
a body of forty or lifty gentlemen
around, with no clearly denned pur
pose, each asking his own questions,
and all at the same time, theie is
confusion, and the inspection is little
better than a farce. Tho President,
later in tho day, appointed the fol
lowing committee, in accordance
with the resolution: ilessr.-. Dickey,
Richardson, Kaunamauo, Kauhane,
Dole, Palohau and .Minister Gibson.
A wise selection, and a guarantee
- that the inspection will be thorough
Knrroit JIci.ixtix: I have often
been asked what is the science of
hydropathy and what it implies.
To which I reply, it should be first
understood that the word hydro
simply means water, and pathy
means its relationship to the sub-
k. atniipo unseinnq Mini hninprnl tmrlK
V?. .7-v. ..i i i ,.. riM :.
S-.V. 'V vi our piivsic.u nuuv. j mis iu may
51" i... :.i i... 1....1 ,. .t,.!...:.. ,.r ....
l)s bum uitiu jijiuu is Jaiuuiiu ui imt
body, and so largely is dydro
diffused into the pathology of our
being that our physical constitution
is composed of nearly one-half
water. More than three-fourths of
the whole mass of our blood is
water, about three-quarters of the
substance of our brain is water, and
about nine-tenths of the various
colorless lluids and secretions are
water. These facts have been proved
repeatedly by chemical demonstra
tion. I think it is therefore patent
to my readers that water possessing
such u predominating inlliiencc and
clement in the animal economy, its
hydropathic and sympathic power
within us must be very large. Upon
this pathic principle of alllnity of
co-relationship between water out
side tho human body and water
within lias been founded tho science
of hydropathy, which may lie justly
described as tho science of healing
all diseases by water. There is an
old truo saying that btead is tho
staff of life, but water is life itself,
and without it all animal life must
soon perish, and these principles
have been amply illustrated by per
sons who have been cast away at
sen or lost on the arid deserts of
Africa. If they could only get
water their life was safe. The fact
is that water is such an important
factor iu the elements of animal
economy that men cannot live long
"Water is the only clement by
which nutritious matters are con
veyed to the blood and through tho
blood to nil parts of tho system for
its growtli and replenishment.
Water is tho only medium through
which wasto or effeto matters and
particles of extraneous ingredients
aro conveyed from all parts of thu
system to the exoretory organs to
. po expelled. Water is tlio only
solvent, diluent and detergent, in
existence for auimul find vegetable
alimentary and exereuiontitiou mat
ters. Water is the only material
capable of circulating in all tho
tissues of tho body and penetrating
their finest vessels without vital
irritation or mechanical injury.
Having shown as briolly as possi
ble hat hydropathy is let me now
proceed to'show its modus operandi,
and it intimate relationship to Ihe
human body, or how It acts in cur
ing a diseased person, and for the
sake of illustrating our position, let
us imagine ourselves at Kakaako
Hospital and that before us stands
a leper or a person suffering from
some other violent and deep consti
tutional disease, and let us imagine
wc can take a transparent vision of
Ills internal functions and see
throimh him. What do we dis
cover? The whole mass of his
blood is thick, daik and viscid, and
loaded with bilious accumulations,
the liver i indurated and torpid,
and sccicts but little bile, nnd that
little lemains so long in the biliary
passages that it becomes partially
decomposed, and to some extent
putrescent and acrid, and where it
enters the duodenum it corrodes the
mucous surface. The stomach has
been so long plied with improper
food that its vessels are red and in
tlamed, and its secretions ofgastiio
juice almost entirely suspended, the
colon or large bowel is clogged up
with hardened fecal matters, and
the rectum or lower bowel is full of
hemorrhoidal tinners. The mucous
membrane of the throat and mouth
it covered with an erytliematie erup
tion, and the nerve of the tongue
and palate are semi-paralytic. The
Mvin is livid, rough and eruptive,
and covered with ulcerated sores.
Its capillary vcosels are distended
with thick blood, and its pores
clogged up with dead eifete matters.
From the deficient external capillary
circulation, the internal vescls are
overloaded and engorged, the heart
labors, throbs and lluttei". The
lungs arc so oppressed they cannot
expand and breathe freely, and the
system is not sulllcieiitly decarbo
nized. The kidneys are distended,
swelled and their secretion imper
fect, high colored, and full of sedi
ment, and last, though not the
least, the brain is constantly pressed
upon by the current of venous
blood which is dammed up as it
were by the general obstructions
pervading throughout the whole
body, producing veitigo, headache
and a thousand indescribable mot bid
sensations. Such is a fair picture
of hundieds of unfortunate natives
upon tnee islands to-uay, ana
unless something is done for them
the seeds of disease goes on increas
ing until the blood becomes so
thickened with loathsome poisons
that the hcait is over-burdened and
will soon cease to beat, and the
poor sufferer sinks into a premature
grave. I will show in my next
what hydropathy will do for these
I. Hi:m:i:i:r Hi:i:vi:,vrMi". S.
Professor of Hydropathy.
TiiLitsUAY, May 20th.
House opened at 10 o'clock with
prayer by the chaplain. Minutes
of yesterday's sessions read and
Hep. Thurston presented a peti
tion from H.'i residents of North
Kona, praying that the election of
J. K. Nahalc be set aside; and
moved a suspension of the rules that
the petition be read. Carried. The
petition was accordingly read, and
referred to the Judiciary Commit
tee. Rep. Kauai presented a petition
from residents of Waimca, Kauai,
asking an appropriation of $6,050
for the repair of a bridge over the
Waimea stream. Laid on the table
to be considered with the Appropri
Hep. Nahalc read a petition from
residents of North Kona praying for
improvement of a public road in
that district, deferred to Commit
tee on Public Lauds.
Minister Gibson read a statement
in i espouse to a resolution passed
yesterday for information regard
ing Mr. Daggett's mission to Wash
ington. Mr. Daggett was appointed
in June last as His Majesty's .Special
Commissioner to co-operate with and
assist His Excellency Hon. II. A.
P. Caiter in the presentation to the
Government of tlio United States,
of tho facts connected with the visit
to these Islands of Captain (after
wards Commodore) Jones of the
U. S. S. Peacock in the year 182(5.
The result wsis, as stated in the
Foreign Ulllee Report, page M, is
was deemed advisable to take no
action beyond putting a statement of
the caso on llloin the Department of
State at "Washington.. Mr. Daggett
was also requested to aseei tain thu
viuws taken by the Government of
the United States of a proposal made
by His Majesty's Government to ad
mit the rice required by Japanese
iaborers, imported from their own
country, free of duty. The Japan
ese arc prejudiced in favor of their
own rice, and tlio Government was
disposed to accede to the lequest
provided that such a course included
no infringement of treaty obliga
tions. Reforo Mr. Daggett reached
Washington, the question was vir
tually settled, and the proposal
withdrawn, and he was not called
upon to take any steps in regard to
Kcp. Kaulukou moved, the report '
Rep. Castle moved in amendment
that the leport be laid on the table.
Rep. Casllo moved seconded by
Minister Neumann, that a committee
of seven members bo appointed to
visit and inspect the various public
buildings and institutions receiving
Government aid in and about Hono
lulu. Rep. Keau moved in amendment
that all the members of Assembly
visit, and that the Sergeant-at-Anns
be instructed to piovidu carriages
for members for the purpose.
Rep. Kaunaninuo was lu favor of
the resolution. He thought seven
members enough, nnd that number
would bo able to make a better re
port than if all went. The most ob
jectionable feature in the amendment
was the proposal to provide car
riages. Some members of this house
fear expense as much a they do
lire from heaven. It had been tlio
'custom for members to have carriages
ordered for this purpose, and many
went only to take advantage of the
chance of a good ride tound the
Rep. Nnhale proposed that mem
bers walk If they want to show that
they mean business and desire
economy, or if any member docs not
choose to walk, let him riile at his
Rep. Thurston did not know
whether li is friend, the honorable
member for Honolulu, owned an ex
press, or was interested in the ex
press business. The expresses would
cost $100, and he thought that mem
ber's constituents at Makiki would be
better satisfied if the money were
applied for their benefit. Tlio idea
of visiting the institutions was a
good one. It- was well-known that
at one time the Oahu jail had become
a pest-hou.sc of iniquity. Had it
been visited by members of the
house, these things would have
been straightened out. The Insane
Asylum was an institution that was
as well conducted as could be with
the limited accommodation and the
small number of attendants pro
vided, but if the members would
sec for themselves, they would bo
convinced of the necessity of an
increased appropriation for it.
Rep. Keau replied to the honor
able member for Molokai in a long
oration, which was cut into by
a motion of Hep. Kaulukou, that
the subject be indefinitely postponed,
followed by an amendment by
Minister Neumann thntthc resolution
be laid on tho table, both of which
were lost. The amendment by the
member for Honolulu was also lost.
The motion for a committee was put
Minister Neumann gave notice of
a bill to amend subdivision 1, sec.
;"i70 of the Civil Code, relating to
an increase of import duties on
bpirituous liquors. Tho same mem
ber offered a resolution "That
after prayers at the opening of each
day's session, the roll of members
be called and a list of those present
and of the absentees be entered iu
the journal of the legislature. A mem
ber detained by business may, before
the order of business for the day is
reached, answer tho roll call and
have his name enrolled among the
members present. A brief but
spicy debate followed, in which Reps.
Dole, Wight and the mover took
part, after which the resolution was
put and carried.
Rep. Dole gave notice of his in
tention to submit an amendment to
sees. (ii')-C8 of the constitution re
lating to the Supremo Court.
The President informed the house
that Noble Kuihelani and Rep. Kalua
had asked leave of absence.
'11 1 e President appointed on the
committee called lor yesterday to
consider the matter of employing
Portuguese interpreters, the Attorney-General,
Rrown anil Palohau and Noble
Martin. Rep. Kaulukou asked to
bo excused from serving on the com
mittee, which was granted, and Rep.
Thurston was appointed in his stead.
Rep. Dickey moved that the
Finance Committee have leave to sit
during the sitting of tho house.
On motion of Aholo, the house
took a recesss to 1 :!10 o'clock v. m.
Tlio Assembly had a quorum at
Rep. Dickey moved a resolution
that tho Finance Committee have
liberty to meet during tho sessions
of tho Assembly. Carried.
Hep. Rrown read the act, given
notice of, to regulate proceedings m
bankruptcy. The bill passed to
second reading in its order.
Rep. Amaia read a first time an
act, given notice of, mnking fisheries
and streams of konohikis free to the
people forever. Passed to second
Rep. Pachaolo read a first time an
act to amend sees. .') and -1, chap.
7!), Penal Code, relating to the
Uurcau of Education. It makes 17
instead of IS the ago at which
teachers may grant a i dense to ehil
drean from attending school. On
motion of Noble Cleghoru, tho bill
was referred to the Commit tco on
Hep. Dickey read a first time an
act to amend sec. 778, Civil Code,
relating to the election of represen
tatives. It renders ineligible- for
election to the Assembly judges of
courts of record, tax assessors or
collectors, who havo held such posi
tions within one year prior to elec
tion. Passed to second reading.
Rep. Thurston gavo notico of an
act to provide lor tlio relief of cer-
tain residents of Makiki, whose pio
pcrty has been taken from tlieni for
the use of the Government.
Minister Gullck, from the Print
ing Committee, pieseiited the house
with sundry bills that were ready
The President appointed a vistlng
committee, to visit Government
buildings, Reps. Dickey, Richard
son, Kaunamauo, Kauhane, Palohau,
Dole, and Minister Gibson.
Hep. Knual introduced an act to
amend sec. 82, chap. II, laws of
1882, relating to the sale of spiritu
oitur.u ov thu iav.
On motion of Rep. Castle, the
house took tip the order of the day.
I. Third leading of "An Act to
Regulate the Erection and Repairing
of Rttildiims in thu City of Hono
lulu, within the Prescribed Firo
Minister Gulick moved to amend
sec. 2, by substituting the words,
"If any part of the interior of fire
proof buildings shall be ceiled,
other than with fire-proof material,
such ceiling shall be of longued and
grooved wood, properly Jointed,
without cloth covering," with the
following, "The interior of Ihe
proot buildings shall be ceiled with
re-pioof material or lath and plas
ter." UN attention had been
called to this matter. A brick
building ceiled with wood was less
lire-proof than a wooden building
ceiled with lath and plaster.
The amendment was carried, and
the section passed as amended.
Rep. Castle moved to amend Hie
last clause of sec. G, so as to make
firo walls eight inches thick instead
of twelve above the roof.
Noble Risliop said it struck him
that this would not be a wise change,
lie had given a good deal of atten
tion to this bill, having read in that
connection descriptions of lire-proof
buildings such as insurance com
panies approved. These recom
mended that fire walls should be at
least twelve inches thick. A lire
wall should be so substantial that
there would bono danger of it being
blown down. Heing without braces
and rising above the building, if it
was thin, high and weak, a gale of
wind might blow it down.
Hep. Thurston asked the Minister
of Interior what the lire ordinances
of San Francisco ordered.
Minister Gulick said Uiey pre
scribed a thickness of twelve inches.
The amendment was lost, and the
Noble Cleghoru moved the bill
pass as amended. Carried.
II. Second reading of "An Act
to Regulate the Kindling of Files in
the City of Honolulu."
Rep. Castle moved, as the bill did
not seem to have been distributed,
that it be placed at the foot of the
III. Second reading of "An Act
to Amend Sec. 1, Chapter 21. Ses
sion Laws of 1881, relating to the
Challenges of Jurors."
Rep. Dole said ho did not think
the crown should have the right to
challenge jurors. The present law,
which had been introduced by the
lion, member for Ivoolauloa, worked
well, protecting the rights of both
plaintiffs and defendants. He
moved to amend the bill by substi
tuting the old law, with the addition
of the last clause of the section of
tliis bill, viz., "but where there are
several parties, each must join iu
the challenge." The crown con
trolled the jury lists nnd had every
Minister Neumann thought crimi
nals throughout the kingdom, except
ing murderers whose cases were not
included in the act, should pass a
vote of thanks to the lion, member
for Liliiie. He proceeded to explain
the object and scope of the bill. His
short experience with jurors, parti
cularly iu Honolulu, led him to be
lieve that the pioposed enactment
would bo a wholesome law. The
Hawaiian law, like thu English and
American laws on this subject, was
very humane, but this was too
humane when a juror capable of
perjuring himself before going into
the box could get on tho panel with
out a peremptory challenge by the
Rep. Dole was sorry His Excel
lency did not tell whether in foreign
countries the crown had the right to
challenge even one juror. (Minister
Neumann snid the proposed chango
did not refer to murderers.) Tlio
speaker said this was without all
precedent where thu crown con
trolled thu jury lists. They did not
want to make the chances of the
Government in prosecuting too
strong, or to make the chances of
convicting a man greater than at
present. They were legislating in
this matter for themselves, for tho
greatest good of the greatest num
ber. A man charged with murder
or with stealing was itotguilty until
he was convicted.
Minister Neumann asked if the
lion, member did not know that the
common law of England in question
was instituted, because the prisoner
was not permitted to givo evidence
in his own behalf, which was not tho
case lu this country.
Rep. Kaulukou did not think there
was any nioie advantage on the onu
sidu than on the other, thoroforc ho
was In favor of passing tho bill.
Minister Neumann said that in
England tho courts had tho right to
make a juror stand aside. He did
not know but our courts might do
tho same, but he did not think the
house had any right to impose that
on them when this law would meet
The nmondmeivt was lost, tho bill
passed and was ordered to be read a
. third tune on haturdny. j
' IV. Second leading of "An Act
to License Pawnbrokers."
Rep. Castle moved the rules be
suspended, and the bill lead a
J second lime by title, and referred
j to the Judiciary Committee. Car
V. Second reading of "An Act to
Amend sec. 1, chap. !)7, Venal Code,
relating to Idle and Disoiderly Per
sons, and Vagi ants."
Rep. Castlu made a motion to dis
pose of tlio bill iu the same way as
the previous one had been disposed
of, which carried.
VI. Second reading of "An Act
supplementary to art. 20, chap, it,
Civil Code, for the Pievention of
The bill was read, and. on motion
of Rep. Castle, referred to the Judi
VII. Second reading of " An Act
to Amend sec. 11)8, Civil Code, re
lating to the Hoard of Education, as
amended by chap. II, laws ol 1880."
Its object is to remodel the districts
into which the islands are divided
for taxation, educational and judicial
Rep. Castle moved the bill be re
f cried to the Education Committee.
Hep. Iiiowu thought it should bo
referred to some committee, and
pointed out. some stiange liberties
taken in the bill with portions of his
constituency of Koolaulon.
Rep. Annua defended the bill,
saying he had introduced a similar
one with regaid to his sidu of Oahu
Inst session, which was unwisely re
jected, and this time lie was dialling
a bill at the instance of people of
Waialua, when other members asked
him to incorporate changes required
in their districts, which lie had done.
Tho motion carried, and tlio bill
was i of cried to the Education Coin
Rep. Castle moved that the house
adjourn till 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning, so as to give the visiting
committee, the Noitli Kona election
committee and the standing commit
tees oppoitiinily of despatching their
Rep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment to adjourn till 10 o'clock to
moriow. Minister Neumann and Hep.
Thurston were in favor of adjourn
ing till Saturday.
Hep. Aholo said that, halurtlay
being a broken day, they might as
well adjourn till Monday.
Rep. Richardson did not think
the Assembly should sit on Queen
Victoria's birthday, which occurred
The house voted, by 17 to 10, to
adjourn till 10 to-morrow, and rose
FniDAY, May 21. st.
Tlio Legislative Assembly was
opened witb prayer by Kov. .1. Wai
uinau, cliaplain, nt Id a. m., lion.
J. S. Walker, President, iu the
Mr. Pierce, Secretary, called the
roll, when the following answered to
their iiiunes: Minister Neumann,
Nobles Domini?, Wilder, Hhodes.
Hush, Kaae, Kanoa, Walker, and
Mailin; Heps. Keau, Baker, Kaulii,
Atnara, Kiiulia, Pallia, Kaiinainauo,
Nahalc, Niihinu, Kauliiine, Kaiikau,
liieliardson, Knai, Pnohaolc, Kauni,
and Palohau. "Within tlio time al
lowed the following members were
also entered as present: Noble
jJishop and Hep. Kaulukou. Minister-
Gilteou arrived just in time to be
too late, when Ihe reading of the
minutes bad begun. Peps. Aholo,
"Wight, Dickey and Iluyselden were
excused on account of committee
The Secretary read the minutes of
previous meeting, which were con
Pep. Palohau presenteh a peti
tion from Ilanalei, for an appropri
ation of 5,000 for a bridge at
Liiiniilini. Laid on table for con
sideration with the Appropriation
Pill. Also, a petition from the same
place, for an appropiintion for a
leper hopital and a general hospital
at Natie by the sea. Ileferred to
Pep. Dickey presented a series of
petitions from Maksiwno, as follows :
Jsl, for a law to compel Chinamen
married to llawaiians, when return
ing lo their own country, to provide
a House, i immure aim &uu tor
their wives befoio leaving; 'Jim, that
Makawao bo allowed two representa
tives in the Legislative Assembly j
ilrd, that no permanent settlements
bo made on foreigners; Itli, Hint no
$10, 000,000 loan bill bo passed;
fith, that all prisoners be employed
iu tho dUt.ict where they aro con
victed. Poferri'd to appropriate
Hep. Nnhale presented a petition
fiom North Kona lor an appropri
ation of $ii,5()0 for a wharf at Kcuu
hou. Referred to Lands and Im
Rep. Nahalc also asked for the
Assembly's consent to have him fur
nished with a copy of the charges
preferred in the petition against Jiis
iini'Oirrs op i;osiMrnr.r.s.
Minister Gulick from the Printing
Committee, presented tho house with
copies of several bills.
Hep. Hrown, from the Judiciary
Committee, reported on a petition for
transferring the aliupuaa of Waimea,
Oahu, to tho district of Waialua,
recommending that it bo laid on thu
table for consideration with a bjll
Continued on pag& 8.)
mrOKTEHS AND Dl'.AI.lKN IX
Slaile m Fancy Groceries, Men ui Provisions,
No. ."3Ji Fort Street, Honolulu, II. I.
HKO TO CAM. .vnr.STlON TO, ANII INVITE TUB l.NSt'KCTlON OK THKIK
Extensive & Varied Stock of Fresh Goods.
Tlio quality nnd variety of our Ice
equmiui), uy oilier ueiucr?.
Table Luxuries nnd Delicacies of every description.
P.vnporutcd, Peeled and Pitted Fruits, Nuts and Hull
Woodlawn Dairy Butter in 1-lb. Bricks, 66 cents each; Fresh
Island Butter, at 50 cents per lb.
Sole Agents for Anchor Flour, first grnrin Flour for fntnil.y use.
Oats, Barloy, Bran, Wheat nod Corn, at lowest mnnat nii".
Mir uuiimnicu goes with ovuiy article fold, for Quality, Correct "Weight and
Tlio in I n u test cure exercised in nconrnlcly executing all orders. Should
any inialake occur Iu spile of lliis,
Goods will lio Exchanged or Money Refunded.
Daily deliveries to nil pans of the Oily and Walkik! ; Island Orders solicited and
tST P. O. Hox 4i)fi. Uotli Telephones K,0. "Xa
JUST OPENED UJ
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lace,
id a Fine Line of Trunks,
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
Ol nnd 3
Wc aio pleased to announce tho urrlvul of our immciiBC laige Invoice of
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Laces, Elon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
nnd arc now ollering unprecedented and uiiiivalloil Uurgnins in nil ourdcpnrlm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just received, 100 picrcs of very fine Victoria Lmvn nt 2 nplcce, 10 ynids; n very
Iiirge iihsnriniL-M ol new .Spring Mjles in Lawny, -1-4 JJutistc, Sftleens, plnln
figured nnd hrocaded, white Pique nnd a full line of Drcts Goods, the Intctitont.
JLzice 3Soicle, ILacLieH' Tricot Clotli
iu nil the new shades; -10 doz Lndics Lisle Thread IIoso nt 40 cents,
the bebt value ever offered.
.lust received, nil the latest styles in Hoys nnd Children's Suits; G rent Bargains
Boys Blue Flnnel Sailor Bulls nt S.dO n Suit. Just received, direct from
BARGAINS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS !
Ladles arc requested to call nnd cxnininu my
IVevr Stoclc oi IMiilliiiei-y Goods,
just received, ex Zcnlnndin, amongst which nro some of the
Newest and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monte,
iu fancy mixed Shell Braid and Whtto Chip and Lncc, fancy mixed Dlxcy nntE
Greystonc, Leghorn Lnurel and Arnn, &c , &'c.
Fcathorrt, J'lumcs, FlowerE, Ornaments, Lnces, Velvets nnd Fluohcs in great
vnt levy; also, Straw Trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed and at the Lowest Possible Prices..
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Vuuellue Camphor lev,
VunvUiio C'olU Crvniii,
Vuwellne Hair Oil.
Vunellno Htswlnt Machluo oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street.
.1'. li. AVJU-ZOEU
IIouso Delicacies are unaurp.is'cd
which wc oiler at bcd.tock prices.
S. COHN & CO., Proprietors.
W J. Xt MXJ.IUUX.
Mi' i .-.
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