Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 28, 1886, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
BISHOP & Co., BANKENS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Island
Draw Exchange on Urn
13uult ol C'nllltnuiltt, s$. IT.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, MONO KONfi.
Messrs. N. M. HothschlJd & Son, London
Tho Comracrclnl Iinnk Co., ofbjtlney,
Tho Commercial Iinnk Co., of iUdney,
Tho liauk of Now Zealand: Aurkluml,
Chrlstcliurch, mid Wellington ,
Tho Hunk of British Columbia, Vic
(orla, B. C, nnd Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking uBusincs?.
W W rtw W 1IB .
Jw DhUjj giUUtin.
fledged to neither Beet net Party.
Bat OBtablltbcd for tho benefit of all.
MONDAY, JUNE 28, 1885.
INCREASE OF VALUE.
Value is not always regulated by
quantity nor proportionate to size.
This is ns true of land as of other
things. The value of city lots is
jnainly measured by location. Two
lots of equal size, one with a street
frontage and the other in the back
shuns, have widely different market
values. The great fire of April
18th has indirectly increased the
value of land in portions of the area
burnt, by being the means of open
ing new streets and widening old
ones, and thus in a sense changing
the location of properties. Loca
tion has been changed in this sense,
that lots previously npproachablo
only through narrow lanes or private
right-of-ways now have street front
ages, and some of them becoming
corner lots have double frontages.
Many lots that have been consider
ably lessened in size by the stiect
widening and street-opening pro
cesses have bo appreciated in value
by the relative change of location,
that the present diminished size lias
a greater market value than the pre
vious full size, and advanced rents
arc being offered and accepted. A
careful and intelligent consideration
of this fact should have due inllu
ence in the deliberations of the com
missioners appointed to appiaisc
the value of property condemned
for the use of public streets. The
extension of limits within which only
lire-proof buildings arc allowed has
also had the effect of increasing
values in the area beyond, whilst
probably producing the opposite
tendency for the time being within
the limits; for the reason that men
of small means and most men re
quiring sites in the burnt district
are men of small means cannot
afford to erect fire-proof buildings,
and arc therefore abandoning their
old business centre and vigorously
competing for lots where cheap
buildings are permissible.
THE CITY SHOULD SUPPORT ITSELF.
So long as Honolulu is without its
own municipal government, so long
will there bo an unfair and inequit
able distribution of the country's
revenue. It is not surprising that
the general public, who never
trouble themselves witli questions of
"political economy, do not clearly per
ceive this fact ; but it is surpiising
that ministers nnd members of par
liament cannot sec it at a glance, or
seeing have not the honesty to con
fess it. The whole is contained in
a nut-shell. Thus, tho city lias in
stitutions, public buildings, etc.,
such as the lunatic asylum, hospital,
government buildings, etc., which
belong as much to the country as to
the town, and are for the benefit of
the entire population. These are a
proper and just charge on the pub
lic revenues. But there are other
institutions, buildings, woiks, etc.,
such as the fire department, police
court, street-making, etc., which
belong only to the town, are for its
special benefit, and in which the
country's inteicst is remote nnd in
direct. These are not a just and
proper charge on the public reve
nues. They should be maintained
at the expense of the city. And yet
they have been, for lo 1 these many
years, and still are, supported by
the national purse. Now, is it fair
that the poor fellow who isolates
( himself for a life time in the gulches
of Hawaii, and earns his bread by
tho sweat of his brow, should have
his food and clothes and working
implements taxed for those who en
joy tho luxury of tho city, that tlioy
may bo protected from the ravages
of ilro and drive fast horses in all
tho glory of Solomon over macada
mized streets, by tho light of Fish
bourne's gas? Everyone, not closely
related to those animals on tho
wharf, of which the Honorable Mr.
Kaal spoke in tho house the other
day, will answer "No." But tho
people of Honolulu need a fire eor-
vice, need a water supply. neot
proper sticets and decent roads,
and must have them. And so loin
as the gcucial government is the
only government of the city that
government must furnish these
requisites and piovide the funds.
If the city wero ciealcd into a
municipality nnd given its own local
government for the management of
its own Intel nal affairs, it would
bear the burden of its own needs
and improvements, ns it should;
and if it could not do better for it
self than is done for it by tho gen
eral government, it could hardly do
roUTV-bKVUNTll DAY CONTINUED.
Saturday, Juno 2Gth.
Hep. Thurston presented the fol
lowing resolution: "Whereas that
certain land belonging to the Ha
waiian Government known as the
aliupuna of Mokolclau, situate on
the Island of Molokai, has been
leased by private contract, without
public advertisement as required by
law ; and whereas the value of said
laud is such that the annual rental
should be much greater than the
rent now received: Therefore re
solved, that the Minister of the In
terior be instiuctcd to cancel said
lease, and offer a new lease of the
said land at public auction as pro
vided by law." He explained that
this wns the land about which there
was a discussion the other day, and
the present Minister of the Interior
was not responsible for the existing
Minister Neumann said the reso
lution was a good one, but he de
sired to have it laid on tho table for
the piesent, as there was an impor
tant tax bill before the house.
Hep. Brown cousideied that the
tax bill could not be taken up until
the minority report of the commit
tee on tax bills was received.
Hep.- llnyselden moved that the
resolution beieferred ton special
Hep. Knai was not in favor of
refening it to a committee. Either
pass it or lay it on the table.
Hep. Kaulukou was in favor of
laying it on the table. He did not
believe the resolution, if adopted,
would accomplish the purpose of
The motion to lay it on the table
Hep. Pnlolinti icad a first time an
net to amend tho law of 187G relat
ing to the duties of agents to take
acknowledgments to contracts.
Minister Neumann moved that
the titles be suspended nnd that the
tax bill be taken up. "While there
was no discouitcsy intended to the
minority of the committee, five had
piesented a report and it was des'na
blc that the bill should be passed
before the first of July. It was
the intention of the Government lo
diaw up instructions to asscssois on
the nassane of the bill. Under the
old system the poor man paid nearly
all the taxes, and the lioli man paid
only a small fraction. It was proper
that everybody should bear an equal
burden, nnd ho was satisfied that if
the house took up the bill they
would approve the woik of the
majority committee. If this law
was not passed before the 1st of
July it might give rise to complica
tions. Hep. Brown said this bill was
placed on his desk this morning,
and that wns the first he had seen of
it. He was opposed to going into a
bill before having time to look at it,
and did not think it was right, lie
wanted the Government to get every
cent of taxes it was entitled to and
that it could collect. But the first
section of this bill started in by
making real estate of moitgagcs,
deeds of trust, contracts and bonds,
and he could not votu intelligently
on it to-day.
.Minister ISeiimann thought a gen
tleman of the capacity of the lion,
member for Koolauloa could look
tluough the bill on its lending and
be able to suggest amendments.
There was no particular piovhion in
the hill that the house could not
Hep. Thuiston did not think ho
could bo accused of boing n bloated
bondholder who did not pay his
taxes. Ho was onn of tlio poor men
that the Attoruoy-Gciicral said paid
all the taxes. It seemed to him that
the importance of the matter as
timed was the very best reason that
.could be brought against abrupt
legislation. If tlieio was one thing
that required deliberation it was
tinkering with tho tax law.
1 'op. Dole behoved every member
was willing to consider the bill in
good faith. Liut it contained eight
pages of printed matter and to ask
the. houso to consider it, when n
majority oi members wcto ignorant
of its contents, seemed to him like a
desiio not to have it cousideied at
all. The Attorney-General had not
shown reasons for urgeiiuy. It wns
not a Government bill, but ono
biouglit in by a committee. If it
was so impuitant to tho Gov
ernment, why wns it not brought
in early in tho session?
There was no general demand fiotn
tho public for the proposed change.
No newspaper had advocated it ex
cept the ono usually known as the
"Government organ." He did not
object to tho houso considering tho
bill, but ho objected to tho Attorney
Gonornl saying it must bo passed
uciorc tho tlrst ot jury.
Rep. Dickey said not only should
tho house exciclse deliberation with
this bill, but it was important that
the public should be acquainted with
Minister Neumann intcirupted the
member's argument with the point
of older that he was not speaking
on the question, but lecturing the
house, and a good deal of time had
been wasted aheady.
The l'icsidcnt sustained the point.
Hep. Kaai said tins bill wns made
a special order of the day for to
day. Ho thought lawyers ought to
undcrstnnd anything on first rend
ing. All the representatives wero
elected on tho supposition that they
knew something. He moved tho
Minister Neumann claimed tho
right to close the debate
Hep. Dole said the houso had de
cided by an overwhelming majoiity
that only the introducer of a bill or
resolution could speak on the pre
The previous question canied.
On motion of Minister Neumann,
the ayes and noes were taken on the
motion to suspend the rules, and the
motion was lost on the following
division, a two-thirds vote being re
quired: Ayes Ministers Gibson, Gulick,
Kapena and Neumann; Nobles Io
niinis, Cleghoin and Kuihetaiii;
Heps. Ilayseldcn, Lilikalani, Baker,
Kaiiiia, I'aliia, Kaunamano, Naliinu,
Kekoa, Aiioio, Knukaii and Kaai
Noes Nobles Bishop, Bush and
S. Parker; Heps. Kaulii, Brown,
Wight, Knlua, Dickey, Thurston,
l'aehaole, Dole and Palohau 12.
Minister Neumann, on suspension
of the rules, icad a first time an net
not given notice of, to amend sec.
12, chap. 14, laws of 1882, relating
to dealers' licenses.
Minister Neumann moved that the
lax bill be made the special order
for this nfternoon at 1 :.'!0.
Hep. Kaulukou moved in amend
ment that it be the special order for
Minister Neumann accepted the
amendment provided the bill was
made the special order immediately
after leading of the minutes.
Hep. Thuiston said this was out
of older. The bill was not before
the house and could not lie taken
up without suspension of the rules.
Moreover Monday was the day for
petitions and for the Appiopriation
Bill, and he could not uudeistaiid
the lesolvc of tho Government to
jam that bill through. 'lie supposed,
however, that tiio Adrerther would
have the usual blackguaiding on
Monday morning about obstruction
Hep. Biown raised the point of
order that theie was nothing befoie
Hep. Thuiston moved the house
adjourn, which was lost.
Hep. llnyselden moved tho report
of the majority of the committee on
tix bills lie now taken from the
Hep. Brown raised the point of
order that they were now under
"Resolutions," the time fur reports
of committees was past, there had
been no report from the minority of
the. committee, the other leport
could only be taken up under sus
pension of the rules, and the house
had already decided not to suspend
the rules for that purpose.
Minister Neumann said the mem
ber was wrong. His motion had been
to take up the tax bill.
Hep. Ilayseldcn claimed Hint the
report was made tho order of the
day for to-day, and it did not je
quiro a suspension of the rules to
take it up,
Hep. Kaulukou said this was the
order of the day made for to-day,
but members could not wait for the
older of the day. When that was
reached this would be the order.
The chair ruled that Kaulukou
Hep. Biown said it was on his
motion the report was tabled, and
he appealed to the minutes.
The Seci clary read the record,
showing the majority repoit was laid
on the table to be considered with
tho minority report to-day.
Hep. Brown held that the minutes
sustained hi-, point.
Hep. Kaulukou moved the order
of the day, which carried, and then
moved, at 12:10, that the house ad
journ till 1 :U0, which also carried.
re-assembled at 1 :40
Hep. Keau moved
tion of the tax bill,
Hep. llnyselden moved the houso
consider the majority icpoit, Agreed
The Secretary then read the maj
Hep. Knlua moved it be laid on
the table until the minoiity leport
comes up, and that the minoiity of
the committee be ordered to report
The Attorney-General offered as
an amendment that the new bill be
read by its title nnd made special
order for Monday foienoou. This
ninenditient was in perfect order.
Tho houso did not want to consider
the bill at all this nfternoon. What
he wished to accomplish was .that
tho house should take up the bill
without notion to-day, so that it
would come up on Monday immedi
ately after the minutes aro read.
If there wero any pctitious or re
ports which any of tho members
wished to present there was no
doubt the houso would give them
peruiissiou to do so.
.wa - S -
Jtep. Kaulukou Said tho bill had
not yet been read at ull, but if the
report of the committee were adopt
ed that would pass it to second
leading. They might suspend, the
rulo3 and have it icad a III st time
by Its title.
Hep. Hole staled that tho minor
ity leport wns ready.
The Attorney General moved that
Hep. Dole have leave to present tho
Hep. Castle said there was nn
Important committee meeting at 2
o'clock on the Cliinose tax bill, and
it wns near that hour.
Tho iitjwerc then suspended,
nnd the bill"was read n first time by
Hep. Ilayseldcn moved the rules
be suspended, so that the minority
repoit could bo presented.
Hep. Kaulukou moved tho sus
pension of the rules, so thai the bill
could be lead a second time by its
Hep. Aliolo wns not in favor of
having the bill read n second lime
now; belter wait until Monday.
Rep. Dole began to lead the
minority repoit, but was called lo
older by Hep. Kaulukou because
the document was written in pencil.
Minister Neumann stating that
pencil writing was "legal, and Rep.
Dole promising to have the report
submitted in ink, the point was
abandoned, and the icpoit lead as
To the Hon. J. S. Walk, r, Presi
dent of the Legislative Assembly
In obedience to the instinct ons of
the Assembly to the effect that we
should present a minority icport
upon a bill entitled "An Act to
amend sections 1G, 17,20,21,22,
23, 2i), 37, -10, -Hi and G8 of tin Act
entitled an Act to consolidate and
amend the law i elating to internal
taxes, appiovcdon the 7th day of
August, A. D. 1882," we hereby
report as follows: The said Act was
considered at a meeting of your
Committee on Taxation and found
so objectionable in its description of
personal pioperty in section 1,
amending section 10 of the said Act
of 1882, that the committee were
unable to recommend the passage of
such section, and made no fuithcr
progress in the consideration of the
said bill. After the said meeting
ceitaiu members of the committee
prepared a bill as a substitute of the
ufiuesaid bill, and such substitute
bill was considered by your com
mittee at a ineHidg held on the
day of June, at which time the com
mittee disagreed as to thedesciiption
of real estate in section 1 thereof,
amending section M of the said Act
of 1882, and no fuithcr prouress
has been made by your committee
in the consideration of the said bill,
although another meeting was called
for that pin pose, which meeting wns
not attended by a majoiity of the
Both of the bills leferred to are
characteiized by an important prin
ciple, which we consider as objec
tionable. The statute of 1882, which
these bills would amend, adopted
the principle of taxing teal and pci
sonal pioperty to the person in
possession, regaiilless of any debts
or mortgages affecting the same;
which principle is advantageous,
both fiom its simplicity and its effec
tiveness, ns it gives full oppoitunity
to Assessors and Tax Collectors to
reach all propel ty and leaves the
owners thereof and their creditors
the woik of adjusting a'ceounts
aiisiug 1 1 otii pa.Muenl of taxes.
The bills now before the Douse
propose to lepeal this principle and
leturn to the tioublesomo and con
fusing methods of the tax statutes
previous to the year 1882 ; and pio
vide that propei ty shall be taxed
only for its value over and above
debts secured thereon, which in
creases the woik of tie Assessor
and compels him to o into the
question of iuciiiiibr.iuces on pro
perty. They nlo provide that a
taxpayer shall leluin his uiiseeiiied
credits, but that he must pay taxes
on the full value of his propeity
even when he owes unsecured debts,
which if carried out, would cause
double taxation. We also object to
the description of real estate in
section 1 of the substitute bill, and
are of opinion that a claim to leal
estate is not necessarily a taxable
interest, and should not be iuseitcd
in the law as such. In the same
section it is piovided that a "light
to possession of land" is taxablu as
real estate ; sucli a description msly
be objectionable as defining a tax
able value for want of dellnileuess.
Thcro are oilier objections to
these bills, which we aro unable to
refer to for want of time.
S. B. Doi.i:, Chairman.
Cms. It. Bisuor.
Rep. Kc.iu moved that the majority
repoit be adopted,
Hep, Thurston moved thnt both
repot is be laid on the table to be
considered with the substitute bill,
Rep, Kaulukou suggesting ns an
amendment to the amendment that
they be made the special older of
the dny for Monday.
Rep. llnyselden supported the
motion to adopt tho majoiity icport.
Hep. Aliolo said that was equal to
passing the bill without considera
tion, and he could not agice to that.
Rep. Ilayseldcn said he knew ii.
(Voices It lias aheady boon read a
tit ht time.)
Rep. Castle said the linn, member
was mistaken in his piiillanientary
law. The bill had been read n first
time, and so stood unless some mem
ber made a motion.
Hep, llnyselden did not under
stand it that way.
Rep. Aholo said yesterday's pro-
Ste - Bss -
coedlngs were a potlce of the bill,
and to-diiy's a first leading.
Hep. llnyselden said if that was
tho Piesident's ruling he would with
draw his motion.
The President sustained the point.
Rep. Brown asked for a ruling if
the bill was not icad a first time till
thu adoption of the repoit. He held
that if tho majority icpoit was
passed on Monday, that only passed
the bill on lis lb si leading. '
The President i tiled that lliu hill
had been read n first time.
Hep. Hnyselilcn moved that it bo
i cud a second time by tillle and
made the special order of the day
Hep. Castle wanted to know what
was to be gained if thu bill was
coming up for consideration on
Nlnister Mcumann said the mem
ber for Honolulu was light. It must
lie lead now by title or all tluough
in order to reach that -tage.
Hep. Ilayseldcn said the object
was to hate the hi'l passed by the
first of July.
Rep. Kalua said if thcro was such
a bin ry let them strain a point and
have an extra session to-monow.
Hep. Ilayselden said his motion
was to have the niles suspended and
the bill icad a second time by title.
The motion to lay both reports on
the table canied.
Rep. Castle moved the bill be
made the order of the day for Mon
day adding, al the suggest ion of
Minister Neumann immediately
after the leading of the minutes.
On motion of Hep. Kaulukou, at
2:2.r, the house adjourned till 10
o'clock on Monday morning.
ON SUNDAY. .Line Sfiili. fti'in nn
risideiiee, on 1'nt Mtefl. mar
S Imid AOIMIY 111 HP. 'I'll llli'let
- 11 l 11'. tn II tewanliil iyil r in.
I on Si en
1'ioni lilit Gmen in til H'iiviy.
Prices $5.00 each.
l'or i lu !y
J. M. OAT, Jli., & CO
FOlt THE .
Fourth of July !
ineiliMli anil lln"iill in
Fl AGS, FLAGS,
All S .fi.
IJotli in Bunting & Cotton.
t fin reeni.itln,.'
1 iiiicil al
iuinini 1 '
j m. oat, ,jk;, & (JO.
777-A. L of
Juiio'JmIi at 7.1,0 ilium.
lliiHlue-h of ihe iilmi-l impi itaiii e ii
cotiiiielion wllh the Couiuil IS) i idei
,7. C. WHITE,
DiVIIMCNI) or I pur ci ni mi ihe
p.ir i Inn of thu -lock will he n i.
nllu tu thu Su eKlo 1 u imi iIim ICnhid i
Sugar Coiiiihiin nl th olllee i f Cnle &
foiilie, 'IUKM)Y, .urn -Oiji
(l.r) I w .h li. ATM l.l.TON, Sei 'y
DIVIDEND NO JCE."v
ADIVII KM) ol 4 pel inn on Hi
pai vi 1 iu of lliu hln k will lie duo
in il pnynl 1 1 lo Ihp "-licMu 1 leir nl the
llnlkii SMignr i'iiniinii nt lliu i 111 ii ol
Oarile kt 0. o' e.'l t t HDAY, .lui o 2lilh.
lifHw J. It . Till Ulu.N.S o'y
DIVIDEND uf iTi .ur Mime w II he
diiu mill nn. vii 1 1 to the Hi" Mi hh
crs nf ill- Gum lliiiiih I 1 iiiliulon
'lUIIMMY .luuu L'D.li.nt tliiM.Jllui! of
UuiU & Uonlif
01 Uv .1 11 A1IMWON, Sro'y.
IX. Tin cu l)i 11 ii8 (
,00) per tliniu.
will lie paid lo tho lm kin Men of
Wilier S'cim hip On. l'mllid. on Wed
ne ilnv J in SO, It 8 I, in thenllh ii of thu
Uiini un S. B hum;,
Honolulu, Juno 28. 1860. fc'ecretnry.
IltLVo Koeolvotl, pei AiiNirjtUn.
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc,
.Seiimi ni'W ton tin ncli p wl'h ho. lie, lo I J. I ov d I; A ncotH, IVnnlies,
Plum-, I'.tu, Oi-iipi", Nn Inline. 0 pl. n. A ". I nhi rni-h Roll
butler, Fie-Ji Silinoii, It t k nl. "miiiHc, Floiiinh l, 0 l'-y,
Cntilltlowr, etc, tic.
Woodlitwn Dairy Bultor, 1-lb. Brickr, QR eoittfi each,
Other Island DiiirU'H, fiO cents per lb.
3T l'inl"tr txtepilniiiil mhmiingm inhnUnen IMrlfer. tm nf upilnr
cipneliv, hiillt CM" chilly loi the pur o-e of pi'i'iilig friihmil pwutllf v.nl
inn ill linn It- wllh vihlrli otii pntioti- ntt mi llii), wo claim foi i ur I utter tho
llr.t re; ut-iili.ti lu the lnc.ll nun I. el.
A Complete. J.inc of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
I3rnn, Oatc, Corn, Barloy, Whctt, at lowest market rates.
Sjvchl care plvn lo the nilliK' of Thini! orders. Finn fhipncil to tho other
MnmN limine the fci'oii. Dnllv dillveilc" lo nil rnrts of tho cilv.
WnlMkl nnil ihe Valley.
3P. O. Box 435; 3Boll rJTel.. 130.
In Pink, Uluo, Iteil anil While,
CHAS. J. FISHEL., Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The I a lie if ll"ii lulu an- pit hilly iaviiul lo ennui and ln-tift;i my new
St rl i I Ml ()u Kmliiolilcil h I nil)-, Mhul ( Immlir s In pink, blue, cienni,
li-ow mill jjiii', w.lh 1 nil hi ih'ih-'ii niiiMi lMiiliil I uvviit hi endless
ftiuM lino nl I'mn ol-
ililna ntw InM'ltll'hl)
Red, White & Blue All-Over Embroideries,,
with 1CI dlVdj to in itch. The llne-l line i.f Trimmed and Votrlmnicd Hats,
Flottci-i, lalliir., ltihuon-, Omniums always on hmnl.
CHA!. -T. iFifSiHJEl-,,
The Leading Millinery House,
Co in oi
mm Opening, For One
Commencing Monday, June l-ltli, al the
IUviin; Jim mehel n n pjdj i f New (Jood-, tiiti'l'ilnp of pome of the Lending
mil Knsiiliii.nhlo SmIimm LAI JJ nnd MI-MJS II 'I8 I nn st ici-ncclliilly hi.
vile thu LiuUcr. l tall anil e.Miiiiiuc lliu Mime, aho, a huge lino of
I li e a No Ihe pluisine of In oini'm; the I.iullfs tl al I have been fortunn'evnough
ii (eiiif tin tervieec ol oi.o i f Ihe hi t-l anil mii liuor.ibly known Milliners of
-mi Piiiiici-ro, Ju-t nrritiil hj thu ili'iil.iiidlii.
W II i nv have elinte.e of il f Mlllluciy Pc nilii'i'M she lnulng for mnny venre
ki pi orn oi -he Inrgeit .Millitien Sinif In .S n F urn isrn, ami lieini nlso'well
in wn In II noliilu, I hope, tu obtain a sliurcj ol p.itiouuge, and will gunrnnlee
iilNlnelii ii In all en-t s
Z2T Diusmuliiitg In nil lit- hinnuhcs will hcniiended to by injeelf. -a
MRS. J, LYONS, Proprietor..
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
lliu ll.u I'll)
l.tj thin 1,0
iiilinil-lo IhiiiIbIi, lit. toon
Differem Creams, Fruit end Water Ices
'nuieallj l.nowti lo him lliiUiit nun i aionnnei wllh li e AVoodlnwn DnIiy for
inn i 'iu mii t j or itn h ei Id inicil C u.in, will m ppl hh cuHniiieis villi inoio
ihmi lifiy uWlu ei i Miu'i 1 i i c (jtniiif. 'limii 1'iuiiy, Nn illin in tl ninti more
li o inn i-musii' nn nlii'ii In ie. i II ol wliiehhela hiiil'pnii lit nl iwpeili i eVwiih
in Ihe Inieiliil C in lit- ot ii nun mid lliu I o.uil ( i nln-ilm i nl llnvmla.1" All
blitini powi i-mailu in tiult"- in till lh.o me fm tii trior to any liiiiid.imide.
Yo ii m i e peel fully.
KU,lul.i ANDr'lolt. Mo. 71
Both Telephones, No. 74,
S.-."pei i Inl iirranjjcmrnti. niiti'o npnidln - 1'rlcrs for large orders, which It
III to impos.ilile foi tiny no ilon lotnippe'e' wllh
ViiNuIluii t'i in ail e.
ViiM'lliir, 4'iiiiiplini' i,. p.
ViiHellne C'oltl :renm,
VitHi-lliiH llnlr Oil,
ViiHolInc Me.wliiK Murliluo Oil,
Hollister & Co.,
a. ic. AVix.jLi:it
Sliet IsiiicE ItMwls,
Jmt nceiveil, ix Zenlaiulin, at tho
if a U a
ol- i u r Miown in this ci y.
IIolol !! I'tMMW.
hisses' Hosiery, etc.
Fnstry Cook and Ornamentor.
He of lloi (ilulii aed Ihe Itlnndu scnrrnllv
ns H e i e did i pplhinees nirlve, all tho
rloi. and Oinniiientnl Confictloner.
lioiel miei, I eiweun roil nnd Nuuiiiiii P
Mlllll I I III M I'lllll llllllll
n i3 ix
Jr ' $J
109 Fort Street.
-" V &$ t i.j
t,Mf " 1V. '?