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Honolulu, nttwaltftu Ilnd.
Draw Kxcbftiiffp on tho
XSnuh ot"Oiillttrnhi, rt. IT.
Ami tiieir ngntft in
NEW YORK, BOTTON, MONO Kflftt.
Mot&n K. 11. Hoilnx-blM A Son, London
The Commercial Hank to, of Hydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Hunk of " Z.i'nnd Aucr-Jnhd,
Chrlsfciiurch, Hfld WUioBton,
Tho Bank of HritUh CnlumOU. Vic
toria, 11. 0, and Portland, Or
Ti unmet 11 General Bunklne Uuuuei.
15 lu JUjUj guUduu
Flutgal to noltber B?cv nor Parly,
r.at cinblldif J for tli tieno fit of til.
TUESDAY, MAY 25, 188(5.
The J're.ix believes Unit the proposed
tax on Chinese, to provide u fund
for their sick and di-mblcd. is uueou
stitutioiml because it is elnis leglslri
tion. Such being the cao many
other Hawaiian laws would not sur
vive a constitutional application, for
the books arc plentifully dotted
with class legislntion. I'erhaps,
under its peculiar eiiciiuiHlnnces,
the kingdom cannot get along with
out such concessions and compro
mises as (oine under that head. If.
however, it is undesirable to add
another straw to the anomalous bur
den, the Chinese might be made to
pny an assurance fee in the .shape of
a poll tax of one dollar on every
man in the kingdom who does not
pay taxes on personal property or
real estate. Why should not every
man who enjoys the protection of
the state pay his share towards itr.
maintenance V Willi such a lax,
however, provision should be made
for taking care of the sick and dis
abled of all nations. The greatest
blank in the Hawaiian civilization is
that there is not a hospital aud dis
pensary free to the indigent sick of
all nationalities. More uuconstitu
tiona'l than any class letslntion in
our statutes, we take it, is tho im
position of two dollars hospital tax
on every adult entering the king
dom, with, to say the least, veiy
uncertain benefit assuied in return.
The trustees of the (ueen's Hospi
tal are authorized todisbur.se S:',fiOO
a year to charitable Mieiotius of
different nationalities, for the relief
of their sick and distressed people.-.
This is a very indirect and loose
method of bestowing relief out of
funds raised by a diiect and specific
tax. The Legislature should wipe
out this anomaly during the present
session, and give .is something
tangibly humane and equitable in its
INCREASE OF GRAPE CULTURE.
Grape culture has taken quite a
spurt in and about Honolulu within
the last two or three years, conse
quently grapes are now becoming
more abundant and of greater
variety than hitherto. Formerly,
the grapes grown in limited quanti
ties in this district and more exten
sively at Lahaina and Wailuku, on
Maui, included three or four kinds
only, and those not the choicest.
The new interest awakened in this
branch of horticulture has led to the
importation of almost eery valu
able variety of giape vine to bo
found in California. Many resi
dents in and around the city have
planted and are planting different
varieties, and expeiimcuting with
them, with very encouraging re
sults so far on the whole. It is
rather too soon yet to predict posi
tively as to the general verdict after
sullicient time lias elapsed for a fair
and full trial ; although we have
little doubt that those who have
commenced the experiment hero
with a practical Knowledge ot vino i
culture in other countries, and
enough intelligence to allow for
slightly alteicd conditions, will bo
successful. The climate of this dis
trict, in tho main, is favorable, and
much of our -oil is also suitable.
The belief held by some, and once
expressed in the local press, that a
clayey subsoil is not adapted to
grape culture, is erroneous. In Cali
fornia, in Southern Europe, and in
Australia, the finest and best flavored
grapes are produced by this descrip
tion of soil. One of the greatest
enemies to the vino in this country
is a Miiall black ant, that preys upon
its roots; and piobnbly thu greatest
mistake in cultivation has been
shown in training and pruning. This
mistake, if mistake it be, will be
eventually corrected; aud wo aio
liopcful of seeing the time when
grapes will be as plentiful aud as
cheap in Honolulu as mangoes now
arc. Among those who have, within
n comparatively recent period, en-
trd upon tit
Mori Invent, aud It
with good AiirccsM, are Captain Itan
cock, Mr. Kraft, and Air. Wolfe.
Thf Ijwl nnmod gentleman produced,
a yar ago, a nurplu beyond hi
family i equipment
This year he ,
ha a tUl large i enrplua of vary
flna fnut wh.h keepl m t at
, , .
mi wore on noiei siren, iwu
year ago Mr. II. .1. Nolti' idnntt'd h
oonple doseti cutting. of different
varieties, at the Cnino. Unpiohitii
Park, uiul lit- now Iihi qileudid
ciop of grapes, jutstii'ieiilui. Con
sidering the age of tlio vine, the
crop Is heavy, tho bunches line, and
the individunl fruit very largo, in
sown cases equaling in sv.u u damson
plum. Mr. Lycsiu, Mr. Kidwcll.
Mr. Ilenson, and others have started
more recently, and still others will
undoubtedly follow, until the hope
above expressed is roah.ed.
The complimentary allusions to
tin' Sisters of Charity in the repoit
of the l'icaident of the Hoard of
Health are liehly de-erved. Not
that commendation from any earthly
source is either coveted or valued bi
llion' devoted women, who have
voluntarily excluded themselves from
the pleasures, pomps, and vanities
of the world for the sake of poor
sulfering humanity . Nevertheless,
they merit the deepest gratitude
and the highest commendation that
heart can feel and mouth bestow,
and ab-ence from the President's
report of acknowledgment of the
nation's gieal obligation would have
been an unpardonable omission.
Tin loveliest and mildest and bright
est fay of light that ever shone upuii
the poor sufferers at Kakaako is
that which radiates from those -.yin-pathctic,
unselfish, devoted Sisters.
Mon who ay that the religion of
.losus is a myth, the profession of
Christianity a hollow sham, and dis
interested benevolence a meaning
less term should relloet for a moment
on the life of these ministering
angels of charity and meiey. Dead
to the attractions of the world, shut
out from tho pleasures of life, sur
rounded by disease aud suffering,
themselves liable to the contagion,
they cheerfully and unremittingly
consecrate their hearts and lives to
the cause of humanity, aud minister
night and day to the alllicted and
dying. It is not necessary to lax
the imagination to repre-eut those
Sisters in characters so admirable.
The recipients of their untiring
care testify most ardently in their
favor, and assert thai Kakaako is
indeed now a place, of " peace and
silence, reposing in a secure sense of
THE LEulLAI IE.
Ti i.-PAY, May 2.'ith.
The Legislative Assembly met at
10 a. m.. Hon. J. S. Walker, Presi
dent, in the chair. Prayer was
offered by Hev. J. W'aiainau, Chap
lain. The roll was called, showing
the following members present:
Ministers. Gibson, Kapena and Neu
mann; Nobles Cleghorn, Kaais, Ka
noa, Walker, Wilder and Martin;
Heps. Lilikalaui, linker. Keau,
Ainara, Hrown, Knulia, Kaulukoii,
Pahia, Naliale, Nahinu, Kauhnno,
Kekoa, Kalua, Kaukau, Hicliard-mi,
Castle, l'aeliaole, Kauai and Palo
hau. Secretary Pierce read the minutes
of previous meeting in English, and
Interpreter Wilcox in Hawaiian.
Hep. Keau presented a petition
from Pauoa, for an appropriation of
S2,.r)00 for improving the road into
that valley, the iuipiovements to
begin near what was formerly used
as a pound. Laid on table lor con
sideration with thu Appropriation
Hop. Pallia presented live petitions
fiom the District of llilo. 1st That
the streets in tile town of llilo be
repaired, and that S.'lO.OOl) bo ap
propriated for that purpo-c. Laid
on table, ".'ml For an appropria
tion of SLI.OIH) for building a wharf
at llilo to accommodate vessels in
side. Hefeired to 1'ublie Lands
Committee. !lid That the fisheries
in llilo Hay be made free for the
use of all persons. Heferred to the
Judiciary Committee. Ith That a
fish market be established al llilo,
and S.'i.OOO be appropriated for the
necc-sary buildings. Laid on table
for consideration with the Appro
priation Hill, iith That water pipes
be laid through tho town of llilo,
and 810,000 be appropriated for
that purpose. Heferred to Public
He)). Kaulukoii presented a peti
tion from llilo District, that an
English school be established at
Piiuohua, Hawaii, between llaka
lau and Laupaliochoo. He asked
for a suspension of tho rules, to
allow him to read the petition, which
was granted. Tho President re
ferred tho petition to the Committee
of Education. Hep, Kalua thought
.) I il'.l'
Mionlrt be referred
to the Prel-
dent of the Hoard of Education. A
(li(itiiion ensued, in which lieps.
Thurston, Cnotle and Kniiluknu. and
Minister Knpcnn took pnrt, nfter
which a motion In Hep. Thurston.
to refer it to the 1'reaident, was lost,
ami n counter motion io reicr 10 me
Committee wa carried.
"Rep. Keau presented a petition
fiom Honolulu, that sec. 10S, Civil
Code. reUithur to the Fish Maiket,
be amended. On motion of Hop.
Brown, it was laid on the table to be
consideied with a bill to be intio
doced on the -object.
Kep. l'aeliaole piesenled a peti
tion from Molokai. that an English
school be established at Kaunakakai.
Heferred to Education Committee.
Hop. Kauai presented a petition
fiom AVaimea, which by leave he
lead, that whereas some people of
that district were alllicted with
lepro , the Assembly is prayed to
pass o law allowing the lepers to be
eared for in the district. It further
slated that a landowner at liana-
pepe would give a site for a leper
hospital there, and petitioners pray
that an appropriation be made for
building such hospital, and that a
repoit be made to next Legislature
on the result of the experiment.
Heferred to Sanitary Committee.
Hep. l'iehardson piesented a peti
tion from Ilonuaula, that an Fugli-h
school be o.-tnblislied at Keawokapu.
Helened to Education Cumuiittee.
The -ami; member presented a
petition from the same place, that
the poll tax of all men who have
al tamed fit) year- be abolished. He
ferred to the Judiciary Committee.
Hep. Kaiinaiiiauo presented the
following petitions from South Ko
hala: 1 - That SI, 000 be uppro
piiated for improving the road at
Waiinea. -J That 8-1 ,000 be appi o
priated for improving the loads at
South Kohala. Holli refened to
Committee on Public Lauds, etc.
;i That South Kohala be made a
separate electoral district. Heferred
to .Judiciary Committee.
The same member lead petitions
from llamakua, as follows: I
That the tuition fees at the rate of
S.r a year, demanded of parents
sending children to English schools,
be abolished. Heferred to Educa
tion Committee. 2 That the dis
trict of llamakua be divided into
two judicial disliicts. Hefened to
the Judiciary Committee. .'J That
the law to provide for the appoint
ment of L'oad Supervisors-in-Chiof
be repealed. Heferred to the Judi
Hep. Kekoa presented the follow
ing petitions: 1 That the Hoad
Supervisor for Hawaii be dismissed.
Heferred to the Judiciary Com
mittee. 2 That licenses lie granted
to letail awa, at a fee of S-". He
ferred to the Snnitaiy Committee.
$ That $10,000 be appropriated to
assist the llilo Hoys' Hoarding
School. I That poor pai'Mits,
whose children are attending Eng
lish schools, be exempt from per
sonal taxes. ." That one W. L.
Haahu be paid $10 in compensation
for services as clerk of the election.
Heferred to Finance Committee.
0 That llilo be divided into two
districts. Heferred to Judiciary
Hep. Nahale pro-eiitcd a petition
that the District Court of Noitli
Kona be made a Police Couit, and
moved it lie on the table to be con
sidered witli a bill to be iutiodiieed.
nr.eouis or covnnnuns.
Hep, Kaulukoii, on suspen-ion of
thu rules, presented a verbal report
of the Judiciary Committee on the
following matters leferred to them:
Petitions presented by the member
for South Kona, that the gold law
be repealed, that the currency law
be amended, and that large salaries
of ollleials be reduced, they recom
mended to be laid on the table.
Petitions from Makawao, that pri
soners woik out their sentences in
districts where convicted, and that
no purmaiient settlements be made
on foreigners, they leeommeuded to
bo laid on the table. A petition
that Makawao be given two lepre
sentatives. tliey recommended to lie
tabled for consideration with any
bill to be introduced 'on that subject.
They made a similar recommenda
tion with regaul to a petition for a
law to prohibit Chinamen from
niariying Hawaiian women. Peti
tions piesented by the member for
Wailuku, that no hank act be pass
ed, and that the licensing of opium
be not authorized, they recommend
to bo laid on the table, there being
no hills of that nature before tho
Hep. Kalua complained of the
verbal reporting, and moved that
"this very lame report" be adopted.
Hep. Kaunamano reported from
tho Sanitary Committee: On Hie
petition from Wailuku with ,"!! sig
natures, against licensing tho sale of
opium, recommending it be laid on
Hie table ; on petition from Koolau
loa, with .17 signatures, for a foreign
ami a native physician for tho dis
trict, recommending that the Hoard
of Health accede to the prayer; on
the prayer of same petitioners, that
the law lestrietiiig the sale of awa
ho repealed, recommending that it
ho inferred to the .Judiciary Coin
mil Inn mid mi till' iiilillt tiimil ni'iiver I
that no restiiction whatever be placed
on the sale of uwii, recommending
that it he laid on the table, and that
a copy of it bo sent by tho .Secre
tary to the Judiciary Committee.
The report was adopted.
Hep. Aholo, from the Finance
Committee, reported on a petition
for refunding overpaid taxes to ono
....b. - , - -. J.... w.
Kama, rt-cominanding an apprecia
tion therefor. Also, on n petition
from Koolauloa, tlmtno SIO.OOO.Oi.o
loan be authorized, recommending
Hint it be laid on the table t be
con-idorod with any bill on that sub
ject. Alo, on a petition for the
repayment of $o.7o taxe paid
twioe, by I'unla, of Koloa, that in
vestigations had shown tho grounds
of the prayer to be correct, and re
commending the petition and the
two tax receipli be returned to tbe
introducer of the petition, within-
struetions to have the matter set i
right at the tax collector's olllee,
Honolulu, accoullng to arrangements
made by the committee.
The report was adopted.
Minister Gibson presented the fol
"Whereas lion. Godfrey Hliodes
has asked leave of absence from the
Assembly, during the remainder of
the session, to go abroad on account
of ill health, and,
"Whoicas, the Honorable Noble
has been long aud faithfully engaged
in the service of the country as a
legislator, and on several occasions
as the presiding ollicor of this body;
"Therefore Hesolvcd, That the
Assembly express its hearty recog
nition of the set vices of the Honor
able Noble as an intelligent ami
patriotic legislator, pray the Al
inighly to have him in Holy keeping
during his journeying-, and permit
him to leturn to his home, his many
friends, and to a continuance, of his
legislative duties in this kingdom,
with restored health."
In moving this resolution His Ex
cellency said that when the Hon.
Noble iiad asked for leave of ab
sence and referred to his long
caieer in this Assembly, he was on
the point of rising to make some re
marks, but preferred to lefer to the
matter in a more deliberate manner.
They had oilier absentees from this
Legislative Assembly, but none who
had been in it so long and in so
maiked a manner associated with it.
lie had the honor to be. a oeiated
witli the Hon. Noble in seveial ses
sions this was the fifth one and
he esteemed it a favor to associate
witli him, and although at times
they differed, they did so nu good
ami patriotic ground-. Tin- was
not the time nor the occasion to
enter into a eulogy of the Hon.
Noble and his public character, lie
trusted they should have him witli
them again, hut Ire could not help
referring to tlie stand lie took with
regaul to one public question, that
is, tho cession of Pearl Harbor. It
was largely due to the stand he took
on that question that the native
population were moused to realize
the situation. As lie said before,
they diffuied, but lie never doubled
the Hon. Noble's honorable charac
ter, or his loyalty to the interests of
his country and the interests of his
sovereign. This was, however,
only the occasion for an expression
of kindly good will, for a cordial
bon voyage, and ho hoped the Hon.
Noble, who had so often appeared
before Ihem with his venerable white
head, would return in re-tored
health, aud that they would see him
once more and hear his voice.
Minister Neumann said he could
not help expressing his personal ad
miration for the gentleman about
leaving them, he trusted only tem
porarily, and it was no ordinaiy
pleasure for him to have some part
in eliciting the voice of this Assem
bly, in the terms of the resolution,
and lie hoped it would be a unanim
ous expression, lie eulogized the
lion, noble's integrity of life and
aversion to all wrong, not only in
private relations hut in his public
career. In seconding tho resolution
he desired to express the hope of the
Hon. Godfrey Hliodes' speedy res
toration to health, to his duly and to
Hep. Kaulukoii said lie heartily
agreed with the resolution and hoped
it would pass unanimously. He
suggested that the Secretary be in
stiuctcd to send it to the Hon.
Hep. Hiehardson suggested that
the lesolutiou he engrossed, which
met witli general approval.
The resolution was carried unani
mously. Hep. Keau gave notice of an act
to amend sees. 'Jfio-li-T, Civil Code,
relating to police, and by leave read
it a first time on suspension of Hie
The sanio member gave notice of
an act to amend sec. P.IK, Civil
Code, relating to the maiket. Also,
of an act to provide a permanent
settlement for the widow of Hie late
lion. P. Kanoa.
Hep. Naliale by trtle read a llrt.
time an act given notice of, to pro
vide a permanent .settlement for Her
Hoyal Highness Princess Poomaike
lani. The As-embly at 12 noon took a
recess till 1 :tlO c m.
ORIGIN OF THE CHRISTIAN SADBATH.
iCniroi: Iln.i.r.TiN : Your corres
pondent "Truth Keeker, etc.," seems
in doiiht as to the origin of thu
Christian Kalihath, and whether tho
flrt or tho seventh day of the week
is tho proper day to rest, I would
suggest that it is simply u mutter of
choice, rest whenever you tiro tired
no mutter what day it is. In the
language of 1'aul "One man es
teeineth ono day above another;
another esteeineth every day alike;
Let every man bo fully persuaded in
his own mind." Sunday as a Sab
bath is a l'ngan institution, like
every thing else connected witli
Christianity. It was tho day they
had Consecrated to tho sun, and
'Vi'-,'" '..r".,rT-'-:'A'-JJ,l,'l''''a''',Y''''t """ ''' -.y. f...iri, ?' nm j
Constantino the first Christian etu
peior wishing tn blend the discord
nut system of Paganism and Chris
tianity, adopted the Pagan holiday
of Sunday for tho Christian Sabbath.
The following is the edict of Con
stHinine. i-stied A. D. 'I'Jl, institut
ing this so called ( hristlau Saobath.
"Let all Judges, and all people of
the towns, rest, and all the various
trades lie suspended, on the vener
nble day of the Sun. Those win
live in the country, however, may
freely, and without fault, attend to
the cultivation of the fields, lest
with the loss of favorable oppoitu
nlty the commodities offend by
heaven he destroyed." (Justinian
Code. Hook III", title 12)- ''
centuries after the beginning of the
Christian era there was no such
thing as a Christian Sabbaih.
Tin; Mav in Tin: Moos'.
Mil. T1H20. II. DA VI US
'P I.LT.St s ilmi .ill iHiM.unl Mini
l.Vi lieu-c'i'ld :iivniintni;Mhi-t lnn In:
I 'ii lit -In (I ,'n-m" till week .17 2l
VII H. AMKi: iiud Mil. OHOOK
ui V.. d Inij I n-lne-H iindei I he
Mime or 'I' in Yuen I l'i. having inline
an its-iuiiiniMii id al! thcii propei ly to
the illHleisijriifd foi llie leai'l'o ol llieii
uielll'irs, notl'"' i hrreliy tfivi n In "It
persons in enl lln'ii ehiliiis attuliisl
the villi Una v. Uhlti one imuiilf from
dale, al the ollli I
Kli IN'l-T.sClH.vKGKI. &Cn,
Asd-iiici-" o 'I'h n iien A: o.
Honolulu, .MiiySOIcsu. :I7 at
Sale of Pictures, &c,
WtMltif.scliij, May !20Ui,
Al 0 A.M., I will -i 1 ill liol'lie .tliclloii,
lit my Miksinoms, a splendid lot ot
Fine Oleographs, Chromus &
Tiiec Picture-in u all jtood subjects
mid la liiiudsouiii frames .mil mu-i liu
-old, hv ooli-i n! llic cui)-i;liui-. At llie
Mime lime. I will -ell
7 Gs. Guns in Bond
Al-n, II IlllC H-'OlllllI'l.t II!
Wax Dolls and Accordoons,
To cl "( foasiimmcnt, also, a loi of
Assorted Tinware, Charcoal Irons
iitnl Kero-iin-oil Move, all new,
I Larfje Square Piano,
in vi iy tuir oi.ier.
,). LYONS, Aucl'r.
THURSDAY, May gfili,
At 'i noon, I will i-oll at auction, at my
Mihsroom, loi account of whom li may
24- cs Golden Sheaf Whiskey,
in Bund, la wlukcr bottles maikeil
F ,t P
h'ii,htly ihiuini'ed on voMigcot Impiiita
tniii l. 1 1 1 ! U iNillio .M. blade liom Neiv
York to Honolulu. j
ZS)" Terms ein-li, In U. S. Uold Coin.
LEWIS ,1. LEVEY,
I5y nnler ot the A "limine of the Hunk,
in t KMnleof Kim Yuen & Co.. I will
sell at public million, al my saleroom,
On F1UDAY, May 281 h,
at 10 a.m., thu whole ot tlicHncK 1)0
lonijlng 10 Mid Kstitc, cotisKiinj: of
Prints, Delaines, Gurgliams,
Silks Sunn. Iices, Woolen Drci
(jiioil, Tnlih D.iui'isk, Whin mid
Itiown Uotimis linKprcads, Itl.n.
l?el-, .VKi-rpii'ii .Ni-iiiiif, i'ul, lis Cov
cis, lioots mid Slious, Hosiery,
Hats & Caps, Ribbons,
Silk liaiiilitcichiuK I.acn C'ui tains
Tiunkb, Jewelry. Men''! mid Hoys'
Clot . intr, Shiiuj Slmvvis, Glni Show
.LEWIS ti. LEVEY,
QriBEKMK tWlt 1ST ofiheTb7.
O walliin Miinris In the matter of
tl.e l.unknipiov of Oil IX UN He.
foi., Uldel .lu-ilee.ludd.
Ohm Sun, doing huiniss In Ilono
lulu. Islam! ot Oiihu, liiivins' this flu v
bcfcli adjudicated h.inkiupt on (lie pull
linn of l.ou Hon, It Is oidciid that all
creditors of ,-u'il limknipl come in ami
piovo their claim, liel'oiu me, al my
Chiiinheis In Honolulu, on
Wednesday, May 26, 188G,
At 10 o'clock a, m.
ll If further ordciei tlial, upon said
dav, the eiidllois piorccd to hold
the HM'CTION of mi nsslgneu or as.
stipiiTs ol mid haukiupt crintc, and that
milieu lien ut he published In thu
Daily Huu.i.ti.n ihicoiinic. prmioii, to
Miii! tin v.
Dated Honolulu, Mav 21, ISSii, ,
A. F. JUI)I,
Uliiif .lu-tiee Supienui Colli t.
Attest: Hu.Niiv Smith,
Deputy Clmk. :i!'..'i at
OIwim. I$i,v. S Un.'s
Boston and Honolulu Packets.
Shippers villi please lake notice, that tho
ltcnson, mutter, will loud hi Hostou for
this poilin.lUI.Y next.
JQT For further particulars upply to
C. BREWER & Co.,
Honolulu, May 15, 1880. U30 (Ivv
Staple ami Fancy Groceries, Protluce and Provisions.
No. jSi Koi-i HtiMl. Honolulu, II. I.
lll'.d TO CALL AVrl.NTIO.S TO, AMI JM1TI. TIIK INM'kCTloN OF TIlKllt
Extensive & Varied Stock of Fresh Coods.
The (ii.idlij nuil variety of our Ice House Delicacies ate unsurpassed (if
cquallid), by o'lher deaWs.
Tdbl- Luxuries and D-11cnck'8 of eveiv rievcrlniion.
I.ititioratcd. reeled and l'lttcu Fruits, iNuts ami Jtiilslns.
Woodlawn Dairy Butter in 1-lb. Bricks, 65 cento each; Fresh
Island Butter, at 50 cents per lb.
Sole Aural for Anchor Flour, a first tirade Flour foi family use.
Oats, Barley, Bran, Wheat ami Corn, at lowct mantct inttn
our guarantee goes wbii eveiy article sold, for Quality, Correct Weight and
TUe minutest care exeiciscd in necurntrly exceutlii): all orders. Should
any in I st like occur la spile of this,
Goods Avill lc Exchanged or Money -Refunded.
Daily dcllveiiej to all purls of the Oily and Wniklki; Island Orders solicited and
3T 1. O. Hox t!ir,. Holli Telephones, V.(). -fyi
JUST OPENED UJ
A FIXEI.IXK OF
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,
We a e pleased to announce the arrival of our immense huge Invoice of
Dry Goods, Fancy M, Laces, Elon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and aie now offering unpieccdcnlcd and unrivalled Bargains in all our dcpnrlm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
lust reeeivid, 100 pieces of very fine Victoiia T.nvn at $2 apiere, 10 yards; a very
lnrjiu iis-oruncnt ot new ,Spiiiir sijles in Lawns, 4-4 Hati&te, Saicens, plain
HfMiiid and brocaded, white Pique and a lull line of Drets Goods, the Intent out.
JL-iJiee 3!3otiele, Ladicw" Tricot Clotli
in all tho now shades; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hoio at 40 cents,
the heit value ever offered.
Just leccivul, nil the latest atyles in IJoy and Children's Suits; Great Bargains,
Boys Blue FJiincl Sailor Suits at tJU.f.O a Suit, Ju&t received, diiect from
ISAHGA1XS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS !
Liidle-i are requested to call nnd examine, my
JXcav toclc oi" IVIillinery Ooods,
just lccelved, ex Zcahmdia, amongst which are some of tho
Newest and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monte,
in fancy mixed Shell Braid nnd White Chip and Lace, fancy mixed Dixey and
lircvHono, Li!jhorn Laiuel and Aruo, Ac , &'o.
Feathers, Plumes FloueiE, Ornaments Laces, Velvets and Plushes In great
vaiiety, nUo, Straw Trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed anil at tho Lowest Possible Prices.
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
CteWi Manufacturing; Company's
ViiHollne I'll re,
Vaseline Camphor lee,
Vanellne ('old Vreniti.
ViiHt'lliu- Unit Oil,
ViiHclIno Nevvini; Miuiiluo OH,
Hollister & Co.,
jr. 1C. "SVJIXlG7t.
IU Al I K IX
which vvc ofTer at bed-rock prices.
S. COHN & CO., Proprietors.
WW M V,.. -"""--
109 Fort Street.