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E.i .. .. . . . - . --". r"
BISHOP & Co., WA2T.KKRS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Hands.
Draw Kxohnuga on the
Bnnli ol'CnllttU'iilti, S'. XV.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. 31. Holhschild A. Kon,' London
The Commercial llnnk Co., of "Sydney,
The Commercial Honk Co., of Sydney,
Th'c Hank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurcli, mid Wellington, .
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
torin, B. 0., and Portland. Or.
Transact a General Bunking Business.
Its gnUjj gttUr.lhu
Pledged to notthcr Bott nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, JULY lo, 1885.
mai i w ii-.w.h.m i mjfmi
IS IT REALLY SO ?
Everybody knows that minors
have been atloat in this community
for several weeks past to the effect
that Colonel Clans Sprockets is de
sirous of securing a. lease of the
Honolulu 'Water "Works and of the
' wharves along the city front. These
rumors have been generally received
as containing considerable truth.
"We have felt unwilling to credit the
positive assertions which have
sounded in our cars day after day,
without some clearer proof of their
correctness. AVe are unwilling to
believe that Mr. Sprockets can be so
avaricious as to seek to get the
wharves and harbor of this city so
under his control that he could pre
vent any vessel hu may please from
entering our harbor. Neither can
we well understand that a gentleman
so shrewd and wide-awake should
commit such a blunder as to put
himself in antagonism to the entire
community by seeking control of the
water supply. And yet the fact that
the gentleman named, in company
with Mr. C. 31. AVilson and Mr.
Julius Smith, visited and made an
inspection of the water works this
morning, makes it appear that the
rumor referred to is really founded
on truth. If it is really the wisli of
Col. Sprockets to get a firm grip on
these government properties, or the
intention of the Government to con
cede what he is believed to desiie,
wc consider it our dutj- to caution
him and them that this community is
in no humor to consent.
WASTE OF TIME.
One of the most suggestive re
marks made at the present session
of the Legislative Assembly was
that of the honorable member for
Ililo, Mr. J. L. Kaulukou, yester
day, on the motion to reconsider the
resolution oi the previous day on
what is popularly known as the "big
steal." Mr. Brown urged the recon
sideration of the vole, with the in
tention, as he said, of offering a
motion to lay the resolution on the
table to be taken up after the report
of the Board is made. Mr. Kaulu
kou' s answer to this reasonable
course was that it would only be "a
waste of time to make the motion."
The force of this remark is full'
understood and appreciated. The
public known picoisely how and
where the waste of time comes in.
. Mr. Kaulukou's orders arc to put
the bill through, ami secure the
money for the parties who want it.
The rank and file of the party in the
house, under specific orders to sup
port this mis-appropriation of the
public moneys, will brook no delay.
The "pound of flesh" is what they
are after. The bones they do not
want. The bones aie useful only in
so far as they can be made (o
develop "sentiment" on big salaries.
The Board of Genealogy want the
money, and whether they have found
the bones or not, they have found
the votes, or rather the votes were
found for them, at last election. All
that remains is for the votes to be
counted, and the 11101103' to be paid.
The tax-payers, through their repre
sentatives, require from the Board,
an account of their stewardship.
TJ10 Board of Genealogy demnnd of
the tax-payers the sum of 10,000.
The tax-payers are coolly infonned
that it is only "n waste of time" to
attempt an enquiry into the doings
of the Board. The duty of the
Board is to provide bones, or not to
provide them, as they see lit. The
business of the tax-payers is to pro
vide the olllcials of the Board with
fat salaries. And the spccillo func
tions of Mr. Kaulukou and his
backers are to see to it that the tax
payers foot up promptly without
any "waste of time" in asking
questions. The sum total of the
whole case is that Hep. Kaulukou is
right, Discussion and argument
are, of course, superfluous nothing
but a "waste of time." Ministers
i .. .
null representatives have llicir orders
to provide the money bones or no
bones and another 810,000 grant
will follow its predecessors.
Dr. "Wight made a very true state
ment in the Assembly yesterday,
which no man of conscience will at
tempt to contradict, when in refer
ence to the Genealogy measure he
said that "the huiry in which it was
rushed through was not 011I3 un
seemly, but also uncourteous." It
is truly surprising that honorable
members Bhould become so utterly
destitute of self-respect as to lend
themselves to such an unseemly and
discourteous proceeding. Among
people outside of the house no
matter has excited more unfavorable
comment, and that, too, from per
sons in strong sympathy with the
objects of the Genealogy Board,
than the proceedings of yesterday
and the day before. This indecent
haste in trying to rush through a bill
for S10,000 before giving an account
of the expenditure of the SI 0,000
voted two years ago, is amazing to
people not familiar vith the snug
little arrangements of the ruling
faction. To otu selves, accustomed
as wc are to regard the daily pro
ceedings at Aliiolani Hale as a burles
que of parliamentary government, the
only surprising feature of the whole
proceeding is, that certain members,
of whom we expected better things,
should support the move. As for
the introducer of the resolution, that
is precisely the kind of tiling which
is specially suited to his unblushing
impudence, and wc have expected
nothing modest, rational, or patri
otic from him. But wc had hoped
that the Ministers of the Interior and
of Foreign Affairs would have had
more concern for their own reputa
tion. The first-named did spcuk
against the unseemly haste, but he
voted for it all the same. The other
gentleman followed suit not in the
speaking, but in voting. lie had an
opportunity of putting himself on
record before the community in
favor of right, reason, and justice,
but unfortunately failed to use it.
No better evidence can be given that
the minoiity, who opposed the action
taken, were in the right, than that
furnished by this morning's Adver
tiser, which says:- "There is no
pressing necessity for so much haste.
The request for a report of the oper
ations of the Board is a reasonable
one." If so "much is admitted by a
journal that invariably supports the
majority, and never admits that the
minority can possibly be anything
but an obstruction, the request must
indeed be a reasonable one. The
Attorney-General, having a keener
sense of right, parted company with
his colleagues, and registered him
self on the side of the people. In
fact, it was he who prevented the
measure passing its final stages yes
terday, and not the indisposition of
the house, as intimated by our morn
NOTES AND QUERRIES.
Mr. Kaulukou had his genealogy
resolution blocked again to-day,
when he attempted to force it through
the final stage, contrary to the rules.
There are too many bones in it to be
swallowed up by the house at a
"When Rep. Kaulukou's genealogy
bill comes to a decisive vote in the
Legislative Assembly, it need not
surprise anyone if a few votes are
told off to be cast, for the sake of
presenting an appearance of inde
pendence, with the Opposition.
Mr. Castle's resolution requiring
the Minister of the Interior to give
a statement of what was done with
the $10,000 spent by the Board of
Genealogy will bring out some of
the facts by reason of which the
public view the whole business with
well-merited derision and contempt.
THE DIRTIEST CITY IN EUROPE.
Loudon in times of rainfall is about
tho dutiest city in Europe. "Why it
should be so we cannot say, as tho
cost to tho Municipal Council is high
enough to warrant tho streets being
kept free fiom mud and plague
breeding eilluviii. If tlioauthoiitiea
wero anxious to breed a plague they
could not leave tho stieets around
Covont Garden inoro hopelessly to
filth than they do at pieseut. In
wet weather such as was 111 London
miring uiu iiibi wcok mo approacnes
to tho market looked a perfect sea
of mud, and smelt just as foully nu
thov looked. Tho oidinary London
mud is bad enough in all conscience;
hut that is tendered more offensive
and treacherous by the vegetable
refuse so liberally strewed about.
Tho pedestrian who has to wend his
way between the Strand and Long
Aero on a wot day is to bo pitied.
JParis Jleyister, September 29lh.
Continued from patjo i.
Rep. Dole said it was only very
lately that they had heard the object
of this law to raise taxation. His
objection was that it changed the
whole system of collecting taxes.
Not only was the owner taxed, but
the property also. The present law
was a good one, taxing all property
that could be found. It was passed
as the result of long cxpciiencc.
This bill did not reach any more
property. He contended that by
taxing the creditor through mort
gages no more money would be ob
tained, while the debtor would pay
the taxes all the same. This was a
return to the complex old law, un
der which white men had to be cm
ployed as assessors, natives being
unable to understand the uotlnitions.
The present law simplified it so that
the assessor had only to find pioperty
to assess it. The taxation of mort
gages would throw the bulk of com
missions into the hands of the Hono
lulu assessors, taking them away
from the country assessors.
Rep. llayselden begged thu gentle
man's paidon. It said mortgages
should be taxed in the district where
the property was.
Rep. Dole admitted what the bill
said, but in conversation with Mr.
Neumann, the ex-Attorney-General,
the latter said that would have to be
changed, nnd that he would prepare
an amendment to have them as
sessed in Honolulu. According to
the terms of this bill, mortgages
were real estate, and if property was
to be assessed where found, all the
mortgages being in Honolulu must
be taxed here. In that case the tax
assessor in Honolulu would grow
rich, while the country assessors
would grow poor.
Rep. llayselden objected to this
personal application. The bill said
nothing of the kind.
Rep. Dole thought his argument
was perfectly right, because Mr.
Neumann said that would have to be
done. "With regard to claims being
real estate, he said the assessor
could never tell the proportionate
parts. The propo&ed system was a
complicated one to replace the sim
ple system of the present. He
should like to know under that pro
ision of claims being real estate,
how much Mrs. Swan's claim ought
to be assessed.
Rep. llayselden replied that it
should be as much as Hon. C R.
Bishop was assessed 011 Queen
Emma's title to Aliiolani Hale, on
which the Government had to pay
Rep. Dole said that was noanswor.
Ho asked how much that woman
ought to bo assessed. Of com so
the house could pass a law that a
horse was real estate, but that did
not alter its value 0110 ceuit. The
bill was so worded as to stimulate
assessors to exercise their wits so
that taxes should be swelled up to
an enormous pilch. ll Wilt very
hard to assess timber land, as the
land might be valuable for the
timber, and the value of the timber
was gauged to a great extent by the
locality. This bill taxes the land
and what was on it separately, and
both as real estate. (Mr. llayselden,
denies this.) It was hard to say
what this bill meant, and he quoted
it to show that thu land and impiovo
ments were taxed separately. If
vines were to bo taxed specifically
it would discourage cultivation. The
member for Honolulu said lawyers
objected to taxing mortgages, but
they were taxed under the old law,
but in a different way. It was a
great deal simpler than this com
plicated and confused jumble. He
did not think they could amend it,
and they had better wipe it out. The
present law was the best they ever
had. The only difficulty was that
the tax assessors were incompetent.
The discussion was continued by
Messrs. Dare, Thurston, Judd, Kau
lukou, Brown and Cleghorn, after
which the motion to indefinitely
postpone the first section was put
nnd lost 10 to 20,
At 5 :lo the committee rose and
reported progress, and the house
immediately afterward adjourned
till 10 o'clock to-morrow.
FiiiDAV, July 16th.
The Assembly met at 10 a. m.,
being opened with prayer b3' the
Chaplain. Present: Ministers Gib
son, Crcighton, Kanoa and Dare;
Nobles Walker (President), Kuihc
lani, Kane and Martin ; Reps. Keau,
Lilikalani, Baker, Kaulii, Amara,
Kaulia, Kaulukou, Pahia, Kauna
mano, Wight, Nahale, Nahinu, Kau
liai)c, Kekoa, Kalua, Aholo, Kaukau,
Richardson, Kaai, Pacliaolc, Kauai
and Palohau. The minutes were
read and approved.
Minister Gibson asked for leave
of absence for a few hours, as he
was summoned to a conference with
His Majesty. Granted.
Rej). Lilikalani presented a report
ot the vvOinnntteo of Commerce, on
1 the bill introduced
by Rep. Nahale
to unposo postage 011 newspapers,
They come to tho conclusion that if
j the bill passed tho result would ho
that the ownerrf of newspapers would
raise the subscription price, and
also the rates for ndvet Using and
obituary notices. Thus it would
really bo a tax on the people, and
tho committee considered this kind
of legislation was inadvisable. They
therefore recommended that the bill
be indefinitely postponed.
! Rep. Keati moved the report be
I laid on the table, which carried.
Rep. Kaulukou, after a brief dis
cussion on order, moved that the
joint resolution to provide for the
relief of tho Board of Genealogy be
read a third tunc to-day. Carried.
Rep. Nahale moved a resolution
that thu Sergcnnt-at-Arms be in
structed to provide gloves for the
members going to Molokai to-night,
to protect their hands from the
Rep. Kaai moved the resolution
bo indefinitely postponed, saying tho
hon. member should have made it
apply only to himself, if he was in
need of gloves.
Rep. Dlckcv said the Assembly
had spent S2l)'000 on itself already,
exclusive of printing.
Rep. Thurston moved in amend-,
ment that the Sergeant-at.Arms
seal each member up in a bag,
and let him out when thu steamer
stops going nnd coming.
Rep. Kaunnmano considered the
real oliject of the resolution was to
provide for protection from con
tact with the lepers, who might
offer to shake hands with the visi
tors ; but there was no necessity for
them to expose themselves to such
The motion to indefinitely post
pone the resolution carried.
Rep. Dickey offered his amend
ment to article 20 of the Constitu
tion, returned to him yesterday for
correction, and read it n first time.
Rep. Richardson raised the same
point of order as on tho previous
occasion, that a similar bill having
been indefinitely postponed this one
could not be ' admitted the same
Rep. Thurston contended that al
though the objects were similar, yet
the first one was to amend the Civil
Code, while this was to amend the
Constitution. A measure to change
the sitting of the court from Laha
ina to Wailuku was defeated, but
afterward brought up in a different
form. In this way a very neeessary
amendment to the Constitution might
be defeated 1)3' a member opposed
to it forestalling it with a bogus bill.
The President 1 tiled that the bills
being similar in intent or purpose,
the one just introduced was inad
missible. Rep. Dickey appealed from the
decision of the chair, and was speak
ing on his appeal, when Minister
Dare raised the point that an appeal
was not debatable. A rule of the
house was quoted, showing that a,
member could speak once on an
appeal. The speaker proceeded to
argue that the ruling would estab
lish a precedent that might involve
grave dilliculties. He was again
called to order 1)3' Minister Dare, on
the ground that he was not speaking
on the ruling; but he maintained
that he certainly was speaking on
the ruling and endeavoring to prove
Rep. Castle held that tiio question
was whether the two bills in ques
tion weio identical. A stimdaid
principle of construction in parlia-
montaiy practice was that where tho
liberty of the subject was involved,
tho benefit of any doubt was to be
given to the rights of tho subject.
He contended that, in the case in
question, the liherty of tho subject
and the privileges of the Legislature
were involved, and the two bills not
being identical in substanco there
was a reasonable doubt 011 tho side
of the liherty of the subject, and tho
bill should lie admitted.
Minister Dare said he would con
fine himself to the question at issue,
and discuss it under the rules of the
house. The decision of tho chair
was made under the rule that when
a question is disposed of by
indefinite postponement, it cannot
bo again introduced tho same
session. It did not say a bill or
a resolution but "11 question."
The bill indefinite' postponed the
other day proposed to change the
statute law relating to the qualifica
tions of representatives, and this
one was designed to chance the
fundamental law in the same res
pect. Therefore the question was
identical in both Cases, and he -held
the ruling of the chair to be in ac
cordance with the rules of the
The chair was sustained by 21
Rep. Kaai, on suspension of the
rules, presented a petition from one
Maui, of Kipahulu, for 81,000 dam
ages for land belonging to him
leased in mistake by tho Govern
ment. Referred to the Judiciary
Rep. Amara presented a icsolii
tion that $500 be appropriated for
erecting land marks to guide ves
sels in entering tho harbor of Ka
pnuiki, Oahu. Ho supported the
resolution in a speech, in which he
referred to the grounding of the
steamer C. R. Bishop at that place
a few days ago.
Rep. Kauuauiauo moved it be
laid on the table to be considered
witli thu Appropriation Bill, which
Rep. Knuuamauo uotiiied all who
were going to Molokai to-night, to
be on the Wilder S. S. Co.'s wharf
at half-past I), when the steamship
Likelike would sail.
Rep. Dickey presented a resolu
tion that a committee of three be
appointed to examine the cancelled
certificates of deposit and cancelled
bonds now lying in the treasury,
and if tho 6amo agree with the
stubs, to have the same destroyed.
The President said that, with tho
consent of tho house, lie would,
refer the resolution to the Finance
oiinr.ii or Tin: day.
Rep. Brown moved the order of
the daj', w hich carried.
Rep. Kaulukou moved the joint
resolution ,to provide for the relief
of the Hoard of Genealogy be taken
up for third leading.
Rep. Castle raised thu point of
order that the resolution had never
been before the Enrollment and
Rep. Kaulukou, after some dis
cussion of the point, whlthdrew his
The house resolved into com
mittee of the whole, Rep. Kaiina
mano in the chair, for the consideia
tion'of (lie Approptintion Dill.
Rep. Kaulukou moved to insert
Lightning streets of II llo 81,000
Rep. Dickey opposed the item, on
the ground that if Ililo was lighted
by the Government, all the other
villages in the kingdom had a right
to similar benellt.
Re). Kaluii was in favor of the
proposal, and referred to the large
amount of pioporty in Ililo. The
few lights there now wcio of gicnt
advantage to the police.
The item passed.
Rep. Kaulukou had one item to
propose foi Ililo, and that was for a
market. There was no proper place
for the selling of lish. and only that
cats were fortunately scarce there
fish could not be exposed for sale at
all. A proper market would yield
some revenue in rent of stalls. lie
moved to insert
Market in Ililo S 2,000
Rep. Kahiii thought Ililo should
bo satisfied with light this session,
and wait till next session for n mar
ket, which was not absolutely es
sential at present. They needed a
niaikel just as much at Wailuku,
where hu lived, as at Ililo, but he
would not support a motion foi a
niaikel at Wailuku this m.- i-m. If
this Government had nut llio 11101103'
Tor all tlicsc impiovcnients, the items
for them onl.v swelled the Appiopri
atinn Hill uifdosirablv. He and his
colleague from 'Lnliaina had their
1101)1)3', n road f 10111 Lahaiua to Wai
luku, but they decided to ask no
mote this 3'ear than a small appro
priation lor a civil engineer to make
an estimate. He doubted if there
was any Government land available
in Ililo as a site for a market.
Rep. Wight blrongly objected to
the idea that seemed to be prevalent
among members, that of rushing to
the Government for every local im
provement. If a market was con
ceded to Ililo 11103- would have all
the villages in tho country applying
for similar conveniences. Weie the
Ililo people so lucking in public
spirit that lhe3' could not .join and
put up a suitable building for a
uiaikct. He put up a market for
the people of Ilalawa himself, a
number of the residents having sub
scribed n sum to p:i3 for it.
Rep. Kaulukou interrupted the
speaker to withdraw his motion.
Minister Gibson, in reply to Rep.
Richardson, was not very certain
whether the lighting of Wailuku
and Lahaiua was piovidcd for in the
item of Slo,000 for slieet lighting.
At 12:05 the committee tool; re
cess till 1 :.'10.
03IE pui mwi yi pe u!ih unknown,
cunu into my fiom I iui laii niejit.
miilieioiii-ly pulled up ui.il ;;uiliM away
hi. of 1113' jomiir ci'pri'-s tiei-. AiyoM
giving ii'ifonnalion il.su will lead to ihe
conviction of ilie gui ty pmt.v or putties
will be paid the above" rewind.
SO K. 1'. BUHGiiSS.
On SATURDAY, July 17,
At 10 a.m., I will tell at uuctii'i), at
my Salesuiom a general ns-oi I.
incut i 1
And at 12 noon, by order ol Mr. XV.
S. I. lice, a Clioirc. Lot of
Turkeys and Ducks.
AHED SKA HKAN containing the
letters IVY mounted in gold, The
Under lOtiunlng mill Mean In .MH. .1.
WILLIAMS, Photographer, 1112 Kurt
slrecl, will receive $5 luwurd. 71) lit
A GOOD, JIKLIABI.B MAN, past
iniddlu age, wauls a po-dtion its,
night watchman. Apply to
.!. AL. Itl-lDM GOON,
711 -U Merchant Hi., Honolulu.
AT tho Quarterly .Mi-cling ol Ihe
I'lecs I'libli-hing Co, a dividend
of '.T cents per Shine-, par value, 2."i,
win; (Iceland payable al the ollW-e of thu
Company, 1111 riiTUB DAY, July 17th.
70 21 T, S SOU 1 1 1 I U K , heo'y.
on Jieietmila Mrect, 1
OKAY MAUI3 and MHO X UOltSK,
' George Slieet," with while t-pot-i. 'Ihu
Under will leeeivu $',() by returning the
UlltlU to .JUIIJN JtiVLUAU,
70 tit"' United Cm i iiif,'! Co., King si.
rPHE underfiigncd, having b-cii tip.
.1 pointed an Aignte of the Jistuto
of AKU, uf AViiilitlm, Maui, a buildiipt,
all persons indcli'cd to Mini Kbtnlu urn
heioby iiotilliu lo pay llio n.i.ie iuuuedi.
iitely to the uiid(iv.lgned.
71) fit W. C I'AHKB. AHi-lgiue.
WANTED TO BUY,
1 AA AAA usl:1) Hawaiian
J.UVJ.UUU . Stamps of all values,
also, Used huvulopes and l'osial. CJiud,
lor ChbIi. or exchanged for other Eu.
ropenu rituinp.'. Toi lull put timiliirs,
inquire of JAS. BTlJlXKJt,
at tho Elite Ico Cream l'arlors, 8r Hotel
street. 10 ly
.lust tpcclvcil, ex Lapwing,
Prepared by .Tolianu Maria Farina,
Gepnite ill Jnliclis-Platz
Hollister & Co.,
Iwiss Edgings, Laces, Parasols,
lTi-cncli !iI .SIioch juitl Slipper.
Tho above Stock -vvill ho sold at very Low figures.
ffiiiitnifzs, hJ ffa w ra ik 8J?a L
G-S ffftSEgflB Mm TB
Is the Leading Millinery House of Honolulu !
With .Mitt?. E T. SKIDMOHl-:, the Snn FrnncUco favorite, ns Mnnager, we nre
nue to suit all taste?.
New ( jiiiIr received by every Meamer. CHILDREN'S HATS made up to
older in nil -tyles. Always on hand, a full lino of
Plushes, I'uther;) I lower?, Tips, &c, Ladies', Mipecs' nnd Children's Underwear.
Also, J.auies', Jlitses' ami l lillilren's Hosiery in icnt variety. Just
received, n full line of the
lollies;!; lEng-lisli Corsets,
in all sizes aud colois, without doubt ihe best assortment to be found in
All-Wool Queensland Shawls,
MRS. J, LYQMS, Proprietor.
TEMPLE OF FASHION,
Ol aud 33 Xort Street.
Wc arc pleased to announce thu arrival of our immense laige Invoice of
Dry (tBGu Fancy Hoods, Laces, Hum,
Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Goods,
and are now offering unprecedented and umhnlled Uargains in nil ourdepartm'ts
Letting Down the Price.
Just received, 100 pieces of vciy fine Victoria Lawn at $2 apiece, 10 yards: a very
large ns-M'i tineni of new Fpiing stles in Lawns, 4-4 Batiste, Sateens, plain
ilguicd and broeadu, white Pinuc and a lull line of Drets Goods, the latest out.
JLaee DRoiiele, X-.Iiegj' Tricot Olotli
in all the new shades; -10 doz Ladies Lisle Thread Hose at 40 cents,
the best value ever ofTcrcd.
Just received, till llio InlcM styles in Boys and Children's Suits; Great Bargains,
Boys Uluo Flanel Sailor tMiiis at !.f)0 n Suit. Just received, direct from
v Eastern manufactures,
ides' Men's, Misses'
Shelf HsirtlAvare, Locks, Knohs, Padlocks,
A lull line of Agate "Wait, Hoiihi FuinlthiiiK Gould, Edbs & Jewell's Hcfriuera
torn, Water Kilteis and Coolej, Ire ( huts While Mountain Ice Oreiim Freezers
now patteiiiiEai-y Lawn McivveiB, Door Mats, Gulden and Canal ltairows, Axe'.
Hue, Pick and Foik Handles, ' '
Socket and Planters'
Cut-down Jluekets, Powder, Phot and Caps,
,.. T I,''e'uw"0UlulNnPt--8,arnnilniiii(lSUnll
'1 lie latefct novelties In Lamp goods, tho very Uett and ncond guide Kcr
Berry Bios. 1 ninituie Viunish. For tale tit lowest niatktt iale
FOKT BTJU3ET, HONOLULU.
P.O. BOX 31 D.
General Business Agent.
uiniiiov incut Agent.
Wilifci's Sieainbhip Agent,
Great Burlington Kullioad Agent
a Inrgo consignment of
109 Fort Street. "
Has just received the nowe9t linu of
Ladies' Untrimmed Hats.
Ornaments & Children's Hats,
Also, a very fine block of
The Leading Millinery Houc,
anil Children's' Shoes,
which wo oiler at bed-iock piieea.
S. COHE! & CO., Proprietors.
Hoes'; a Superior Article,
i ales by
I-Ioiioliilu, IT. I.
Custom House Broker,
Munuier Huwiiilan Onion llnnm
Fire nnd Lifolusurauoe Agent!