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Bir-IIOPAiJo., HA IKKllM
. Honolulu, Hawaiian I .md
Iraw Exchange on he
Uuuk ol Cullibrn.n, . 1
And their agonts'n
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HOf'O KONG.
, ' I
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild A i on, London
The Commercial Bnnk Co. f Sydmj,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Uank of New Zealand Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbia, jVlc
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Tranuot ft General Banking jDueluins.
Flrffti U ulthu Btot nor Putj,
Bit mUMIiM for thi keneSt of all.
THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1885.
On the evening of the 81st of last
May, on board the steamship Aus
tralia, then lying in the port of
Honolulu, and at a supper where
the multifarious nationalities, inter
ests, and enterprises of the King
dom were represented, Colonel
ClaitB Sprcckcls made a speech. It
was a remarkable speech. Not
remarkable for eloquence, oratorical
ornamentation, or power of deliv
ery ; but remarkable for its brevity,
its point, its straightforwardness, its
appropriateness to the country and
the times, and its much-in-littlcncss.
The Colonel was evidently not
trained in the school of Talleyrand,
who taught that words are intended
for concealing thoughts. Contrari
wise, ho employed words to reveal
thoughts, and words that revealed
his thoughts with unmistakable
clearness and definite meaning not
Wrdrds of insinuation, but of positive
assertion. The diction may have
been slightly Continental, but the
Saxon could not have been beaten
by Gladstone. The Colonel said he
"liked tho country, the climate, and
the people. The people are mild,
generous, and open. But they have
one fault they nre extravagant.
Take my advice practise economy,
be independent, have money in the
bank, and care for nobody." This
is the quintessence of brevity and
clearness: everybody can under
stand and remember it.
Colonel Sprcckcls' estimate of the
pcoplo of this country is pretty
accurate, and his charge of extrava
gance has a wider application than
merely to the aboriginal Hawaiians.
Planters, tradesmen, mechanics,
and clerks have exhibited a propen
sity for gold chains, gay equipages,
and whiskey cocktails, which well
informed people are accustomed to
regard as indicative of a leaning
towards the insolvency court. To
intimate that the Hawaiian Govern
ment has in any way evinced the
same reckless spirit in tho distribu
tion of the public purse would be
constituting this humble sheet a
"chronic growler" and exposing it
to the danger of being "killed"
along with "the Opposition as a
party 1" We claim the liberty, how
ever, to endorse nnd reiterate the
advice to practise economy. By
systematically and steadily follow
ing this advice, many people will
find it easier to pay their quarterly
or monthly accounts than hereto
fore, besides having fewer to pay.
Should the Legislature and execu
tive deem the advice of any interest
whatever to them, we could indicate
a line of retrenchment that would
lessen expenditure without impair
ing the efficiency of the public
service. Begin by tossing all mere
figure-heads overboard. Reduce the
number of employees, nnd make
those who remain work for their
pay, instead of doing no other work
than drawing their pay. Ease up
on gun powder, rifles, and brass
buttons. Employ conscientious men
who will give the public treasury
the benefit of the commissions
allowed by tradesmen on purchases,
instead of putting them into their
own pockets. And bo sure to avoid
sending commissions to Washington
and St. Petersburg on wild goose
chases, who can show nothing effect
ed for the good of the country in
return, but a bill of expenses for
Mr. Dole's mud-spattered taxpayers
to defray. The rigid and unremit
ting exercise of economy in the
directions briefly outlined would
leave a respectable unexpended
balance of the country's revenue
for the construction of roads,
bridges, wharves, and other public
works, for the development of our
latent resources, that would bring
and contentment to the
An American, a British, a Gorman
and a Hawaiian vessel arrived hero
3terday from foreign port.
Wr.DNKstuY, June 16th.
The house met at 10 A. m., the
Pi evident, Hon. J. S. Walker, in the
chair. After the roll-call, the min
utes were rend In Loth languages
Kep. Brown presented n report
from the Judiciary Committee on nn
act relating to vagrants, etc., io
commending that the bill pass.
Rep. Kaai, on suspension of the
rules, read a petition from liana,
that the lenso of certain remnants of
Government lands held by one
Kamni be annulled, that a teacher
be appointed for the English school
at Kaupo, and that no charge be
made for the landing at Nuu. Re
ferred to Committee on Miscellane
Rep. Keau presented a petition
from Honolulu, for an appropriation
of $10,'000 for extending Kukui
street to Liliha street. Referred to
Public Lands Committee.
Rep. Haysclden moved the house
take up unfinished business.
Rep. Kaulukou said it was neces
sary to suspend the rules for that
purpose, and moved that such be
Rep. Thurston said it was clear
the object was to deal with the
Kaanapall election matter. He stated
the position m which that was left
at adjournment last evening.
The motion carried, and, on mo
tion of Rep. Hayselden, unfinished
business was taken up.
Rep. Kaulukou appealed from the
decision of the chair last evening,
allowing Rep. Thurston the right to
delegate his privilege, of closing the
debate on the Kaanapali election, to
The President cited the American
practice as authority for his decision,
that practice being a legitimate
guide under a rule of this house.
A discussion of the point ensued,
ending in the chair being not sus
tained, the vote being a tie of 1C to
Rep. Thurston said : It would be
impossible for me to express my
utter disgust for the action of this
house on this matter. The question
is not one that excites party feeling.
It is one involving a principle that
every member of this house should
sustain. That principle has been
trampled upon. It is that questions
of preventing fraud in elections
should be discussed in a. fair nnd
judicial spirit. If it was simply a
matter of discourtesy to tho lion,
member for Ljhue or myself I would
not say one word, but it is an at
tempt to trample out free speech.
The lime has been in this country
when it would have been a matter
of astonishment to have this ques
tion raised. That time seems to
have passed. Since I have been old
enough to know what a Legislature
was, 1 have never known such a
thing as this, shutting off debate by
moving the previous question. I
know that it is not the individual
wish of members. At least one
member of tho Cabinet has expressed
to me his disgust with this practice.
Minister Neumann raised the point
of order that the member was not
speaking to the question before the
house. The house hud a right to
deny the privilege to the member
The President sustained the point.
Rep. Thurston I expected that
when it began to rain the Attorney
General would put up his umbrella.
I will mention names. The Attorney-General
yesterday said he was
disgusted with the action of the
Minister Neumann renewed his
point of order and denied that he
had said what was attributed to him.
Ho had expressed himself as sorry
that no opportunity was given for a
reply to his argument. He would
advise members of the Opposition
that if they did not obstruct business
they would not be deprived of their
Rep. Thurston repeated his state
ment. Minister Neumann again raised
the point of order, which was sus
tained. Rep. Thurston said ho accepted
tho ruling, as the Attorney-General
did not appear to like the truth, and
proceeded : I will confine myself to
the matter before the house. The
question is, Shall the majority re
port or shall the minority report of
tiie Judiciary Committee be adopted ?
In that connection it is simply im
possible for ono roan to cover tho
whole ground in a matter involving
so mnny principles as that did. It
covered -so many principles that we
of the Opposition agreed to divide
up the woik, Messrs. Dole, Castle,
Brown, and myself. The member
for Laliaina (Kalua) also had taken
a great interest in tho matter and
was going to speak on it, yester
day Icovered tho portion that was
set apart for me, and now I am ex
pected to. cover the portions set
apart for those gentlemen. Seeing
this is tile sense of fairness of this
house, I shall do my best, and if I
fail to answer tho arguments of the
Attorney-Goncral the house may ac
cept that as the roason why. Tho
Attorney-General and tho lion, mem
bers for Hilo and Laliaina all spoke
on legal points, and I did not tako
any notes because I did not oxpect
to bo called on to speak, Lat
e cuing tho ltppslduiit ruled flint 1
hud the right U delegate my privi
lege to Mr. Dole and he has his
disk all piled up with authorities.
My recollection of one point made
by tho Attorncy-Gciicial and the
lion, member for Laliaina is this,
thai the wording of the Constitution
picsuiibes thrft a man must vole in
his district, and it is the definition
of what "his district" means on
which tills bonis. The gicat point
is that bec.mse these persons did
not bring their tax receipts, that was
not their district. I defy them to
bring one line to show that n person
must bring his tax receipt to prove
that ho has a right to voto in that
district. The law is so general that it,
covers any man in any part of the
country so long as he has tho quali
fications to vole. Tho speaker
quoted the law to prove that n man's
district might be one thing nnd his
home another. If he was up in
Makawao, for instance, and paid his
taxes there, he might come back to
Honolulu, where he lived, to vote.
He held that the only law to the
contrary was the opinion sent up by
the Attorney-General to those in
spectors. Is this house going to sit
quietly down nnd see the rights of
voters swept away by the opinion of
the Attorney-General ? Is he to be
a legislator and pass laws? That is
precisely what ho has done. Tho
law says these are the qualifications
of voters. If they havo paid their
taxes they havo a right to vote. If
not they cannot: that is nil there is
about it. It looks as if the Attorney-General
wanted to carry that
election, and that is why he wrote
Minister Neumann asked if the
minority report did not say that his
opinion was correct but not carried
Rep. Thurston said the report
stated that if the Attorney-General's
instructions about challenging had
been carried out this point would
not have arisen. The sole idea left
on the minds of the inspectors, after
reading the Attorney-General's opi
nion, was that if they did not carry
it out they would go to prjeon.
Minister Neumann submitted the
Rep. Thurston: I believe the
house lias decided not to hear Mr.
Dole or the Attorney-General, but
myself. If you have any questions
to ask I will answer them. The
Attorney-General and his supporters
tried to take their rights away from
the oters without any authority of
law. The Attorney-General is leader
of a majority in this house, and the
house will likely follow him like a
flock of sheep over the Pali. I bc
lieve it is no use arguing the ques
tion, but I will state what I consider
right. I do not believe argument
lias an' more effect on this house
than a dose of salts on a graven
image, but I am going to talk to it
all the same. Mr. Thmston pro
ceeded to argue that the board of
Inspectors was a judicial body, whose
function it was to revise the elec
toral lists as they came from the tax
officials. They were a portion of
the judiciary as much as I lie judges
of the Supremo Court. In the exer
cise of their judicial functions they
had placed those names on the list.
Whut next comes? I do not believe
that anything like it was ever heard
of in tho world a letter from the
Attorney-General that unless they
struck those names off they would
be liable to imprisonment. I say
that was nn illegal assumption on
his part. He acted contrary to the
Constitution in doing so. The Con
stitution says that the judiciary and
the executive shall be distinct. He
was expressly sworn to support the
Constitution when lie took office.
And yet against his oath he attempts
to meddle and interfere with the
judiciary, and threatens that if they
will not do so and so they will be
prosecuted. The offense is just as
great in diiccting those natives in
Kaanapali to change their votes, as
if he directed a similar injunction to
the Supremo Court. Those inspec
tors are part of the judiciary as
much as judges of the Supreme
Court, and an infringement of their
rights is an infringement of the
rights of the people of this country.
I cannot but think that the Attorney-General
took advantage of his
high position to carry that election.
The Attorney-General said their
action was bused on fraud, and that
fraud vitiated any judgment; there
foic he had a right to order their
names off. When the Attorney
Gcnoral .stated that yesterday ho
did not state law or common sense,
and lie knows it. Fraud vitiates if
it is ascertained in a judicial man
ner. The Attorney-General cannot
set it aside except in a judicial man
ner. Precisely the same rules which
govern the Supremo Court, govern
the Board, This applies not only
under the general law, but under
specific statutes, Ho went on to
quote tho law to show that the names
were ordered off illegally, nnd the
Attorney-General's letter to show
that ho knew tho course was illegal.
Taking up Rep. Aholo's arguments,
he contended there was no law to
compel a mail to go personally before
the Hoard to bo enrolled, no law
that a man must voto in tho district
where ho pays his taxes, and noth
ing in tho qualifications of voters as
given in the Constitution to support
cither of thoso arguments. A rule
of construction of the Constitution
that tho Attorney-General knew,
was that it should always bo con
strued in favor of tho liberty of the
subject;. It was Just as reasonable
for them to say that a man could
not disobargo a debt without going
personally to band the cash over to
his ci editor. Tho final point he
considered was what a voter's "dis
trict' meant. It was just as well
settled that a man had a right to
vote whero he lived, ns the rule in
Congress that n member could dele
gate his piivilege of Bpeaking to
another, but he suppost d the house
would rule it down all the siune.
The aiguinents ugulnst the minority
icportwcrc not only against ordi
nary law hut nguinst specitlu sta
tutes, lie nolicid that whenever
the Attoincy-GeiU'inl iot the worst
of nn urguiuent he told a story to
raise a laugh.
Minister Neumann said his story
yesterday was prophetic.
Rep. Thurston : Ho said I was in
tho position of a lawyer, trying to
cover up facts, and he in that of n
Minister Neumann : I will apolo
gize for that and tako it back. He
docs not appear as a lawyer.
Rep. Thurston : I do not appear
hero as a lawyer but as a legislator.
I am not nu advocate of anybody.
He has not taken back the statement
that he is a statesman. If his course
is that of a statesman, heaven pre
serve the kingdom from such states
men. To show the utterly childish
and ridiculous nature of the major
ity report, he quoted from it the
argument that, because the rejected
voters had not complained, therefore
thcro was nothing wrong in the
action of the inspectors. It also
said that the majority did not know'
whether those persons were 'utterly"
malihinis (non-residents) or not.
That is to say, they were not satis
fied whether they were malihinis or
not, yet they were not allowed to
vote. He compared the majority
report with the report of the Judi
ciary Committee on the North Kona
election case, nnd said it was going
down to all time that in one case
they allowed strangers to vote
and in another they did not. That,
too, in spite of the evidence of
three witnesses whose testimony was
not disputed except by a bullock
thief, that thoso i ejected in the
latter case were not strangers, and
although there was only a difference
of seven votes in tho result of tho
election. Tho house would stultify
itself by saying that malihinis could
vole in one case und not in anothci.
Rep. Aholo claimed the right of
speaking on the same ground as
Rep. Thurston, ns he had moved
that the majority report should bo
Rep. Thurston opposed tho claim,
as Rep. Aholo's motion was only on
amendment to the main motion.
Rep. Aholo said he merely sub
mitted the point for a ruling.
Rep. Dole thought the lion, mem
ber was only joking.
The President ruled against Rep.
Rep. Dole moved the house ad
On motion of Rep. Kalua, the
ayes and noes were called, which re
sulted in the majority repoit being
adoptcdon the following division:
Aves Ministers Gihson, Gulick
and Neumann; Nobles Kuihelani
and Kaae ; Reps. Hayselden, Kcnu,
Lilikuiani, Baker, Araaia, Kaulin,
Kaulukou, Palua, Kaunamano, Nn
hinu, Kekoa, Aholo, Castle, Kaai,
Kauai and Palohau 21.
Noes Nobles Bishop and Juclcl ;
Reps. Kauhi, Brown, Wight, Kalua,
Dickey, Thurston, Paehaole and
Minister Neumann moved thafthe
vote be reconsidered.
Rep. Castle seconded the motion,
saying he had voted Aye in order to
move for reconsideration. The pre
vious question had cut off discus
sion, and of course the only chance
to discuss the question was on a
motion to reconsider it. Ho moved
the house adjourn till half-past one,
on condition that he should have the
floor at that hour. This being put
and lost, he proceeded to discuss the
merits of the question,
Rep. Aholo raised tho point of
order that the hon. member could
not discuss the merits on such a
motion, but the President over-ruled
the objection, holding that the
speaker liau a perfect right to go
into the mprits to, show why tho vote
should be reconsidered.
Reps. Dolo and Brown followed at
length In favor of reconsideration
and of the mluorlty report, after
which the motion was put and lost.
At 1 :40 the houso adjourned till
10 o'clock to-morrow.
TjiunspAT, June 17th,
The Assembly was opened with
prayer by the Chaplain at 10 a. u.
Present': Hon. J. S. Walker, Presi
dent; Nobles Dowsctt, Kane and
Kuihelani ; Reps. Hayselden, Keau,
Lilikalani, linker, Kauhi, Amara,
Brown, Kaulin, Kaulukou, Pnhia,
Kaunnmano, Wight, Nahalo, Na
liinu, Kekoa, Kalua, Aholo, Kau
kau, Richardson, Kaai, Thurston,
Paehaole, Kauai and Palohau. The
minutes of last meeting were read
Rep. Keau, on suspension of tho
rules, presented two petitions from
Honolulu. The first, with 100 sig
natures, prayed that the sale of
opium bo licensed, because it was
being sold now illegally and the use
of it was increasing. The second,
with 120 signatures, asked for a law
to prohibit foreign laborers from
being employed on the wharves. On
motion of tho introducer, the first
was laid on tho tablo to be con
sidered with a bill given notice of,
and tho second likewise, to bo con
sidered with a bill to bo Introduced
Rep. Biown, on tSiispi-nsioii of tho
i u'cs, presented n petition Willi 73
signatures, from Kootauioa, with ten'
piayers: 1st, that no lucrcnso be
made in the snlaiies of Government
olllciuls ; 2nd, that no person hold
ing a Government olllcc be allowed
to inn ns n repiuscntntive of the
people; iird, that peisous inniiiim
for lvpri'Jiontntive have ical estate
of the value of 8100, or ho In rcc. ipt
of an annual income .f $2110; 4th,
that an opium license at the late ol
$100,000 a year be granted: 5th,
that a loan of S')0,000,000 for 280
years bo made; Gth, that no perma
nent settlement be granted to Hon.
W. C. Paike; 7th, that 810,000 bo
inserted in the Appropriation Bill to
increase the manufacture of woolen
cloths, etc., in tho islands; 8th, that
$5,000 be inserted in the Appro
priation Bill for a breakwater from
Makana to Punaluu, Oalni; 9th,
that the segregation of lepers be
abolished ; 10th, that the Reforma
tory School be abolished. Referred
to Committee on Miscellaneous Peti
Minister Gulick, from the Print
ing Committee, reported several bills
printed and ready for distribution.
Minister Gibson submitted a re
vised version of the Foreign Office
report in Hawaiian.
Minister Gulick intimated that
members who had not been sup
plied with the Intorior Department
report, could be supplied at the
window of the Department or on
application to himself.
Rep. Amara read for the first time
nn act to provide for the appoint
ment of Hawaiian youth in the
bureau of the Government Survey.
On motion of Rep. Castle, the rules
were suspended, and the bill read a
second time by title and referred to
the Education Committee.
Rep. Baker gave notice of an act
to provide for lighting Honolulu by
means of the electric light.
Minister Neumann introduced an
act to provide for tho measurement
of vessels according to the register
at the Custom House. Under the
old law, he said, Hawaiian vessels
wcro at a disadvantage in all ports
of the world. Tho act was designed
to subject them to no larger mea
surement than was now in use in tiie
United States and other countries.
As the bill was lengthy, he moved
that the rules he suspended nnd the
bill read a first time by title and re
ferred to the Printing Committee.
Rep. Amara read a first time an
act to require that after a law has
been approved by His Majesty, the
name of the member who introduced
it bo attached to the act in its pub
lication. Tho lilies were suspended
and tho bill rend a second timo by
title and rfened to the Judiciary
Minister Gulick presented the fol
lowing reply to a resolution of the
"Hall of the Legislative Assembly,
"June lCth, I88G.
"Hon. J.oiin S. Walker,
"President of the Legislative
Assembly of 1880.
"Sir: In reply to the resolution
introduced yesterday, by tho hon.
member for Laliaina Mr, Kalua
asking when Mr. Z. K. Meyers,
Clerk of the Honolulu Water Works,
received his appointment, also the
date of his taking the oath of allegi
ance, I would respectfully beg leave
to sa' that Mr. Meyers was appoint
ed to his present position on the
tenth day of March, 188G. Letters
of denization were graciously grant
ed to him by His Majesty the King,
the record of which is kept in the
office of His Excellency the Minister
for Foreign Affairs, and I do not
know the date of issuance.
"Chas. T. Gulick,
"Minister of Interior."
Rep. Kalua moved that the Min
ister's reply be received and laid on
the table. Thcro was no document
ary evidence that Meyers was a
Hawaiian subject, or that he had
taken the oath of allegiance.
Rep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment that the report be adopted.
Tho Minister of Interior had no
right to go to the Foreign Office for
information. The Minister had
complied with tho resolution as far
as it was possiblo for him to do so.
If atiy fuithcr information was de
sired, a new resolution, addressed to
the Minister of Foreign Affairs,
would have to bo introduced
Rep, Palohau supported the mo
tion to lay on tho table. IIo under
stood that the resolution requested
the Minister to state the date when
he becamo a Hawaiian subject,
acc6idingto tho laws of this King
dom requiring that any person hold
ing office must bo a subjoct, The
Alinisler beliovod this olllcer was a
subject, but did not know tho exnet
date when ho became ono. Ho did
not believe it was necessary for him
to go to the Foreign Olllco for in
formation. Rep. Aholo did not think it made
any difference whether tho report
was adopted or laid on the tablo,
When n man takes tho oath of alle
giance lie goes beforo the Minister
of Interior, but when letters of deni
zation nro gi anted tho matter per
tains to the Foreign Office. IIo be
lieved it was better to lay on the
tablo, and tho Information desired
could bo asked from tho Minister of
The motion was carried,
Rep. Kaulukou objected that tho
amendment should have been put
first, but tho Picsideiit overruled
(Oontinvtd en page 8.)
t r ' '
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Wooilluwn Dairy Butter, 1-lb. Bricks, 05 cents each,
Other Island Dairies, GO cents per lb.
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A Complete Lino of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market ratei.
Special enro given to the filling of Island orders. Fruit shipped to tlis other
Inlands during tho ? enpon. Dallv deliveries to all pnrts of the city,
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T O. Box 435; Both Tel., 130.
Jerseys, Laces, Shetland Sliawlsi,
In Pink, Blue, Red and White, just received, ex Zealandia, at the
Leading Millinery House
CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The Ladles of ITonolulu nro specially Invited to corno and Inspect my new
Stock of All OverEmhrolderlca, l.nce, Mixed Chnmbnys In pink, blue, crenm,
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Red; White & Blue Ail-Over Embroideries,;
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The Leading Millinery House,
Corner ol TTort
Grand Opening, For One Week Only !
Commencing: Monday, June 14th, at tho
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Having just u reived a supply of New Good", romlfting of somo of the Lendinc
und iusi.ionublo Snlesuf LADIES nnd MIOSES II A.'IS, I most respectfully in.
vlte thu Ladies to cull and oxauiluo the tame, aho, a largo line of
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1 have also the pleasure of informing the Ladles that I havo been fortunao enough
to fccuio (he btrvici". of one of tho best nnd most favorably known Milliners of
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now havo charge of tho Millinery
one of the largest Millinery Stores
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tSf" Dressmaking in nil its branches
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor.
Practical Confectioner, Fancy Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
RESPECTFULLY Informs the Public of Honolulu and the Islands generally
Hint he intutds to furnish, as soon as the needed appliances arrive, all the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Having mndo a contract with the Woodlnwn Dairy for
a con-tiint suiiply of their celebrated Cream, will Mipprj his customers with mora
than llfty dlfleicnt kinds Fancy Crenms, Tootle Fruily, Souffles and many more
too numerous to mention hero, nil of which ho has had practical experience' wilh
at the Impci lul Courts of Viennn nnd tho Royal Confectionery of Bavaria." All
steam.powur-inado articles in this line arc fnr superior to any hand.made.
Both Telephones, No. 74. "
P. S.-Bpeclnl arrangements mndo regarding Prices for Urge orders, which It
will bo impostlblo for any uno f lso lo compeio wiih. '
Vnnollue Camphor Ice,
VnneUiie Gold Cream,
Vaffelliie Hair Oil,
Vaseline Hewlug Machine oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street.
I I () n i Li N I'l I (hex.
ii. A t- ii h hull
.-jllltlU. FiULlu.Ul, Cllll,
.to Hotel StroetH.
Department, she having for manyvearti
In Sun Francisco, and being also'well,
snare 01 patronage, nnu will guarantee!
will be attended to by myself.
.' ,J l
i . ' v -V tw"1
MTflrt&wA-! ' - ..&& K v ,'