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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Ilnwallnn Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
Bauk ol Ciillibrulu, H. IT.
And their nucnto In
NEW'YOnK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. notliclillil & Bon, London
The Comrnerclnl Uauk Co., of bydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bnnk of Now Zealand! Avickland,
Ohrlstchurch, nud Wellington,
The Bnnk of nrltlsh Oolumblu, Vic
toria, B. 0., nnd Portlnnd, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Win 5Ujj MiUin.
Pledged to nettW Beet not Fart;.
Bat established for tie benefit cf 11,
MONDAY, MAY 31, 188G.
COMMITTEE OH SQUARES
The select committee appointed
by the Legislature to visit the pub
lic squares, Kapiolahi park, the
Government nursery, and the em
bryo forest on the hillside above
Makiki, reported to the house the
other day that they lind made an in
spection and found the places named
in "good order and condition, and
all trees and plants nourishing."
They certainly could have said
nothing less respecting our squares
Emma square and Thomas square
and the Government nursery.
These places are in and near the
city, arc under the public gaze, and
the public know that what the com
mittee reported of them is true. The
forest culture carried on under the
supervision of Mr. Jaegar receives
"special mantion," the committee
being satisfied that the time, labor,
and money -spent will undoubtedly,
in the end, lead to good results."
Sensible men could have reached no
other conclusion. We are prepared
to go further, and venture tho
opinion that time, labor, and money
judiciously expendod in this direc
tion is one of the best possible in
Tcstments the nation can make.
Putting aside the fact that forests
modify the climate and
moisture, the need of trees
fuel is pressing. All
islands the wood supply
gradually diminishing for a long
period past, and an absolute wood
famine will be the end uuless means
arc used to mako good the consump
tion, waste, and, natural decay.
There is no reason why the entire
Government lands on the hills facing
Honolulu should not become a
thriving forest in the course of a few
years, supplying the city with all
the fuel required for domestic and
other purposes. This is a reproduc
tive public enterprise, which, if
continued as commenced, will ulti
mately return to the Government
the money invested, with many per
TWENTY-FIFTH DAY COSTINl'KU.
Satuiioay, May 20th.
Rep. Paehaole, by leave, read a
petition from the leper settlement on
Molokai, with 110 signatures, that
the Assembly appoint a committc of
13 to visit tho settlement, examine
into the condition of lepers, and re
port to the Assembly.
Mnn. Knlua was in favor of the
prayer being granted, lie thought
this was the first instance in which
the inhabitants of the settlement had
made such a request. A committee,
of which the present Minister of
Foreign affairs was a member, had
visited the settlement in 1878. He
moved that a committee be appointed
as prayed for.
Rep. Keau thought that a doctor
should go with the committee, and
suggested the Japanese doctor at the
Kakaako settlement, Honolulu.
Rep. Kaulukou moved to refer
the petition to the Sanitary Commit
tee. , ,
Mhistcr Gibson seconded the mo
tion to refer to committee. As had
been said, he belonged to the com
mittee that visited the settlement in
1878, and claimed it was equally im
portant that a committee should now
be sent. It would be impossible for
Dr. Goto to go, as suggested, as he
could not leave his fi-1 patients. A
committee of 13 would, in view of
tho short attendance, involve an ad
journment of the houso in their ab
sence. Therefore he believed it
better to refer the matter to tho
Sanitary Committee, who might
recommend a smaller commute by
Rep. Aliolo was in favor of the
The amendment, to refer petition
to the Sanitary Committee, carried.
Rep. Dickey presented a petition
from Makawao, against permanent
settlements, which was laid on tho
table to be considered with bills on
Rep. Paehaole presented a peti
tion from the leper settlement on
Molokal, for a subsidy to a steamer
to run between ports on that Island
find Honolulu. Referred to the
Putyto Lands Committee. Also,
one from Kennuae. Maul, with 61
signatures, that an English school
be established at that place, with N.
K. Benjamin as teacher. Kefcrrcd
to Education Committee.
Rep. Kckoa presented a petition
for an English school at Kelihun,
Hawaii. Referred to Education
Rep. Paehaole presented a peti
tion from Ivaau, for an appropria
tion of SCOO for making n landing at
Kalaupapa. Referred to Public
Rep. Kckon presented a petition
from Puna, asking a subsidy for a
steamer to call at ports In that dis
trict at least once a month. Re
ferred to Public Lands Committee.
Minister Gulick, from Printing
Committee, reported up several
bills ready for distribution.
Rep. Brown, from tiic Judiciary
Committee, reported ou u petition
from Wailuku against further immi
gration of Chinese laborers, recom
mending it be laid on the table for
consideration with Rep. Dole's bill
on Chinese immigration. Adoptcdi
Rep. Kaulukou asked that tho
members of tho Judiciary Commit
tee be excused from attendance on
the Assembly on Monday, as they
had to sit on election petitions.
Noble Bisliop presented a report
of the Education Committee on a
bill to amend sec. 498, Civil Code,
recommending its passage with cer
tain amendments submitted. Laid
on the table.
Noble Dominis announced that
His Majesty had been pleased to
give his assent to "An Act to Regu
late the Construction aud Repairing
of Buildings in tho City of Hono
lulu within Prescribed Eire Limits."
Minister Knpcna said that to-day
was the day the American nation
commemorated as Decoration Day
by decorating the graves of her sol
diers, he thought it was rather befit
ting for this house to adjourn for the
day until Monday at 10 o'clock a.m.
He' submitted a' resolution to that
effect. (The resolution appeared in
this paper on Saturday.)
Minister Neumann moved in
amendment that the house adjourn
at 12 o'clock, which carried.
Rep. Thurston moved a resolu
tion, that a committee be appointed
to investigate charges of undue influ
ence in tho late election, made by
electors of Lanai against tho Minis
ter of Foreign Affairs. (The reso
lution was given in full in this paper
The mover said it was with regret
that ho brought in this resolution.
It was not with tho object of scor
ing a point agaist a Minister, but on
the strength of a petition sent down
by some of his constituents on
Lanai, stating that they were in dis
tress on account of the course
pursued by the Minister of Foreign
Affairs. During the late election,
while on his tour in that district,
the speaker was told of those threats,
and asked by tho people what they
should do if driven off their lands.
He did not think a Minister of this
kingdom would do such a tiling.
Ho thought it was all idle wind, and
told them so. Ho told them that
they were guaranteed their rights
under the Constitution, and that the
law said that whosoever tried to in
fluence their vote committed a mis
demeanor, and that n Minister of
tho Crown would not dare to in
fluence their votes in such a manner.
They said to him, we arc alone ; we
arc poor ; we are entirely in the hands
of Mr. Gibson. Ho said, You can
appeal to tho law. They said, What
is the use of appealing to the law?
The judge is in tho hands of Mr.
Gibson. He told them that if any
thing of that kind arose, he would
sec that they had their rights as far
as it was in 'his power. After those
threats and promises had been made,
Mr. Gibson's manager and his son
stood by the ballot box and saw how
each man voted ; several voters had
the manliness to vote as they pleased.
From that time to this lie had heard
no complaint from those independ
ent voters, until yesterday a com
mittee came down by the schooner
Mille Morris ono of them sat there
(pointing to a man in tho audience).
That man informod liim that on last
Wednesday Henry Gibson told them
that the" could not get water, that
they could not get (ish from the sea,
and that if they put their horses on
the land they would bo arrested.
One of the men the next day, being
in want, having no firewood to cook
his food with, wont out on the kono
hiki's land and got wood, but Henry
Gibson went to him and threatened
him that if ho went on the land
again lie would have him arrested.
Another of those men was an old
man, so old that lie stooped over
when ho walked. This man had some
potatoes growing on tho konohiki's
land, and Henry Gibson gave orders
to any who wished to pull up thoso
potatoes. Thoso wcro tho facts
which wcro laid before him, and
which he had laid before the Assem
bly, and ou which ho asked an in
vestigation. It might be said this
was a private matter, that thoso
natives had their rights in the
courts. Ho said this was a national
matter, when a Minister of the
Crown could so far forget himself
as to do such things. These charges
had been made publicly, and if they
wcro allowed to go unchallenged it
was a disgrace- to tho nation, If
they wcro truo, It was a disgrace to
tho nation and to the Minister. If
they.wero not true it was important
that they should be cleared up,
Those men up there had no object
to make them if they wcro not true.
That man theie was poor, yet he
had come down nt his own expense.
The speaker knew that a majority
In thin Assembly wcro supporters of
tho Minister, and that they had
power to indefinitely postpone this
resolution. He had no power to
pass it. But before members of
this house attempted to smother this
resolution he asked them to remein
ber that it was not for himself he
was asking this investigation, it was
for their fellow Hawaiians. If that
came before an Investigating com
mittee and tho charges proved un
true, no one would be more pleased
than himself. If he was to follow
the usage in tills house he would
mo.ve the previous question and try
to prevent tho Minister from speak
ing for himself, but he hoped he
would never be disgraced 03 making
such a motion.
Minister Gibson said ho hoped
there would be no endeavor to set
this resolution aside. He for one
seconded it. And he hoped the
President, if tho resolution passed,
would appoint a capable committee,
who would make a searching inves
tigation, he begged to state, that,
although he had an interest in
Lanai, it was a little moro than
seven years since lie set foot on it.
The management of the island had
been left in charge of relatives. He
did not think lie had written a letter
to there in live years he had for
gotten it if lie had. He had been
engaged in public duties here, leav
ing the management of that island
in the hands of competent persons.
So far as any threats being made
were concerned, he had no know
ledge of them and did not believe
that they had been made. As for
the statement that anybody on that
island had been refused fuel, any
body who had visited tho island
knew that it was absurd. With a
strip of forest several miles long, it
would bo impossible to carry out
such a refusal. That island was,
moreover, noted for the amount of
driftwood along its shores, free to
everybody. And as for the forbid
diiiL' of water, that was still more
absurd. It is true there is only one
stream, but there are little drippings
of water all over the island. It
would be impossible to prevent per
sons getting water if they wanted it.
Thoso were idle, mischievous, foolish
accusations, that were absurd to
anybody who knew the island. As
to that man who had conic here at
his own expense, ho had repeatedly
seen him down b' the wharf, and
knew him to bo occasionally employ
ed as a sailor on that schooner. He
would not bo so confident of hearsay
statements being facts as tho lion,
.member, but he had heard that the
hon. member threatened that he
would make tho Minister of Foreign
Affairs a convict on the reef per
haps this resolution was part of his
carrying out of that threat. He was
quite willing that an able and a
searching committee should be ap
pointed, and was willing that four
members of the Opposition should
be on that committee, but he wanted
that at least ono member should be
nominated who understood the
whole situation on that island, and
that ono was tho lion, member for
Honolulu, Mr. Hayseldcn.
Rep. Castle moved the previous
question, not to shut off discussion
by those who know anything of the
case, but lie ventured to say mat
the lion, member for Molokai and
the Minister of Foreign Affairs had
said all that could be said outside
of hearsay. He had heard sonic
thing, but did not propose to say
anything about it.
The previous question carried,
and the resolution was passed almost
unanimously. The President after
ward appointed, as the committee
called for, the following members :
Reps. Kalua, Aholo, Kauhane, Kauhi
and Haysclden (the second last
being named in place of Rep.
Dickey, excused by request on the
ground of duties ou other commit
tees). Rep. lnurston having ex
pressed the opinion that ono of the
members for the constituency in
volved should be on the committee,
the President stated that he re
garded the charges as coming from
thoso members, so that it would be
improper to appoint them.
Rep. Dickey presented a resolu
tion that whenever the house might
adjourn without naming a time, if
in the morning it should meet at
1:30 i'. m., and if in tho afternoon
at 10 o'clock the next morning. The
resolution was, on motion of Minis
ter Kapcna, indefinitely postponed,
tho President again reminding tho
house that an adjournment without
time would place them in an awk
Rep. Thurston then moved tho
resolution, asking for a specification
of the offense for which he had been
ordered to apologize, which ap
peared in this paper on Saturday.
Rop. Thurston said ho had but a
fow words to say on that resolution,
Yesterday, boforo tho resolution
commanding apology from him was
put, boforo ho had a chance of read
ing the resolution, the previous
question was passed. On examin
ing the resolution since, lie could
not find any specification of the
charge which ho was supposed to
meet. The greatest criminal a
murderer is not condemned un
heard. Yesterday ho was con
demned without getting a chance to
speak. Tliis house is supreme in
tho matter: therefore whatever it
says Is justice, Therefore, that s
justice to bo condemned unheard.
It was law, ho believed that reso
lution was J)i tho Juind of tho At'
tornpy-Geiieral then it was law to
condemn a man without setting forth
any words, any acts, which he has
spoken or committed. If a man is
indicted for murder, it is charged
that such and such a day he mur
dered such a person, or if for theft
that ho stole such an article. There
fore, before he was condemned to
apologize for an offense, it was
right that he should bo told what
words he uttered constituting that
offense. The resolution stated that
lie grossly insulted tho Minister of
Finance. The Minister of Finance
tried hard to prevent his election.
Perhaps the insult was that he was
In that house contrary to the Minis
ter's wishes. He asked this simply
as a common right', common justice,
that a person accused for anything
wrong, ornnythlng unparliamentary,
was entitled to specifications of his
Rep. Brown called attention to
the fact that it was 12 o'clock, the
time at which it had been resolved
Minister Neumauu said that before
the house adjourned, a committee
of one should bo appointed to fur
nish the hon. member with specifica
tions. The house adjourned.
Monday, May 31th.
The Legislative Assembly met at
10 a. m., being opened with prayer
by Rev. J. Waiamuu, Chaplain.
Present: Noble Walker, President j
Ministers Kapcna and Neumann;
Nobles Bush, Kaae and Kauoa;
Reps. Kcau, Baker, Kauhi, Kaulu
kou, Pahia, Nalialc, Knhinu, Kau
hane, Kekoa,. Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau,
Castle, Kaai, Paehaole, Kauai, and
Palohau. Secretary Pierce and In
terpreter Wilcox lead the minutes
of Saturday's session, which were
Rep. Kcau presented a petition
from Honolulu, which by leave he
read, praying that Dr. Goto be ap
pointed physician at the leper hospi
tal, Molokai, and also at tho branch
hospital, and that ho have charge of
the dispensary. Referred to Sanitary
Rep. Kaukau, from Kaanapali,
that parents who have a number of
children attending English schools
be exempt from personal taxes.
Also, one that the law providing for
tiio appointment of Road Super-visors-in-Chief
bo repealed. Both
were, on motion of Rep. Aholo, laid
on the table to bo considered with
any bills on those subjects.
Rep. Kauhane, from Kau, that
road taxes bo expended in districts
where collected. Also, than nn ap
propriation of 5,000 be made for
improving the wharves and landings
at Honuapo and Punaluu. Referred
to Public Lands Committee.
Rep. Dole, from Liliue, Kawaihau,
and Hanalei, that .the pay of the
mail carrier ou that side of Kauai be
increased to S 15 a week. Referred
to Public Lands Committee,
Rep. Kckoa road a first time an
act to repeal an act to mitigate, etc.
On motion of Rep. Castle, the bill
was read a second time by its
title and referred to the Sanitary
Rep. Kaunamano read a first time
nn act to provide that all persons
convicted by Police and District
Justices work out their sentences in
the District where they were con
victed. The President announced that he
had a communication to hry before
the house, and by his direction the
Secretary read the following :
DKI'AKTMKNT OF THE JlIUICIAKY, )
Honolulu, ILL, May 29,1880. J
ITox. J. S. Wai.kku, President of
the Legislative Assembly,
SiV: 1 have tho honor to inform
tho Honorable Legislative Assembly
that at the last term of the Circuit
Court of tho Third Judicial Ciicuit
held at Ililo, in the Island of Ha
waii, in the early part of the present
month, over which I presided, tho
Ilonorablo Edward Kckoa, Repre
sentative elect for tho District of
Puna, Island of Hawaii, was con
victed of a violation of the statutes
of this Kingdom prescribing the
duties of the Inspectors of Election
for representatives of the people, he
being one of the said Inspectors
for the District of Puna, and lie was
duly sentenced by tho Court to pay
a lino of 50 and costs.
" Tho accompanying copy of the
evidence will give the Honorable
Legislative Assembly further parti
culars of the case.
"I have the honor to bo, sir, your
" EmVAHI) Piieston,
" Justice Supremo Court."
Rep. Kalua said this was an im
portant communication, involving
the seat of one of the members of
this Assembly. Hero they had in
formation from tho presiding justice,
accompanied by tho evidence given
at tho trial of that member. They
had been a little surprised that there
had been no petition from tho Dis
trict, praying that tho election of
the lion, member be set aside. Peo
ple sometimes said it was no use to
appeal to tho Legislature against
illegal elections, but this Legislature
should show that it was abovo white
washing any of its members.
Rep. Kcau said he would like to
know what was tho reason of this
communication being sent there, and
what was its object. All that he
know of tho duty of tho Justices of
the Supreme Court, wjtji regard to
this Assembly, wns that they should
pre3cut a report to each session, and
if the Assembly wanted their opinion
on a point of law they were to give
it. He thought thu house could
only take notice of this affair when
.the people of the district presented,
a petition against the election of the
hon. member. That communication
came there uncalled for and un
asked for. This judge sought to
come down there and sit with them.
There was no petition or anything
of which this house could take
Rep. Kaunamano did not see any
necessity for beat in the matter.
The hon. judge did not say anything
nbout unseating tho member, but
simply sends a statement of the
facts of the trial. He did not even
say that he called their attention to
tho case, but only stated that the
conviction had taken place and
transmitted the evidence. The
speaker Ihcrcforc hoped the question
would bo put without further dis
cussion, and he moved the previous
question, which carried.
The motion then passed.
rpWO FURNISHED ROOMS. Apply
JL to (42 ill) K. KISTLElf.
Lost, Strayed or Stolon,
fTMiDnY." Suitable rewatd by
1 returning to "TOMMY."
DIVIDEND of Three Dollars per
Share hi due and pnyahle to the
Stockholders "f the WalltiUu Simnr Co.,
on TUESDAY, June 1, 1J0, at llioofllee
of O. Brewer & Co.
P.O. JONES, Trcnsuicr.
Honolulu, May HI, 1RSC 42 :tt
II. A. CO. DIVIDEND.
DIVIDEND of Three Dollars per
Slui'o will he paid to the Stock.
holders of tho Hawaiian Agricultural
Oo. on TUESDAY,. Innc 1, 18S", at the
ofllco of C. llrewcr fc Co.
P. O..IONES, Treasurer.
Honolulu. May ill, lgsn. 13 at
A DIVIDEND of Twenty Dollars per
MX. Share will lie iluu and payable to
tho Stockholder of ihe Haiku Sugar
Company at the office of the Acctitf,
Castlo it' Cnoke, .lime 1st. P.ir value of
shares, $"C0 each.
.1. II. ATIIKUTOX.Sco'y.
Honolulu. May 31, 188". 42 lw
DIVIDEND of Five Dollars per
Share will In-duo nnd payable to
(lie Stockholders of the Grove Rnnch
Plantation "nn June 1t, at the ollloc of
the Agent?, CuMlc & Cooke.
J. 15. ATIIEKTON, Treasurer.
Honolulu, May ill, 18S0. 42 lw
All Special Orders
left nt DAVIS .t WIIDEH'S (Tele,
phono Hit!) any mo-nlng
Before 11 O'clock
will he filled with reasonable
promptness by thu
Woodlawn Dairy & Stock. Comp'yi
11 A. L. HIITII. Seo'y.
rpo tho Creditors of the Bankrupt Es-
X tato of L. A. ANDREWS, take
notice: That the undersigned, nsslgneo
of tlio Eftnto of L. A. Andrews, a
bankrupt, bus, preparatory to his tlnal
account and dividend, submitted his
accounts ns such a'signeo and tiled tho
same before flon. L. MtCnlly, Justice
of (lie Supreme Court, at his chambers,
to whom bo will apply nt 10 o'clock
on WEDNESDAY, the flth day nf June,
1880, for a settlement of said accounts
and for a dhcbaige from all HaMli.tv as
such assignee, and for an order tomhkea
final dividend, and that any, person in.
forested may then nnd there 'appear nnd
contest the same. W. C. I'AHKH,
Honolulu, May 29, 188G. 41 4t
IN consequence of having been burned
out I beg to notify my friends and
tho public in general, that I havo re
moved to 100 Niiuanu street, next to the
Commercial Hotel. Coffee and Lunch
at all hours, as before.
322 lm THOMAS 3IULDOON.
AT a special meeting of the Hawaiian
Carriage Manufacturing Co. held
this dny, E. G. SOIIUMAN was elected
Secretary and Treasurer In place of
Thos. S. Douglas resigned.
. K. G. SOIIUMAN,
Scer'y Haw,ii Carriage Mauf'g Co.
Honolulu, May 3rd, 188G. 318
THE NEW METHOD of making Pol
out of Turo I'Moiir lias reduced
the time from -i hours to only 1
hour. The old method of cooking It
In a bag has been (liKcnrdcri. There
is no need ol tmiltlinc a lire
but It can bn cooked at the same time
that tho oiulinui moul is belug
Take an ngato iron or porcelain lined
snuceoan, nud pour inio it one part of
Taio Flour to two parts of water. Mix
well and bo suro there nro no lumps.
Place tho t-nuccpnn over a good lire and
stir tho flour uml water with a wooden
spoon or s.'ck until it becomes thick,
which will take from il to 5 minutes,
according to heat employed. After it
Is thick occasional thorough stirring is
necessary, adding a little warm water
from time to time to prevent its gelling
too thick. Let It simmer for nearly an
hour and bo almost as still' as pnial
that Is, quitu thick. Put It Into n cala
bash or largo bowl, and let It stand
from two to thrco days, when it will be
come nice and tart.
Should the Pol show a tendency to
become cloggy or lumpy, it can easily
bo remedied by smoothing down with a
potnio masher or wooden spoon.
Persons preferring sweet pol will find
that by cooking the Hour according to
the abovo instructions while prcpnrlpg
their evening meal and letting It stand
over night it will he la proper condition
for use on the following morning. 38
IMI OUTERS AND DEALERS IN
Staple k Fancy Groceries, Prota, Provisions k Feed,
Iluvo H!Ci;lvcd, ioi A.iiwtrulln
California Fresh Fruits, etc., etc.,
Season now commencing with Cherries to hs followed by Apricots, Peaches,
Plums, Peiiii, UriiM", Neilurlni's. A jink", ele. Also, Cain. Kre h Roll
Hotter, Kicli Salmon, It k otl, Smelle, Flounders, O leiy,
Ciiulillutttr, etc, etc.
WooUluwn Dairy Butter, 1-lb. Bricks, C5 cents each,
Other Island Dairies, BO ccinXpcr lb.
t3T Possctslng exceptional advantages In having a Refrigerator of superior
cnpncliy, built opcclnlly for the purpofo of preserving fresh and sweet the Tnri
ous delicacies with which our patrons aro supplied, wo claim for our Butter the
11 ret reputation In the local market.
A Complete JLlue of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special enro given to tho tilling of Island orders. Frtnt shipped to the other
Inlands during the senrnn. Dally deliveries to all parts of the city,
Walkikl nnd tho Valley.
3?. O. Box 435; DBotli Tel., 130.
JUST OPENED UP,
A FINfiSIilXIS OF-
Jersey Waists from $2 to $8;
Jersey Cloths in all Shades;
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats, the latest Styles;
Ornaments, All-Over Lace,
nd a Fine Line of Trunks,
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
Gl and C3 ITox-t Street.
We aio pleased to. announce the arrival of our immense huge Invoice of
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Laces, Rlon,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and are now offering unprecedented and uuilvnllol Uargnlns in nil ourdepnrtm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Juet received, 100 pieces of very fine Victoria Lawn nt $2 apiece,' 10 yauls; a very
largo assortment of new Spring stjlcs in Lawns, 4-4 Pntiste, Sateens, plnin
figured and brocaded, -white Pique nnd n lull line of Drets Good?, tho latest out.
Lace Bonde, Ladies' Tricot: Clotli
in all the now shades; 40 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Iloio nt 40 cents,
tho best value ever offered.
Just received, nil tho latest styles in Hoys nnd Children's Suits; Great Bargains,
Boys Blue Flnnel Sailor Suits at $2.00 a Suit. Just received, direct from
which we offer
LADIES' BAM, 88 FORT STREET,
BARGAINS, BARGAINS, BARGAINS !
Ladles nro requested to call nnd examlno my
ISTe-w Stock of Millinery Goods,
Just received, ex Zcalandia, nmougst which nro Borne of tho
NowcBt and Latest Styles of Hats, Italian Del Monte,
in fancy mixed Shell Braid nnd White Chip nnd Lncc, fancy mixed Dixoy and!
Grevhtone, Leghorn Laurel nnd Arno, &o., &c. ,
Penthers, Plumes, Flowers, Ornaments, Laces, Velvets nnd Plushes in grent
variety; also, Straw Trimmings.
All Work Guaranteed and at tho Lowest Possible Prices.
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Clesetaoili Mrfactiiriig Company's
Vauelluo White, ,
Vnuetiuo Camphor Ieo,
Vauelluo Cold Cream,
VnMollne Hair OU,
VaHclIno Howlncr Machine OU,
Hollister & Co.,
j . xi. AVJj-jjaait
at bed-ioek prices
S. COHN & CO., Proprietors.
109 Fort Street.