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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw KxalimiKO on the
Bnnlc oi" CnUHn-nia, W. If.
And their agents hi
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Kothschlbl A Son, London
The Comnicicinl lluuk Co., of Sydney,
The Coinmerciitl Hank Co., of Sydney,
Tho flunk of Now Zealand : Auckland,
Chrlstchurcli, una Wellington,
Tho Bnnlf of British Colum
torln, 11. C, uiul Poitland, Or,
Transact n Oeucnil Hanking Ituslni'ss.
xwi-i i ', i, in i i.xs vl: j -v
ft giuhi gaUUJiih
Pledged to neither Beet nor Party.
Bnt established for tho benefit of all.
FRIDAY, SKIT. 10. 188G.
THEY SHOULD SERVE WITHOUT PAY.
A few days ago, when the hill to
" oreiitc Hoards of Uoad Commis
sioners, prescribe Ihcir duties, and
those of Itosul Supervisors," was
being debated in committee of the
whole, Mr. AVight ptoposed to strike
out a sentence providing for the
compensation of Coimni'-sioiicrs
other than the Supci visor. This
was opposed by other speakers, who
thought the Commissioners ought to
be paid for their services, and the
compensation was ultimately fixed
at live dollars per day tor each
Commissioner other lhan the Super
visor, when on actual service. Mr.
Wight was of opinion that " if a
district cannot find two men to act
on the Itoad Board without pay, the
district deserves no road." We
fully agree with the honorable gen
tleman. It does not require wealth
and leisure to enable a man to serve
his district in the capacity of a lloatl
Commissioner, or member of a Itoad
Board, without pay. A little of that
love of country which every citizen
should feel is all that is needed.
We take it that the chief duty of the
Commission or Hoard, is to meet,
deliberate, and devise measures to
be executed by the Itoad Supervisor.
This can be done, as a rule, at night
time, when the day's engagements
have ended, and a fortnightly or
monthly meeting, on an average,
should be sullicicnt. The poorest
man in the country can afford to do
this much for his district without
pay, and if he is unwilling to do so
he should be willing to do without
roads. A man that wants pay for
.....j; ne noes in the public in
terest is a soulless imago, whose loss
his 'country would haully feel or
mourn. The disposition to connect
pay with every little public service
has a , pernicious tendency. To
attach a mercenary incentive to the
fulfilment of every trilling oll'iec is
an appeal to the selfish instincts of
human nature, which arc usually
strong enough without state foster
ing. Rather should the national
polity bo shaped in a way to en
gender and cherish that genuine
patriotism which considers gra
tuitous assistance of the public
welfare an honorable and pleasing
In some countries it is considered
right and pioper to pay a fee for
every description of public or semi
public bervice, from parliament
down to local school committees.
Putting it very mildly, the entire
governmental systems of these coun
tries have a tendency to corruption
and inelltciency. Men are liable to
seek olllce, and aie in danger of
using corrupt means to acquit c it,
simply for the sake of its emolu
ment. Thus unprincipled and in
ellicient men sometimes get into
positions to which they arc a dis
honor, and which they would not
accept at a gift were it not for the
pay attached, while men of modesty,
capacity, and integrity, who would
1111 the same positions with honor
and ability, are ignored. This is
the natural tendency and outcome
of the pny.for-every-servico system.
Then, in some other countries
every department of public and
semi-public service is managed and
controlled without fee or compensa
tion. Parliaments, city councils,
and various boards, general and
local, are all unpaid bodieH. The
executive olllcors, who are not mem
bers of the bodies by whom they
are employed except cabinet min
isters, who arc members of pailin
ment are the only persons entitled
to compensation. The natural ten
dency of this system is .towards
purity and clllciency. Jn the (list
place, no man desires a scat in any
of the governing bodies, supremo or
subordinate, for an accompanying
emolument, because these is no
emolument. And, in the second
place, no man is likely, under the
circumstances, to seek tho position
who is not patriotic and honestly
solicitous of the public welfare.
Then again, the people, in whoso
hands tho power of selection is
placed, being untrammoled by the
corrupting inlluences of the system
first touched upon, ate more apt to
elect capable and honorable men.
The latter method of governing
by men who servo for love ol coun
try and concern for tho general
good, without money compensation,
is high and noble, and should, in
i our opinion, be as closely imitated
! as possible in this kingdom. It
' may not be practicable to have an
1 unpaid legislature, but it certainly
is piacticable to have unpaid local
road boards. The general boards
education, health and immigration
meeting at the capital, are, and we
believe always have been, unpaid
bodies. Why should not the coun
try boards, which the Itoad Com
missioners bill aims to create, bo
unpaid bodies too? Wc believe in
the principle of the bill, to place
the management of local affairs to
some extent under local direction
and control, but this compensation
clause we consider one of the several
defects of the measure. If any
district cannot find two or three
men able and willing to serve with
out compensation, that district is
not worthy of being entrusted with
the management of its own affairs.
Hut we incline to the belief that
every disttict in the country can
furnish the requisite number of
men, ready and willing to give their
services gratuitously, in the capa
city of road commissioners, for the
Minister Gibson is right. In fact
he is more than right. Probably he
was himself unconscious of the force
of his words. Instances of this
kind arc not ol unfrcquent occur
rence. Men utter what, at the
time, they regard as mere common
place expressions, but which are
pregnant with great truths, and
which embody the results of centu
ries of human experience. It inust
have been under some such inspira
tion that His Excellency, on Wed
nesday afternoon, in his place in the
Legislative Assembly, gave utter
ance to the statement. that Tin: Kixo
is thi: lai:ri:k taut or this Li:gis
i.ati'iii:. Had any such sentiment
emanated from a recognized "Oppo
sition" source, it would
denounced by the dominant party
in unsparing terms as disloyal and
The announcement is by no means
a new levelation. It is but the
statement of a self-evident proposi
tion, which, coming from the First
Minister of the Crown, cannot be
charged to the account of either
soreheads or malcontents. That it
will dispel the delusion of the Legis
lature being a popular assembly or
composed of the representatives of
the people, would be too much to
expect. The Kingdom will awake
from that delusion in due time.
Whether the awakinir will take the
form of a sudden upheaval, like one j
of Pole's eruptions, or of an irresist
able movement of public opinion,
like the silent forces of nature, will
depend entirely upon the character
and qualities of the administrators
of the eountiy's affairs. Hut that
the time will come in Hawaii, as it
has come in other states, when the
people, and not the Sovereign, will
be tho largest part of the Legisla
ttue, is as certain as the perpetua
tion of tho nation under the increas
ing and widening inlluenecs of civil
ization. Progressing civilization has in
variably effected' this change in
other communities, and the uni
versally recognized Inws of political
economy must be expected to oper
ate, as elsewhere, in the Hawaiian
Islands, unless Hawaii means to be
the piodigal son of tho human family.
The latest public count made on
the floor of the House, left seven
out of tho twenty-eight icprcsenta
tivo members free and independent
exponents of their own and their
constituents' opinions. It is not
meant to be asserted that tho re
maining twenty-one gentlemen have
no opinions of their own or are in
capacitated from expressing the
same; but when their opinions and
votes arc free and independent, it is
" in spite of their peculiar position,
and not by virtue of it. Tho twenty
one members of tho house, holding
the King's commission in various
offices arc, as a matter of course,
expected to support the policy and
acts of tho King's Ministers. The
Ministers represent no constituen
cies. They are placed in position
by tho Crown. Tho Nobles repre
sent fio constituencies, but arc
placed in the Assembly, also by tho
Sovereign. Ilenco it is emphatic
ally true that the King is the largest
part of the Assembly. Suppose, by
way of illustration, that either the
United States or the British parlia
mentary system were adopted. What
would be the result? It would bo,
first of nil, that exactly seven mem
bers of the present Assembly would
retain their scats. Under cither of
the two systems named, 11 out of
the present ol members arc dis
qualified to sit as lepresenlatives
of the people. And the only wny
by which the 21 members referred
to could ever return would be to
resign their olllecs, nnd bo elected
to represent their constituencies,
independently of all considerations
of ministerial favor.
His Kxcellency's reply to Mr.
Dole's remarks involved a taunt of
that gentleman's republican ideas.
We arc neither the apologists nor
defenders of Mr. Dole. That honor
able member cariies his weapons of
defence in his own belt. Hut when
the Minister taunts any man with
holding republican ideas, he simply
taunts the whole body of civilized
society throughout the world. His
Excellency, doubtless, is not oblivi
ous of the fact that civilization
giavitates towards republican ideas
with as direct and unerring certainty
as bodies gravitate to the center of
the cat th. Where is there a com
munity, on the Western Hemisphere,
outside ot the Hawaiian Islands,
which is not ruled mainly by re
publican ideas? True, the Dominion
of Canada holds allegiance to the
monarchy of Great Britain; but
Canada, all the while, is as essen
tially republican in her institutions
and system of government as her
great neighbor, the United States.
Mornarchy, in Canada, consists in
the appointment, every fourth or
fifth year, of a gentleman of (culture
and rank, by the British Crown, to
act as Governor General that and
nothing more. The Federal and
Provincial Legislative bodies are
modelled almost precisely on the
same lines as the Federal and State
legislative bodies of the adjoining
Republic. His Excellency is fami
liar with the name of Maximillian
who was to obliterate forever
republican hleasfcrwi,Mt be
came of it? Under what system of
organization are the states of South
America formulating their national
Crossing the "herrinjr pond" to
old England, the nation that boasts
a line of monarchs dating back into
pre-historic times, what do we find?
A monarchy in name and organiza
tion, but a icpublic in fact. A
monarchy so thoroughly saturated
with republican ideas that Win.
Gladstone, the man of the people,
though under the shadow of a recent
defeat at the polls, is yet the grand
est and most illustrious figure
among the statesmen of the country.
Before taunting the honorable mem
ber for Lihue again with republican
sentiments, His Excellency should
refer to the celebrated Reform bills
of the English mornarchical parlia
ment, which were neither more nor
less than lepublican ideas crystal
lized into laws of the realm. The
time was in England when "the
King formed the largest part of the
legislature," But the rising tide of
republican ideas made tho people
the largest part of the legislature,
although not until one sovereign
lost his head and another his ciown,
in tho'strugglo to maintain the for
Every great reform ever consum
mated in the politicnl condition of
any people hns been duo directly to
the spontaneous growth of republican
ideas, whether developed in morn-
archies or republics, A monarchy
founded on republican ideas is tho
only monarchy that can count on a
long and useful period of existence
under the light of modern civiliza
Tho growth of republican idens to
the extent of depriving Ministers of
tho ci own of votes in the Legisla
ture, except when the' nro there as
representatives of constituencies,
and shutting the doors of the House
on all olllce holders, instead of tend
ing tp subvert the mornarchy of the
Hawaiian Islands, will contributp
more than any other agency can do,
to its stability and permanence.
Abuses nro by far tho most potent
factors for the subversion of any
form of government, and no system
can bo more fruitful of abuses than
that in which "the King," though
he were a second Solomoif, "Is tho
largest part of the Legislature."
A communication has been re
ceived from a correspondent which
reflects somewhat severely on a con
temporary. This commuieatiou
should have been sent to the paper
to which it alludes, and if rejected
by the editor, tho Bui.i.utix can be
fallen back on as always ready nnd
willing to give a fair show to either
sides of any public question.
Continued from payc 4.
Fuiday, September 10th.
The house met at 10 a. m. Prayer
by the Chaplain. Present : Minis
ters Gibson, Cieighton and Dare;
Nobles Kuihelani, Walker (Presi
dent) and Martin; ltcps. Baker,
Keau, Kauhi, A in am, Brown, Kau
lia, Kaulukou, Pallia, ICaunamnuo,
Wight, Nahale, Tallinn, Katihane,
Kalun, Kaukau, Richardson, Castle,
Kaai, Thurston, Pachaole, Dickey
and Pnlohau. The minutes were
rend in Hawaiian and English and
Rep. Kaulukou reported from the
committee on the petition from the
King's Own Volunteer Military
Company that $3,000 be appro
priated for the pin chase of arms
and accountrcnicnts. Referred to
the Military Committee.
The same member presented a
similar petition fiom the ollleers of
the Queen's Own, praying for an
appropriate of 3, GOO for the same
purpose. Referred to the same
Petition ptesentcd yesterday from
the Mamalnhoa Guards wrs taken
from the table, anil referred to the
Rep. Castle presented the majo
rity repoit of the select committee
on elections, with a draft of a sub
Hon. J. S. Walk':u, President
Legislative Assembly, Sin: The
Select Committee to which was re
ferred certain bills to wit: 1st, One
introduced by the honorable member
for South Kona, to amend the law
relative to list of voters, by sub
stituting numbers for names: 2nd,
A bill introduced by the honorable
member for Ililo, Mr. Kaulukou,
regulating the law lelative to the
Board of Inspectors of Election,
respectfully icport as follows:
The bill first above mentioned they
regit id as altogether impracticable.
There's no system of numbering tax
payers having any consistency. A
number for this year may be wholly
different another season. There can
be no leason why the name of a
JS2ij- siioulcl not, appear on the list
of voters, and there's no necessity
for any number. Therefore the com
mittee recommend that this bill be
indefinitely postponed. Were the
impiacticablc featuics of the bill
insufficient to kill it, probably the
fact that it aniends a law which was
repealed in 18G8 would quite suffice.
The measure introduced by the
honorable member for Ililo deals with
a matter of great impoitance,to wit,
the constitution and certain powers
of the Board of Inspectors of Elec
tion. A great deal of discussion
has arisen relative to the power and
authority of membeis of the Hoard
to appoint substitutes in cas2 of their
absence from meetings of the Board
and on election day.
The difference of opinion on this
subject is very sharp and unless
something is done, trouble may.
arise in the future. It is manifestly
unjust and wrong that candidates
for election should be the persons to
preside at tho ballot box. It is squally
improper perhaps that such per
sons should have the sole power to
appoint such Board of Inspectors.
No doubt the law as it exists was
enacted in the belief that the Dis
trict or Police Judge, the Tax As
sessor or Collector would not be can
didates for election. The fallacy of
this theory was never more com
pletely demonstrated than in the
last election, when in nearly every
election district -in the Kingdom
(excepting in Knanapali which has
a special law) some member of the
Board was a candidate for election.
Not a single election in the country
(excepting Kannapali) was held be
fote the Hoard of Inspectors contem
plated by the law and more than one
half of the elective branch of the
assembly it the pieseut session is
composed of members of the Hoards
of Inspectors of Election. This is
not a pleasant state of affairs to
contemplate for thoso who believe
in absolute impartiality and freedom
from bias by those whoso duties re
quire them to judge as to the
uprightness nnd fair conducting of
anelectionoughtnotonany account to
bo a candidate for election. To pass
such a law leaving tho Board as at
present would deprive the country
of tho services of tho very intelli
gent gentlemen who now repie8ent
more than one half of the consti
tuencies of the Kingdom. The
Committee can not regnid such a
contingency with any composure,
The measure introduced by the
Hon. Mr. JCauhikou leaves the
Hoard as at present, but gives each
member power to appoint a substi
tute on any occasion.
This bill gives no relief from tho
present system, but if possible
makes it even worse, An inspect r
can if tho bill should pass be present
at the election its a candidato, run
ning about among voters, at tho
(Continueil onpuye V.)
IIlEItEBY give notice that from
and after this dale, I will not
be responsible for any debts con
tacted without the wiittcu order of
myself or wife.
Honolulu, Sept. 10, 1830. 28 3in
Choice Property i'ov Sale.
OT COKNKR OF PORT AND
&-i School streets, belonging to Mr.
M. Loulsson. Knqulrc nt tho olllce of
M.S. GlUNBAILM & CO.,
!28 I in QueetiStreets
A Live Morning Paper
"The Daily Herald"
Fifty Cents a Month.
a8J D.VNir.L LOGAN, Propilolor. ly
Regular Cash Sale
SATURDAY, Sept. 11 th,
At 10 a.m., nt my nlesionm, I will sell
nt public miclion, u large variety of
General Merck' (Tse
Dry Goods, Clothing, CiocUitv,
Glnsswuiu mill Hrocciies,
Arabian Horse Kalakaua,
fi yens old, kind anil gentle. Will drive
in double or tdnulu harness. 1h nlso a
Unci Saddle Hoisc; sold foi no fault, but
on n'eoutit of d( put lure of owner.
Aln, ex W. 14 1 1 win,
lis sacks 111 Barley.
J. LYONS, Auct'r.
.m., I will M'll at Public
Auction, in t lie
Ladies' Bazaar, 88 Fort St.,
The Imhince of tin- Slock now on hai.d,
confuting In p'irt of
Ladies' Triiid Hals and
Fine Ostrich Fen there, Plume-,
Fine vm ii-iy of Fieni h Flower,
lMu-li, Itibl-on, I.nec-, Ornaments,
iil'Miivhu-H. .Jriijimniul lints nnd
iom is other .Milliner y Gnil
.. - . T - '
Ladies' and Misses' Hosiery,
Corn-is Underwear, TuikMi Towel ,
Emlnoifli rie, nnd innny other XSomls
usually found in a llrst-cl'uss Store; nlbo,
C li.iir-, Mools, Lamp", &e.
C" The ntleution of Indies is'speci
nlh culled to llii-- Sale.
Gnat Kargains will he fiiven.
Every tiling? muNt be Sold.
28 2t J. LYONS, Auct'r.
cSiooner a! Auction.
I have recehed iiiktnn lions to sell
lit public iiixtiou,
On THURSDAY, Sept. 1G,
at 12 in on. ni the 1 it-h Mnrkci Wharf,
the German uelioouer
Mary C. Bohrn,
bJilt in 1879, 51 ton, u-jiinui-, nnd has
cinrying c-iipueity loi nl'out 00 tons,
with 1 Boat, Anchors, Sails
us hIic how- lies in the nbuvo whiirf.
ST Terms Ciu-li. in I). Uolil Coin:
and Deeds i.t expense of purrhiiKcr.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
AQUA HTEHLV Mcminn of the Hoard
of Trustees of the Queen's Ho.pl.
till will be held ut the loom of tlie
Chamber of Coiiuncico on SATURDAY.
the 11 Ih luM., nt l:;t'i I'M. Uiibinem of
lmnoituiicu l'cr oider,
V. A. SOU ABI'KH, Bccieiuiy.
Honolulu, SepiinibcrO, 188(1. 27 2t
Houses in Boliool ptiect, t
e lu Ailniu'b ltnu
lffi38!&a DiirtleuluM uniih1 to
Queen street Btoro.
At Reduced Prices.
Water White & Standard
J. T. WATEllIIOUSB.
ROOMS TO LET.
9 NIOK ROOMS to let, suitable for a
Ju ladv or gentleman, Apply ut No. 4
Garden Lane. -1 it
MfCBXi Colt a
New Js3toie New 3 oocl !
THE MECHANICS' BAZAAR,
Corner Fort and Merchant Streets.
EGAN ifc CO. tnko pleasure In niinouncing Hint they Imvc opened the iilune Store,
and wuuhl bo pleiifcd to hnvc you cull nnd cxiimine tho iniwt rmunUtu lino rf
New Qoodfl ever opened lu Honolulu, unil nt HPtoiilshliiuly lw nitres to
suit tho tlines.comprblnjfacortiplote, select nnd most lawnonuble line of
Clothing, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Wm &
Clips, ItootH nnil SIioch, TrmiltH, VnlineH, etc., etc.
Boys' and Children's Clothing a Specialty.
EST Tluouph fnir nnd honest dealings wc hope, to receive n bIihk; of public
patronage. G1VK US A CALL. 411 ly
W. $. LUGE,
Wine and Spirit IVSerc
Campbell Block, Merchant Street,
Keipt the finest
Best Brands of Ales, Wines, Spirits, etc,
in the City, and offers same for snle nt lowest figuics:
"Delmonico" Champagne, "Cochet Blanc" Champagne,
Veuve " Cliquot" do., " Ch. Farre " do., and other good bi ands,
" Ci tinny " Whiskey by the gallon or dozen ;
I'uliry, licef and Iron; Pacific Congress Water; Napn b'oda;
Apollinuris Wntor; Clysmic; lielfo.st Ginger Ale; Cider;
Scotch, Irish nnd Kentucky Whlsklcb; Brandies of nil grades;
Ales, Beers and Stout, assorted Brands,
CALIFORNIA WINES, 20 DIFFERENT KINDS.
JBSy All goods delivered promptly to any part of the City- Gicat caro taken
in pucking and shipping to other Islands.
Bell Telephone, 445;
Mutual Telephone, 418;
P. O. Box, 870.
30 DAYS !
Ci J. F
Isinth Great Inventory Sale at the Leading Millinery
House of Chas. J. Fisliel.
Items of special interest to Buyers of Seasonable
Dry Goods, Clothing, Millinery,
Boots and Slioew, IXatK nnd Csipm, etc.
We have just leceivcd UOdnys later thac
contract calU for, a large invoice of
the very best make of Ladies' French
Kid Slices. By reaon ot their late
n. rival we have notified the manufac
luiiT mat jve slmll sell them on his
nci mint ut just aJ01M.P of the In.
This Sale will continue until tho entire
Sloi k has been disposed of. "
Our fe.7 Shoe will ho sold for only
Diuint; the next 80 days we will sell our
$7 50 Favorite Jersey for only
Our $5 Jersey for only $3,
Our $3 75 Jersey for only $2.
5Qc. on the $1.
Our entire line ol all wool Drts Goods
in plaids, stripes the newest patterns
will be sold at uOc on the ij-l.
A tpeclal featuie in our Drcsj Goods
Department this week will bo tho
40 Pieces of Silk Brocades at EOc. a Yard,
former price, $1.
This is the greatest bargain presented
by us this eeabon in colored Dress
50c on the $1.
Embroideries and .LnceH,
Over 200 new patterns have been add
ed to our all-ready immense stock.
Fine StrawB, Flowers,
AND A FULL LINK OF
TllIMMED AND UNTRIMMED
Our $8 ParasnlB for $4 15.
Our $0 Partisoln for it 35.
Our i?5 Pauuols for $2 85.
Our v PuianuU for $2.
Wo have u few Children's Parasols
which wo will offer for 60 cents each.
Remember, this Sale is only for 30 days !
Call Early and Secure your Bargains.
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
Ufll lral Tho Leading Millinory Houso, corner Foil and Hotel strcecs.
King Street, between Fort and Alalcen Streets,
HAS REOEIVED, PER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Hulibut, Hams, Bacon, Block Codlhh, Kits and tins Sal.
mon I lei lies, kegs Hut ter, Cala Ohecse, kegs Pickles, kegs Pjg Po'k, Tuhlo ItaU
sins, Figs, Almonds, Walnuts, Spiced Beef, Boned Chicken, Ltim h Tongues, Chip,
ped Ueef, cases Oysters, Sardine1, Sea Foam Crackers, Flour, Hrnn, Wheat, Onte
White Custilo Soap, Granulated Sugar, Cube Sugar, Powdered Sugar, Gormen,
Breakfast Germ, Choice Teas, French Peas, etc Also,
" Good Night " and Palace Brands Kerosene Oil,
All at Lowest market rates nndLBulisfaclion Gtiarunteid. GET V. O. Box !72;
842 Telephone 110.
30 XXA.YS !
for Ladles Gents and Children at
fiOcnn the St.
Our C5c Balbrigan Vett is extra good
No such opportunity to purchase these
world.rcnowned (roods nt half nrice
"vjiaii poo'ibly occur neuin this senson.
168 Galls'- $12 Salts.
Coat, Vest and Fants for only $6 90.
The Gn utest Bnrgnin ever offered in
123 Boys' Suits for $4.37 1-2,
FORMER PRICE, $7 M).
These nre all tiimmed nicely and -well
lft yards of Choice Prints for ?t.
10 yards of Jf wide Cotton for $1,
14 ards of Unbleached Cotton for $1.
412 doz of Gents' fine Neckwear, ut DQc
118 doz of Gonts' Summer Undershirts
ut 25c ach, woith fiOc.
Cent's White Shirts
We claim to have the lnri'est and
mortt, complete Sleek in this city, tho
very best make and the veiy lowest
Every Shirt win ranted LINEN
BOKOM, LINEN CUFFS and GOOD
Our $2 50 Shirt we will sell for 510
dnyB only nt $1 45 each, whenever
bought by blngle one or 10 dozen at the
800 doz of Mackinaw lints at l)0c each,
Our 92 tO Hats wc will Fell at $1 05,
fgy Come and look at lhee Hats and
you cannot resist from huj ing.
Our entire lino of Hosiery will he sold
at GOo on the $1.
Infants' Short Dresses, Cambric-Nan-
took t-tylishly made and trimmed
from 50c up.
The Ladies will Appreciate the fol
Arasene, at 25c a do, former price, 50c.
Chenille, at 25o a dp7, former price. f.Oo.
Our 85, $1 and SB Pompoms will be
sold during thu next 0 days for 91 CO