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BISHOP & Oo., TJANKKltS
Honolulu, Hawallm. Muwls ,
Draw Exchange on the !
UBattU ii OuUJ'oniltu r-. X '
And tliolr ae;entf In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONQ.
Messrs. N. M. Ttothfcliild A Son, London
The Commercial Hunk Co., of Nritnoy,
The Commcicial Hunk t., of Sydney,
'('be Hank of New ..u.ukI: Aiicl.liind,
ChrMohurth, .iiiil V t-lllnptdii
Tin- Honk of llrithh Columbia. Vie.
loiiii, H. 0., mid I'orilnnd, Ot.
Tmiibitul ii Guuerul Hnuklii).' Ilusiifif.
PUd'jod to neither Eoct ui Tatty.
But ettabllilieJ for th benefit of all.
SATURDAY, MAY 22, IMG.
RECISTRATIOtl OF DEATHS.
The President of the lioiitd of
Health, in liin icport to the Legis
lature, intimates that it would lie
"desirable to hnve ;i nunc accural e
system than is at piosent ndoplcd
fortliu registration of death1- through
out the kingdom." It is euirently
believed, and the accuracy of the
belief is not dillicult to piovc, that
tho registration of death- thiougli
out the kingdom N very incomplete;
that is, many deaths oecui which
uro never icgistuied. In sonic coun
tries, particularly those of the Ilritish
eni))ire having constitutional govein
inent, very stringent regulations ex
ist for compelling icgistration of nil
deaths, even in the remotest pint1-,
ami compliance is enfoieed by pen
alties more or les.. scvoic. A system
of registration that Mould seeuie
absolute coni)lcteness, or a neai
approximation theieto. sc that the
correct number of deaths might be
ascertained, is very deniable in this
countrv. The same miiv bo said of
biiths. Hcgistintion of births is
as strictly enforced in the countries
just now alluded to as death-, and
so it should be here. Theie aie.
undoubtedly, impediments to uli
exact fulfilment of regulations in the
mixed and motley population of these
islands, unused to Ve-teiu civiliza
tion, that do not occur in a com
munity of Caucasians, accustomed
for centuries to civilized methods;
and it would be a little unreasonable
to expect that the registration of
births and deaths occuriing among
the native and oriental poitions of
tho population should be absolutely
complete for many yeais to come.
JJut theie is certainly a poss-iliiiity
of iuipiovenient on our piesent
system, and improvement should be
About a year and a half ago this
paper published an article on the
sanitary condition of Honolulu. Jt
asserted that this city was unhealthy,
ot the same time holding that it was
not necessarily so, anil specifying
the causes that produced the effect
causes within the power of the peo
ple to remove. We were roughly
handled by our local contemporaries
for our ' extravagant" statement
respecting Honolulu's health, al
though we had the support of statis
tics then available, and have the
support of those which have accu
mulated since to the present time,
as anyone can see by referring to
the report of the Agent of the Hoard
of Health. It is not our wish nor
intention to tc-open the question,
and we only refer to it incidentally, to
remind those who differed from us
that they were wrong and v. c right.
Tho object of the aiticlc alluded to
was to show that the health ot the
community was largely in its own
control, that generally speaking the
people could be healthy or sick ac
cording to their own will, and that
all government measuies would ac
complish little without the hearty
and intelligent co-operation of the
people themselves. These views
were sound a year and a half ago,
and so they arc to-day. The gov
ernment have duties to perforin in
regard to public health, and so have
the governed. The former may do
their part fully and faithfully, and
yet a verj' small proportion of the
possible good will be effected unless
tho latter pci form their share also.
Ah our meaning is more lucidly and
forcibly presented in the report of
the President of the Hoard of Health
than we can express it, we quote a
passage from that document: "'One
of America's greatest sanitarians
has well said, ' it is very easy to ho
(cynical over public health organiza
tions and administrations, not only
in this but in all counlrio-1. What
iv done is so far shoit of what m'njltt
he done the practice corresponds
so little with tho theory that there
come hours in the Hfo of every sani
tarian when he is inclined to tljlnl:
tlint It U n tmisIc of tlmo to onhtontl
willi clf-siilislli-il iipimnneo, or
sliort-siglileil scllMiucss which op-
poses every effort of pievenlion or
restriction of di&on&c.' It is prac
tically useless for lieidth autboritics
to strive to make householders
healthy, nnd to pionioto wisely
devised measures for sanitary im
provements unless their hands aio
streimlhened I'.V the aetions of the
citizens who from their position
should he teachers of the laws of
health to the docile and teachable
people among whom they live."
NISI.rrXMII I1A1 COSTIM I.H.
PttiDVi, May 21st.
Rep. Kauai introduced an act,
given notice of, to amend the law
relating to Intel nal tnxo. It pto
vides that no road tax collected in
any district shall he sent to the
treasuiy in Honolulu, but depo-ited
with certain security provided, in
the hands of distiiet school agents.
It also provides for a special tax on
Rep. Kaulia introduced an act to
amend see. 2. chap, (i, Civil Code.
Rep. Paehaole presented a reso
lution for an appropriation of 87,000
for repairs and improvements of
load&and bridge on the island of
.Molokai. Laid on the table for
consideration with the Appropriation
Hep. Kaunam.ino intioduced an
act to amend sec. TSO. Civil Code,
iclating to electoral ilisttin-.
Rep! Richardson intinduced an
act to amend the Civil Code, as
amended by sundry arts, relating to
iniiiringc licences. It mir-ns tln fee
for a license from 2fi cents to fcl.
Rep. Thuistnn asked the Minislcr
of Foreign AlTaii il tin Mippleinoii
tarv icpoit of the Hoard of J Icnlth
contained the icport of Dr. Aruinir.
Minister Gibson replied that the
repoit on Leprosy, now only await
ing the completion of the Hawaiian
ersion to be presented to the hoii-e,
would contain Ur. Aruinir's icport
in full. It was probably fiom the
pioofsof that leport, furnished by
the speaker to Dr. Anting, that the
latter made up his icport lecently
published foi the information of his
Rep. 'Houston moved a absolu
tion, that the Minister of the Inte
lior be requested to lay before the
Assembly a statement of the names
o'f the pel soils who had been award
ed claims against the CJoveniment
on account of pioperty taken for
the use of the waterwoiks at Ma
kiki, Distnct of Honolulu, Oahu,
and the amount due each of such
persons with interest to date heieof.
Rep. Kauai iiitioduced an act re
latiu;i to the retail licenses ol spi
Ken. Palohau moved a resolution
that the iicrgeaiit-at-Arms be ic
quosted to have carriages ready to
luol low afternoon, for taking the
committee of seven to visit Govern
Rep. Kaulukou thought facilities
should also be granted foi a com
mittee which should be appointed
to visit Government institutions on
the other islands. As sheiill' of
Hawaii he hail leported on the
buildings in his chaige, but mem
bers did not seem disposed to nc
eept tho reports of officials, lie
moved in amendment that a suffi
cient sum be set apait for enabling
u special committee to visit public
buildings on the other islands.
The amendment was ruled out of
order by the chair, as its effect was
to amend the resolution passed yes
teiday. On a show of hands thi lesolu
tion was declined lost, but doubt
being exptesscd n rising vote,
Rep. JJiovvn had called for the
aves and noes, attcr the show of
hands, and the President declined
he was out of order. He appealed,
but tho chair was sustained by the
sit.ciai. oniiim or ihi:iay.
The house went into committee of
the whole for the consideration of
the Appropriation Hill, Noble Cleg
horn in the chair. The items in the
Judiciary Depaitment weie resumed
at the point i cached on Wednesday.
Salary l)l-trlet Judge of Unmiuul.i SsOO
Nilnrv of District Judge, Maka-
Rep. Thurston moved to amend to
Rep. Richardson urged the passing
of the item without reduction.
Rep. ThuTiton said the court was
only hold in one place and two days
in tin; week.
Rep. Nahalo was very sorry to see
the disposition of the member for
,Molokni to cut down salaries of
natives and lncrcaso those of for
eigners. Rep. Thurston disclaimed empha
tically tho imputation.
The discussion was continued by
Reps. Dickey and Castle, and Xoblc
Uishop, in favor of reducing the
item to $2,000, the sameas last year,
and by Reps. Kaulukou, Ilaysolden,
I'aehaole, ICeau and Richardson in
behalf of the item in tjic bill.
The item passed as in the bill,
On motion of Rep. Richardson,
tho house took a recess from 12 till
Kin rem Jim l tin Having list-
Micd to the KTinoii pi cached at the
lccuin, on the Sa'.hath question,
:.nd not l.eiDR convinced by any
pi oofs given of the first clay of the
week being the it tic sabbath, I would
like to ask the following questions,
and present the following facts:
AVheie did you gel your proof
that the fouith commandment was
btuied with Clnist? and why were
not the other nine buried also? Are
we to forget God's cieativc works,
theieby not keeping any day as a
memorial of the creation? God
never i eqiiired men to keep any day
as a memorial of redemption. Hut
if it were a duty to obseive a day of
the week for this reason, most cer
tainly the eruoillxtioii day presents
tho stiongcst claims. It is not said
that wc have redemption through
Clnist's resurrection; but. it is said
that we have redemption through
the shedding of his blood, conse
quently the day that should be kept
as a memorial, if any. God has not
enjoined the observance of either:
God has provided us with memorials
bearing Ilisownsignatuie, and these
we may obseive with the blessing of
heaven. When will the profe-cd
church cease to pervert the light
ways of the Lord? Not until "the
inhabitants of the earth are btirned,
and few men lelt:" Isa. 21:.), ti.
Great stress was laid upon one
seventh part of time. I fail to find
any passage in the scriptures that
speaks of one seventh pnit of time,
or the I'hristittv Subhtitli. It was
said that the seventh day sabbath
was changed to the first day of the
week, or the Christian sabbath, by
the Apostles. Sir Win. Domville
says: "2Cot any ecclesiastical writer
for the first throe centuries attri
buted the origin of Sunday obseiv
anee either to Christ or his Apos
tles." The New Testament wit
nesses to the law and to the pro
phets; and that book is said to have
been written, thus: Matthew's gos
pel, six year- after the icsurrection
of Christ, or the beginning of the
Chiistiau church; Mark's gospel,
ten years after; Luke's gospel,
twcnfy-eiglit years after; John's
gospel, sixty-three years; the Acts
of the Apostles, thirty years after;
the Kpistles to the Romans, and to
the Corinthians and Galatians,
twenty-four years after; Kphesians,
Colossians, and Hebrews, twenty
nine years: to Timothy, Titus, and
the second epistle of Peter, thiity
years; the Revelation of John, sixty
one years; his thice epistles, about
sixty-live years after the rcsunec
tion, and after the church had pio-
perly commenced. Hut yet neither
Matthew nor any of the Apostles
has told us a word about the Sab
bath being changed from the seventh
to the first day of the week. What
did iMaik mean by the word Sab
bath' chap. Hi:!, 2. Surely, if
the Sabbath had been changed at
the resurrection of Christ, Mark
would have known it within ten
years afterward. What did Luke
mean, who wrote twenty-eight years
after the resuriection of Christ?
chap. 2:!:f)0. Thus Luke under
stood the words "Sabbath day," in
the fifty-eighth year of the Christian
era, to mean the day immediately
piecedmg the first day of the week.
How did John mulct stand this sub
ject in the sixty-third year of tho
Christian church? He plainly shows
that the firt day of the week was
considered a business day by the
disciples after the resuriection. If
the apostles of our Lord called the
seventh day the Sabbath day, six,
ten, twenty-eight, thirty, and sixty
three years after the chinch was
fully commenced ; then why should
it not be the Sabbath clay now '' In
regard to the disciples meeting on
the first day of the week, John
20:19, tho disciples did not then
believe that their Lord had been
raised from the dead, but were as
sembled for the purpose of eating
a common meal, and to seclude
themselves from the Jews.
Hy what law was the knowledge
of'sin twenty-four years after the
resurrection of Christ v Answer
lhe very same law that was given
when it said. "Thou shalt not
covet." Now, until this law is
altered or abrogated (and Christ
says he "came not to destroy the
law") by the same power that
enacted il, wilful transgression of it
is a wilful sin ; for sin is the trans
giession of the law. Paul says,
"The law is holy, the command
ments holy, just and good." Read
Rom. :i:S'l. Rev. 22: M.
Admissions in favor of truth from
the ranks of its enmles, constitute
the highest kind of evidence. Dr.
Peter Heylyn says, "Thus do we
see upon what ground the Lord's
day stands: on custom first, and
voluntary consecration of it to re
ligious meetings; after, from the
canons and decrees of councils, the
decretals of popes, and orders of
particular prelates, when the. sole
managing of ecclesiastical affairs
was committed to llicin. Tho Loid's
day had no such commands (as the
Sabbath had) that if should be
"sanctilled." Win. Smith says,
after quoting the llrst day passages
and advancing the usual arguments;
"Taken separately, perhaps, even
altogether, these passages seem
scarcely adequate to piovc that the
dedication of the first day of the
week to purposes above mentioned,
was a matter of apostolic institution
or oven of apostolic practice."
Bible Die.' Art. Lord's Day. p. JIOO.
"Chamber's Kncyclopedia" says:
"By none of tho fathers before the
fourth century is it identified with
the Sabbath, nor is tho duty of ob-
serving It grounded by them, either
mi the loimh commandment, or on l
the ,,,cccpt of Jesus or Ida npos-
.."-Ait. Sal'lm h. ,
. Uuher Lee, 1). D., says, " 1 hvru j
is no express coiimiaiimcnt foi ol
serving the first day of life wed; od
a Sabbath, and yet it is almost a j
universal custom." Leu's The-
ology, p. dG2.
Lyniann Abott, editor of the
Chiistiau Union, says In that paper
of Jan. 19, 1882: "The cut i cut mo
tion that Christ and his apostles
aiithoiitatively substituted the first
day for the seventh, is absolutely
without any authority in the New
The Protestant Episcopal Church,
says: "The clay is now changed
from the seventh to the llrst day,
but as we meet witli no scriptural
direction for the change, wc may
conclude it was done by the atithoi
ity of the church." Exp. of Cate
chism. The Encyclopedia Hritannica,
attcr calling attention to the usual
scriptural arguments, says: "Still it
must be owned that these passages
are not sufficient to appiove the
apostolic institution of the Lord's
day, or even the actual observance
of 'it. "All., Sabbath.
The M. E. Theological com
pendium, p. 10!S, edition of 1805,
says: "It is tine, tlieic is no posi
tive command for infant baptim,
nor is there any for keeping holy
the first day of the week."
Richard Watson, in his Theologi
cal Dictionaiy, says: "Now there is
not on recoid anj divine command
to the apostles to change the Sub
bath from the day on which it was
held by the Jews to the first day of
Dr. Fallows says: "Tho New
Testament is silent about the change
of dsrys. The apostles doubtless
observed the same Sabbath before
and after the resuriection of our
Lonl, as would be natural."
Robert Hall, D. 1)., says: But to
"commemorate the icsuriection of
Christ by the religious observance
of at y clay, wc have no cxpicss
command in all the Scriptures."
And again, "there is not a particle
of Scripture law."
Buck's Theological Dictionary,
p. 10.1, after presenting all the (irst
hiy arguments, says: "These argu
ments, however, ate not (satisfactory
to some;' and it must be confessed
that theie is no law in the New
Test anient concerning the first clay. ' '
Frith says: "The Jews have the
woal of God for their Saturday,
since it is the seventh da3', and they
were commanded to keep lhe seventh
da solemn. And we have not the
word of God for us, but rather
against us ; for we keep not the
seventh, but the first, which is not
commanded of God." Frith's
works, p. 198; quoted by IIesse3'.
The evidence summed up and the
conclusion of the whole matter, to
quote their own words, is, there is
"No positive command" "for keep
ing holy the first clay of the week;"
'not on record 11113' divine com
mand" "to change the Sabbath to
the first day of the week:" And
again: "The New Testament is
silent about a change of days;"
"no expiess command in all the
Scriptures;" and "there is not a
particle of Scripture law;" its "00
seivanee" "is not founded on 11113
(oniinandincnt of God." Again;
"Can we find the text" "enjoining"
"this day? No!" "No precept tor
it" "in the New Testament." Fur
ther: "You 111113' scinch from Gene
sis to Revelation for a command
ment," "but you will search in
Why rob tho Creator of that which
is piceininently his? If there is no
commandment for the observance of
first clay, as these 1110113 v.ritois
testify (and they have spoken the
truth), is it not most fitting that wc
"return unto the Lord," and walk
in the "old paths';" These men
were not trying to tear down the
first day; on the contrary", very
many of tlicm were actually trying
to suppott it at the time they made
these remaikable concessions. Thetc
is this much in their praise they
have spoken candidly: they have
told the truth.
A Titt'Tii Si'r.Ki'.tt and a Turn
sr.cofin iticcirAL kt-
Y. IMC. C
33iiilay I-Svc'sr. 3Ity JMth.
At 8 O'clock.
Uherulnn'fl liiilliunt Comtdy of
Ticket!, Til) cents each.
KIM YEN & CO., of II1110I11I11, Imv.
log made un assignment to me of
all his properly for the benefit of his
cicdltois, notice Is hereby jrjven to all
persons to present their claims apulnsi
the said Kim Yen & Co, within one
month trom (Into to the undciMtU'd. at
the olllcc of M. Phillips Co., and all
persons Indebted 10 said Kim Yen &
Oo. are hereby tequcstcd to make lit).
mediate payment to me.
AssIkuuo of Klin Yen & Co.
Honolulu, May 10, 180. 35 at
(UKLb, A'l i Nc II. Apply to
O Mi S. A. M, ,v. MS
''l!! ... .1""" ""
Ah. A it Villi old "WlltlllP"
-JfiSaC li'irnc-. Ik kind unci
yjiiSsHcntl. ind 11 Inn iru.
"" ""veler lOiirpilrc at No.
17 Limiiii sited, or m
a.-, I w J I 1 1 l"Oj'' 1 ' I (K
ri'jiiittJiK 4 n;i'v or the n-
wntliin I-luii'. in the ni.t'tir of
the llankiipiiy of CHIN BIN He
foil! Chief .1 teller .ti (ill.
Chin Nm, (Uiitig biitiniss in Hono
lulu, Kbtti'l nf OmIiii, having this day
dven adjudicated liiinltuit uu the pel).
Ion of 1, 011 llo'i, it i" ori'.ead that all
( rei'ltoiN of -aid 1 iiiknipt come In nnd
prove tlieli elalnif 1 efore me, at my
t'liuuilifi!, In Honolulu, mi
Wednesday, May 2G, 188G,
At 10 o'clock 11. ui.
It h fiutlicr orilciol that, upon snld
day, tho enilltnr- iirorn'il to hold
the KLKCTION of mi irismc or 11.
signets 01 s.dil lianl:iliit eotiilc, mid llinl
notice hciiot lie published in the
I)MI.Y Iil 1 I.I TIN tlnei- illii(s pr ious to
!ald dn .
IJntcil Honolulu, Mnyl, 180.
A. V. .11) DD,
Chief Justice Supreme Court.
Attvf-t: llr.Mir Smith,
Depi-y Clerk. 835 at
T.niirK in Mniifliin V
uuiiu 111 11 it uu uu 1
Ii Sale a! Auction.
On TUESDAY, May alli,
At 12 oV Ii ck noon, at our Stloroi m
Queen sticut, we willt-oll nt Public A tic
Hun, all th.it True I of Land known uh
Eli of Kaiiapaakai,
SluniKd in Nuiiniiu Valley, .1 inilcf
from Klni; tttci t, (ihtiiiiunjf i.M 78.1 (Vi
Ace-. Tlili. l'ind from, on the Nliuiinu
OoViTtiuu ut 1I0111I, anil 1- well (mctil
Theie me on the land u
(.'liU'Un llou( Ai .
A tn:iin of fn-li wniir urns tluoiiiili
the t '' ' '''In-- iff. is 11 dc-tlralile
cliiiiici toi liivestun nl. Title pcrlcil.
terms at sale.
12. P. A DA 31 S & CO.,
The White Mouse,
No. MS Ntiraiiu k'iu",
Xicc-ly Ei'iitiiHtitl StooniH.
with or without hnniil.
:;:n iy -.'its .ros.vir.iiHA.
Knights of .Pythias Notices
ON and alter thisdite the leul-ir
liicclinj! of iMvstlc I.'ilji- 'o. 2.
K. of P. ill he held on KI)N KSDAY
KVEXINO of each wick .ii ',.()
o'clock. Pi.lt OHDKK.
May 1(1, 1S. K'.' lw
A DIVIDEND of IH pel cent, will he
piic liv the undersigned at his
olllcc on MONDAY, lhe JJlili ilnv of
Slay, iiiMiint, 011 the Tl.mkriipt r,-ito(f
Alan icli, oiherwiso known as You
Mop. V. ( I'AHKK Assignee.
Honolulu, .Ma. 21, lh0. Slsi
AT a special meeting of the Hawaiian
Cairl.ige Slamiiaeiuiliu: Co. held
hU day. I. (1. S( HUMAN was elected
Seeielniy and Tieauier 111 place of
Tho. S." Douglas resigned.
P.. (i. hCHUMAN,
M'o'iv Ilaw,n ('(irilme Manf'g Co.
Honolulu, Mn Hnl. 8Sti 'MS
I lIEUKfiY icdpecifiilly notify my
i liieids and the puMic in i;encral,
1I11U I Iiiim- returned 111J liiilncs 10 the
Hawaiian C niiaii' Munulueiurin Co,
v In If I 1:111 le lound to attend torn)
ciii-ioiiiciK as umiuI. tolicitni(.' a cut),
linuanieo! iht-ir p.itronugc, and thank
ill; lhe public for p.itl fttvnit-,
1 am, most sincerely vows,
K G. sCHU.MAX.
Honolulu. Atrll 2H 1S8II. 'tlii 1m
Just Landed !
JCx luiik James S. Stone,
'J' lie Genuine lTVsuiUMii
For Knle in" lots to Milt and at
Lowest Market H.ilc
O. BREWER & Oo.
1 Second-hand Billiard Table,
fi( fi.10, inaulifaeli ted by P. Lie.
M-ufi-hl, S. ., cushions 11'ie qulik
and it Is in good order. 1 hae also
Xo-w XSiUiai'cl OloUiN,
which will tit a lartfe tnble. Also,
1 Set Ivory Billiard Balls, 2 3-8, now.
P.:Uin C. ,F. McOAHTIIY.
C. K. MILLER,
General Buslnccs & Purchasing AG0"1-
My most fnlthlui attca'ioa will bo
given for the
Purchase ot Merchandise
la Honolulu tor tiiu residents of tho
39 1 buverul Inlands of thl group, fly
Oil OJiTT.IIS AND 11J AI ' J! IN
Staple ami Fancy Groceries, Prcdiee anil Previsions,
xS'o. ."3y loiL fcjI.rcMM, Jlonot 11I11. II. I.
Jil.0 10 CALL WMI.T'ON TO, ASO INVITK 1IIK INtlTCTION OK TtlKtR
Extensive & Varied Stock of Fresh Goods.
The rpiiilliy find vatic ty of 0111 Ice House Delicacies are tuisttrpafcd (If
equalled), hy other dcnl"n.
'lahit. l.iiMirii'H and D lienclcs of every flvi ilpier.
Lviqmrntcd. Peeled and Pitted Fruits, Nui and Huisins.
Woodlawn Dairy Butter in 1-lb. Bricks, 65 cents each ; Fresh
Island Butter, at 50 cents per lb.
Sole Auenls for Archor TJlour, a first j-rnde Flour for family use.
Oats, Barley, Bran, Wlttat and Corn, at lowot niimut raits
uu (.uiiriniue goc wlih ovuy article old, for Quality, Correct Weight and
Tlie miuiiti'it rate exercised m iiecntnti'ly excentinjr all orders. Should
ant mistake occur In spite of lliii",
Goods -will Ire Exchanged or Money .KcJ'uiided.
Dully deliveries to nil p.trts of the Oily 11 ml Wnihtkl; Island Orders solicited and
EST P. O. Uo 4H5. Ilolh Telephone, 1!'0. -t11
JUST OFEJS1 ED UI',
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lnce,
a hne Line ot imn
TES1PLE OF FASHION,
OX and :j
Wo aic plensud to announce the arrival of our immense huge Invoice of
Dry (Ms, Fancy (lootls, Laces, Elon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and are now ollciiiig unpicccdtnled and uuiivalleil Hargnlns in nil ourdtpnrtm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just loeelvcd, 100 pieces of very line Victoria Lnwn at 2 apiece, 10 jaids; u vcrjr
Inrye iin-nilniciil of new tpilnp ht les in Lawns, A-l JJniiMc, Sateens, plain
llgUKd and hiccnded, while Phpie and a full line of Dich GoctH, the latest out.
lijs.ee IBomele, Ladies' Tricot Olotli
in all the new shades ; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hofe at 40 cents,
tho best value ever oll'ucd.
Just received, all the latest stiles in Boys nnd Children's Suits; Orent Unrguins ,
Boys liluc Fluncl Suilor Hails nt S'.VjO a Suit. Just recoiled, dliect fiom
Ladies', Mod's, Misses' and Children's Shoes,
wlilch we oiler at
' ti k i7A in
BAUGAINS, liAKGAINS, BAItGAINS !
Ladlca are requested to call nnd exnmlno my
New Stoelc oi lillinery Goods,
just received, ex Zcnlniulia, amongst which are boiiio of the
Nowcst and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monte,,
In fancy mixed Shell Uinidnnd "White Chip and Luce, fancy mixed Dixer and
(ireyKlouu, LoL'horn Lauiel and Aran, ifco , &c.
Kcalhum, Pluine, Flowers, Oininueiits, Laces, Velvets and Plushes in great
aiieiy; also, Stiaw 'trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed and at tho Lowest Possible Prices.
RflRS. Jr LYONS,
CliBSuteoili laifactnriDg Company's
Vnsellne Cmiiiilinr Ice,
VuHuliuo Cold Oreain,
VaseUne Hale Oil,
Viixellnu Heivluu Macliluo Oil,
Hollister & Co.,
,7. It. V13-.3331t.
& CO., Proprietors.
on TinTim n
nh K ,
"u x "" w x "
109 Fort Street.