Newspaper Page Text
x uvri! &.w rr.'i''iitft'Aft ft
piXi -.-M&'W'l VP I '--M' -
y t m nx ary wai" tw r V '.3? TTtVrT
Iho Arcado-EGAN & CO.
New Store, New Goods
The Arcade-rEGAN & CO.
Cull nml r.xninlnl- (lie
$12.60 Gent's Blue Flan'l Suits
Tho Arcado-EGAN & CO.
Tho Arcado-EGAN- & CO.
NcwNtoelt, I.nlrMt Ht.virn to unit tho
Gents' Furnishing Goods
Finest CiiHloiu JSailo Clothlnjr,
I.nilleV V Jcnt'M i'l no HlioeH.
'V J I -13
y WEDNESDAY, FBI1. lii, 1888.
Schr Waloll from Kuan
Whaler J A liowinnu
Schr Walull for Kimu'
Stnir Iwnlanl for Lalmlna nml Iliininkun
nt 8 u in
Schr lliilealeala for Pcpcckco
Stmf J A Cummins foi Koolmi ,
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Bktno Geo C Perkins for Sun Francisco
For Kiumi, per steamer Mlknhaln, Fell
14W II Watson, A. T Atkinson,-Hov A
O Forbes, W O l.'onradt, T Luc.ih, l)r
Walters, Col G V Maefarlane, Hon II A
Wiilemann, Mrs rriicger, Mrs Honno
haitsun, Mrs A Kekel, Mrs Kahuna and
child, Mrs 1) K Leleo and daughter, G N
Wilcox, and about 00 deck.
For Haul, per steamer Likeliko, Feb
14 Hon 11 P Baldwin, W E Howell, U
N Spencer, S G Wilder Jr, L vonTenip
sky, Mrs von Tcmpsky Sr, Miss Chap
man, E Pierce, 13 Kettle, Mrs L Kapn,
Mrs Kahanamu and about -10 deck.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Schr Waloll 1,07 bags sugar.
SHIPPING NOTES. '
The barks Velocity and Prindzcnhcrg
arc due hero from Hongkong: the latter
Is S3 days at sea to-day.
VESSELS IN PORT.
II 31 S Caroline, Sir W Wiseman
U S S Vandalia, Bear Admiral Kimbcrly
Bk Min, MoCrouo
Am tern G C Perkins, Nordberg,
Bktue Amelia, Newhall
Bgntuc Consuelo, Cousins
VESSELS EXPECTED FROM FOREIGN
II Nelths M's Zllvercn Kruis, Jocko,
from S America due Mar 1-20
Am bark Will W Case, Kobortson,
from San Francisco, due at Kaliului,
II 1 .1 M S Tsiikuba, from'Tahlti, duo
Gcr bark Dcutcliland, from Bremen,
sailed October 28th, duo Feb 1-20
Am bk Martha Davis, F M Benson,
from Boston, duo Mar 1
Am ship" Mystic Belle, Cooko, from
New York, due March 1-20
Brit bk St Thomas Bell, sailed from
Cardiff, October 22d, duo March 1-20
Brit bk Natuua, sailed from Liver
pool, Nov 2iltli, due Mar 5-31
Am bk Saranac, from Sau 'Francisco,
due Jan 1-10.
Gcr bkll PritzcuLcrg, from Ilonkong,
d ue Dec ld-15
Am bktno "Eureka, Meyers, from San
Francisco,-due Jan 1-10
Am bark UO 1 hitmorc, from Port
Townsend, due Jan 20-J1,
U S S Adams from Samoa, due
Am bk Edward May, Johnson, from
Hongkong, due Jan 20-31;
Am liUtne Hnttlc S Bangs, Bangs,
from Hongkong, duo Feb 1-5.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A young man desires a situation
as clerk or slore-keoper.
Meeting of the W. C. T. U.
morrow afternoon at 2 :30 o'clock.
Tnn barkentine Geo. C. Perkins
will sail for San'Francisco to-morrow.
Mystic Lodge No. 2 Knight of
Pythias meets to-night at 7 :30'oclock.
Mn. Theo. II. iWies' garden party
yesterday is reported to have been a
success. ' . ,
H. M. S.. Carolina will loavo Hono
lulu on a cruise aroiind the islands
on Saturday next.
J. T. "Watf.iuioijbe offers for sale
genuino Komi coffee, pin, lime, Port
land cement, Downer's keroseno oil,
Hibiscus flowers on a stalk with
several leaves,-embroidered by Mrs.
Win. Unger, may bo been at King
The regular quarterly meeting of
tho Union Feed 'Co. will bo held at
the company's oflieoat 12 noon ip-.
Mr. Lewis J. Lovcy will hold liiH
regular cash sale to-morrow nt 10 a.
in. Fresh apples, groceries, provi
sions, furnUure, etc., will ho offered.
Tin: Hawaiian hark W. P. Godfrey
is completely loaded, and will sail for
Sim Francisco as Boon as tho carpen
ters have finished repairs, probably
Island scenes 'in oil painting by
Pitzoldt of San Francisco, taken from
photographs nro on viow nt King
Pros.' Ono of tho paintings fallows a
u poi 11911 of tho road to the Volcano.
' ., -
Mit, Honry Pergcr advertises his
house and lot for rent or lease. This
houso is plctuiuitly situated on the
plains facing tho Mnkiki recreation
grounds.' 'It is 11 fine opportunity for
11 person to obtain a very desirablo
residence in a healthy and attractive
part of the town.
Mn. Win. Renny WuUon, accom
panied by his Agont Mr. G. W. Mae
farlane and Mr. Wideinnnn, wero
among the passongers to Kauai yes
terday afternoon on tho steamer Mi
kiiluila. It is reported that nnotlier
largo scheme is afoot, and (alit Kauai
iB to havo tho benoilt of a largo
amount of Scotch capital boon.
.-,., wftaiaaiftrijfoHfrnftf Ify-I- , n, J
Tiu: steamship Zcalandiiv will ho
iluc lii'l'c lo-moiiow, en mmiIo for
New Zealand and AuMmlin.
tAHiMii:uitYAi)i: in n delicious hover
nge nianufaclurcd by J. E. Brown it
Co., nt tho Tahiti Lemonade- Work.
T.hj: salt! of the land known us
Malum! in lviilihi valley has been
postponed until Wednesday, Febru
ary 22nd, 1868. I "... "
. . '.L.!!j - " -
Tun slfyuiior Leluui left last eve
ning for Ltihai, ulid is expected to
return this evening with Mr. llnyscl
den ami, family.
Sr.Ai.ui) tenders are called for by
the Interior Department for the con
8li notion of a shed on the extension
of Brewer's wharf.
The committee of management of
Queon Emma Hall thankfully ac
knowledge the gift of a croquet set
from Mrs. Alexander Young.
"Tin: Owl" for the present month
may be hud at Mr. Howell's book-
stoie, at 25 cents per copy. It is nn
amusing and entertaining number,
Mn. Jas. F. Morgan will sell at
public auction at Knumnkapili
Church on Friday, ten largo wooden
packing cases lately used in packing
the large organ.
The auction sale of .household fur
niture on Lunalilo.Btrcet hjr .las. F.
Morgan, this morning, amounted to
about $1,100. The piano was sold
for 375. Tho black walnut bedroom
set brought $100, and the koa set
$70. Tho horse and buggy wero not
sold. The attendance, considering
the weather, was very good.
ARRIVAL OF ..THE LADY
The British bark Lady TIarewood,
Captain T. II. Williams, arrived
yesterday afternoon, !)8 days from
Hongkong. Tho Lady Ilarewood
had very severe weather in the
China Sea3. Several of her spars
and sails were earried away and her
bulwarks stove in.
Last Sunday she ran by the isl
ands under bare poles, not risking
to heave to.
The Lady Ilarewood brought 22
Chinese passengers and a cargo of
general merchandise. She is con
signed to a Chinese firm, and is
chartered for the round trip. Cap
tain "Williams is accompanied by his
wife and 3 children.
WiHW! 1 I -M-
SUPREME COURT SPECIAL TERM.
DCFOltR DOI.K J.
Wednesday, Feb. 15, 1888.
The Court opened at 10 a. m.
Hawaiian jurors insattendance ; and
at 10. 01) a. iri. ' adjourned until 1
Estate of Mauac;. probate appeal.
For trial before a Hawaiian jury.
On motion of respondent post
poned until 1 p. m.
A. C. Smith and A. Rosa for con
testant; W. L. Holokahiki for the
SUPREME C0URT--IM CHAMBERS.
hei'oke 1'ukston, ,i.
Wednesday, Feb. 15, 1888.
Jas. W. Gay vs. Jos. P. Mcn
donca ; motion for new trial. Ar
gument on delcndaiit's motion for
new trial heard and the case rebut
ted. Ilartwell for plaintiff; Hatch lor
Wednesday, Feb." 15th.
Geo. Beck, drunkenness, SG.
Two casss of assault arid battory
Sue Vai and Lum Chung, charg
ed with conspiracy,' by maliciously
undertaking to groundlessly accuso
Sam, Lee of an illegal offense and to
cause him to bo prosecuted thcrc"
for; and charging said Sam Leo
with nn offense for the purpose of
extorting money from him. V. V.
Ashford to assist tho crown ; J. A.
Mngoon for S110 Wni ; continued to
Kaluahine, larceny of 81 worth of
salmon from schooner Waimalu ; 10
days at hard labor.
Allen & Robinson vs. Kanuikaono
and Hikiau ; deserting contract ser
vice. Ordered to return to ser
vice. AV. F. Allen, rccoiycr.for Spear
&Pleiffor'vs"J. , Kalu'n, from
tho 8th ; Judgment' for, plaintiff for
823.50.. V-"-; - , .,.
J. F. Colbiim vs". T. G. McGuiro,
from the 8th ; judgment for plain
tiff for 821.12.
Puuinium vs. Kuliana, from tho
8th ; judgment for plaintiff for
horse contested for.
II. Johnson vs. Jose Pachcco
8123. -17, and Chas. Hummer vs,
L, Daglo 813, were continued.
The Kansas Ulizzard "Its pretty
chilly in Kansas in winter, I sup
pose," said a New York lady to a
visitor from the West, "Well, I
should say so. For six months in
tho year out thero I always put on
gloves before I wash dishes. ,
Many a broadcloth husband owes
his prosperity to the fact that ho
married a gingham girl.
IS lilU(lllI..S JUMllSnTIIKMNETKUNllt
Looking back to tho year 1800,
we arc astonished at the change.
The comparatively simple science of
the heavenly bodies known to our
predecessors, almost perfect so far
as it went, incurious of what lay
beyond itsgiasp, has developed into
a body of manifold powers and
parts, each with its separate mode
alid menus of growth, full of strong
vitality, but animated by a restless
and unsatisfied spirit, haunted by
the sense of problems unsolved, and
tormented by conscious impotence
to sound the immensities it perpet
Knowlcdgo might then be said to
be bounded by the solar system ;
but even the solar system presented
itself under an aspect strangely dif
ferent from that it now wears. It
consisted of the sun, seven plandets,
and twice as many satellites, all cir
cling harmoniously in obedience to
a universal law, by the compensa
ting action of which tho indefinite
stability of their mutual relations
was secured, llic occasional incur
sion of a comet, or the periodical
presence of a single such wanderer
chained by planetary or solar attrac
tion to prevent escape to outer
space, availed nothing to impair
tho symmetry of the majestic spec
tacle. Now, not alone have the ascer
tained limits of the sj'stem been
widened by 1,000,000,000 of miles,
with the addition of one more giant
planet and six satellites to the an
cient classes of its members, but a
complexity has been given to its
constitution baflling description or
thought. Two hundred and seventy
circulating planetary bodies bridge
the gap between Jupiter and Mars,
the complete investigation of the
movements of any one of which
would overtask the energies of a
lifetime. Meteorites, strangers ap
parently to the fundamental order
ing of the solar household, swarm,
nevertheless, by millions in every
cranny of its space, returning at
recnlar intervals like the comets so
sing'ularly associated with them, or
sweeping across it with hyperbolic
velocities, brought perhaps from
some distant star. And each of
these cosmical grains of dust lias a
theory far more complex than that
of Jupiter; it bears within it the
Secret of its origin and fulfills'" a
functiond in the universe. Tho sun
itself is no longer a semi-fabulous,
fire-girt globe, but the vast scene of
the play Of forces as j'et imperfectly
known to us, offering a boundless
field for the most arduous and in
spiring researches. Among the
planets, the widest variety in physi
cal habitudes is seen to prevail, and
each is recognized as a world apart,
inviting inquiries, which, to be effec
tive, must ncccssarib be special and
detailed. Even our own moon
tlncatcns to break loose from the
trammels of calculation, and com
mits "errors" which sap the very
foundations of the lunar theory, and
suggest the formidable necessity for
its revision. Nay, the steadfast
earth has forfeited the implicit con
fidence placed in it as a time-keeper,
and questions relating to the stab
ility ot the earth's axis, and the con
stancy of the earth's rate of rotation
are among those which it behooves
the future to answer. Everywhere
there is multiformity and change,
stimulating a curiobity which the
rapid development of methods of
research offers the possibility of at
least partially gratifying.
Outside tho solar system the pro
blems which demand a practical
solution aro' all but iiillnito in num
ber and extont; and these have all
arison and crowded upon our
thoughts within less than 100 years ;
for sidereal science became ti recog
nized branch of astrouomy only
through Ilcrschcl's discovery of the
revolutions of double stars in 1802.
Yet already, it may be, and has been
called, " the astronomy of the
f uturo," so rapidly has the develop
ment of a keen and universal inter
est attended nnd stimulated the
growtli of power to investigate this
sublimo subject. What has been
done is little is scarcely a beginning ;
yet it is much in comparison with
the total blank of u century past.
And our knowledge will, wo aro
easily persuaded, appear in turn tho
merest ignorauco to those who conic
after us, Yet it is not to bo, dcs-.
piscdi since by it we reach up grop
ing fingers to touch the hern of tjo
garment 6f tho-Most High. Side
GOOD CRITICISM ON HICH-T0NED
Tho "Christian Leader," Univer
salist, argues that it is not the low
toned, but tho high-toned readers
who aro responsible for the low
toned press, and that any paper
would sink wero it not for tho re
sponsibility given to it by its contin
gent of M'espectablo patrons. Tho
'Leader" is therefoio of tho opin
ion that there will bo no improve
ment in tho papers which print copi
ous reports of piize lights, divorce
suits and scandals until self-respecting
readers withdraw their support
Tho Arcado-EGAN & CO.
Willi tlic l'lni-Kl IMnplny or Uootls
over hIiowii In Ihln Kingdom.
AN UNCOMMON CHILD.
About 1830 I had occasion to call
at the dwelling-house of Captain
Winthrop Fificld, in Franklin, thoro
to do some wiiting for him. There
I had conversation with Mrs. Fificld,
a very credible and intelligent lady.
She was long the near neighbor of
Judge Webster, and she, on this oc
casion, alleged that she was present
at the birth of Daniel Webster, in
She described the room of his
birth as being the south room of the
dwelling-house of Judge Webster,
one story in height.
Another of the neighbors present
at the birth was Mrs. Joshua Snow.
She called attention to the child, ex
claiming in strong emphatic lan
guage: "This is nn uncommon
child 1 Look at his great Bize ! His
largo head! His cycsl I tell 3011,
here is a wonderful child. I never
saw his equal befoie. Ho will bo
Worth raising. Conn. Concord.
TRIALS OF A STUTTERER.
"I would like to tell you about
my first appearance as an amateur
actor," said Nelson Wheatcroft.
"1 was horn a stutterer. I had
a hi other two years older than my
self. He stuttered too, and we
used to stutter at each other and at
mother and father. Very few peo
ple would let us stutter at them be
cause wo stuttered so badly. My
first day at school I was put into a
class conducted ' by a monitor who
stuttered also, and I thought I was
lucky and that he would sympathise
with me. I was mistaken. He
spoke to me, and when I tiicd to
answer he sent me to the bend
master to he punished for mimick
ing him. This was more fun for the
boys than it was for me. At writ
ing lessons they often gave me the
words : 'The man that hesitates is
lost' as a copy. I took it as being
personal. When I reached the age
of sixteen or seventeen years my
'father had to keep mo in the back
olllce where I couldn't meet custom
ers he was afraid they might, not
come again if they got one dose of
my long-drawn-out conversation.
This touched my pride and brought
me to a proper sense of duty to my
self. I heard a recitation once that
I thought I should like to learn. I
committed the words to memory and
used to sing it to myself. Then
eaino a revelation. 1 was so fami
liar with the verses that they came
mechanically, and I started in to
speak them. On the third attempt
I got through without more than
three contortions of tho face in each
line. Then I tried it on my mother.
She pronounced it wonderful nnd I
was encouraged. I joined an elocu
tion class, which met every Tuesday
and Friday evenings Tuesdays un
cer a professor and Fridays on the
mutual improvement plan. The
professor wouldn't tackle me at any
price said I ought to go to a sur
geon and get my tongue cut. I
never forgave that man ; but on Fri
days I held forth regularly, Most
of the members left the room when
I got on the platform, but I thought
it was jealousy that made them
slight me. However,' matters soon
improved, and in three months I had
a small part in a dramatic perform
ance given by the class. I had ono
line to sa-, but I was so long in
starting on that" line that they went
on without it. I tried to get it in
somewhere else, and had just strug
gled and strained, grimaced and
coaxed the first word out, when, to
my discomfiture, I realized that tho
curtain had fallen on tho cud of the
"It is 'a remarkable fact though,
that by sheer perseverance I cured
mysclt of stuttering in eight mouths,
and soon afterward adopted the
stage as a profession. N. Y. Tri
bune. TO TEST THE INTERSTATE LAW.
Five immense petitions have been
sent to Washington from the various
dresscd-beef and canning companies
in Chicago to the Interstate Com
merce Commission. It Is the begin
ning of a great lawsuit involving
millions of dollars in interest, which
will bo contested in the U. S. S11
rcine Court and involve the con
stitutionality of the Interstnto Com
merce law. The individual damages
claimed by losses in rebates sinco
the enforcement of the law amount
to 8950,000, as follows: S. NV. Al
lcrton, 850,000; Nelson Morris,
8100,000;-P. D. Armour, 8200,000;
G. H. Hammond, 8200,000; G. F.
Swift, 8100,000. A groat array of
legal talent has been engaged for tho
different interests, among others
being Senator Edmunds and Hon M.
Dickinson, who aro, counsel for the
beef companies. The ilvo beef
companies mentioned are those
which havo formally petitioned for
relief. Tho petitioners chargo that
tho railroads discriminate against
them in transportation charges.
BAGGAGE K.piess and Drnymnn.
Stand on King, near cornir of
Fort btrect. Mutuul Telenhono J50.")
All kinds of curling faith fully and
promptly attended to, Furniture- inovid
and carefully handled. If you wdiit u
wagoa or dray, you will find it to your
advautugo to ring up Telephone CU5,
,-Jti. -.V..vXi.'j .
. t .i IV . w&M.
WHERE TilEY NEVER FEEL THE COLO.
"Yes," remarked the St. Paul
man to a friend from Chicago, ns lie
stood arrayed in his blanket suit
mid adjusted a couple of buckskin
chest protectors; "yes, there is
something in the air in this North
western climate which causes a per
son not to notice the cold. "Its ex
treme dryness," he continued, as he
drew on a couple of extia woolen
socks, a pair of Scandinavian sheep
skin boots and some Alaska over
shoes "its extreme dryness makes
a degree of cold, reckoned by tho
mercury, which would be unbear
able in other latitudes, simply ex
hilarating here. I have suffered
more with cold in Michigan, for in
stance,', he added, as ho drew on a
pair of goat-skin leggings, adjusted
n double fur cap, and tied on sonic
Esquimaux ear-muffs "in Michi
gan or Illinois we will say, with the
thermometer at zero or above, than
I have here with it at from 15 to 55
degrees below. The dryness of our
winter air is certainly remarkable,"
ho went on, as he wound a couple
of rods of red woolen scarf about
his neck, wrapped a dozen news
papers around his body, drew on a
fall-cloth overcoat, a winter-cloth
overcoat, a light buffalo-skin over
coat nnd a heavy polar bear-skin
overcoat; "no, if you have never
enjoyed our glorious Minnesotta
winter climate, with its dry atmos
phere, its bright sunshine and in
vigorating ozone, you would scarcely
believe some things I could tell you
about it. The air is so dry," he
continued, as he adjusted his leather
nose-protector, drew on his reindeer
skin mittens and carefully closed
ono eye-hole in the seal-skin mask
he drew down from his cap, "it is so
dry that actually it seems next to
impossible to feel the cold at all.
We can scarcely realize in the
spring that we have had winter,
owing to the extreme dryness of the
atmosphere. By the way," he went
on, turning to his wife, 'just bring
me a couple of blankets and those
bedquilts to throw over my shoul
ders, and hand me that muff with
the hot soap-stone in it, ami now
I'll take a pull at this jug of brandy
and whale-oil, and then, if you'll
have the girl bring my snow-shoes
and iceberg scaHnj stick, I'll step
over and see them pry the workmen
off the top of tho ice palace who
were frozen on yesterday. I tell
you we wouldn't be going out this
way 500 miles further south, where
the air is damp and chilly. Nothing
but our dry air makes it possible."
LAUCH LIKE A CENTLEMAN.
"There is always one sure sign I13'
which you may know a well-bred
man," sajrs a cosmopolitan who is
just now in Philadelphia.
"And, pray, what is that
he was asked.
"It is his laugh. The
and the baker and the
stick-maker, not to speak
tailor, may do a good deal for man
but only thorough refinement can
make him laugh like a gentleman."
"And, now, what is that laugh
"As for the quality we call stylo
it can not be defined ; but, just the
same, there is no mistaking the laugh
of a gentleman. Listen and note
the next time you go to a reception
or dinner party. Philadelphia
BRANDS OF CALI-
l'oit. Madeira mid Malimu,
lor sale 111 Keg mm casi-n uy
GONSALVES & CO.,
fll Queen strict.
RYAN'S BOAT BTJILDINa
SHOP. Hear of Lucas' Mill.
9 NICE LARGE FURNISHED
J rooms, No. 4 Uuulen Lime, the
second door from Union Urtet.
on the premises.
CLEAN RAGS and second hand
clothing will he gratefully recclv.
eil.fnr the ue of Ihe iimmtcH of tho
Iirniich Iloiilnl for Lepers at Kokuako,
or M llic Leper Sitllnient on Molokal,
if loft '.iltli J I'. Wmerliouse, jr., nt tlio
Quecm Kireui Store. tSsf tf
npHE unilcrBlgued f-milllnr with tho
X miiiiiiL'eineiit of the outside plan
luilon worK seeks an engagement as
01 !)w Kuglu IIoueo.
Mrs. A. M. Mellis
Haviug removed her Dressmaking
No. 17 Emma St.,
Will be pleased to bccjicr friends and
patrons thero from mid aflur Jautmry
Mutual Tclcphono 484 ; Bell 410.
Hawaiian LlYery Stables,
Ilorsea taken to board by the day, week
or month fill will, and looked after
by careful and experienced btablciuon.
Carrluges mid all kinil of Vehicles
kept clean and cured fir, ns well 119
Harrcss. MOSES PALAU,
45 lm Muiugcr.
63 & 65 FORT STREET.
LINEN CARRIAGE ROBES $5.00 REDUCED TO $2.50.
mm BARGAIN I LADIES' UNDERWEAR !
TO CLOSE OUT THE STOCK IK THAT DEPARTMENT.
Remember tlio nbove mentioned articles will be sold
at such prices
63 & 65 Fort street.
58 Opposite Irwin & Co.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
No. 85 FORT STHEET, HONOLULU.
Expert Accouniants and Collectors, Real Estate, Firo &. Life Insuranoo
Agents, Cuslom-Houso, Loan and Exchango Brokers.
Departments of Business.
Books and Accounts accurately kepi nnd i-iopeily adjusted.
Collections will ircelvo special attention anil returns promptly made.
Conveyancing a Specialty. Ilr-cords searched nnd correct Abstracts of Title
Letjal Documents and Papers of every discription carefully drawn and hand.
Copying and Translating in all languages in general uic ii this Kingdom.
Real Estate bought and bold. Tuxes paid and 1'ioperty safely insured.
Houses, Cottages, Rooms, Offices and Land leased and icntcd, and rents collected.
Firo and Life Insurance effected in first cl iss Insurance Compnnica. --
Custom-Houso Business transacted with accuracy ami dispatch.
Loans negotiated at favorable rates.
Advertisements and Subscriptions bolicitid for Publishers.
Any Article purclin-ed or bold on most favorable terms.
Inter-Island Orders will receive particular attention.
2T All Business entrusted to our care will receive prompt and faithful attention at
IlaUng lind an extensive business experience for ocr twenty-flve years in
Xew York City nnd elsewhere, wo feel competent to attend to all business of an
intrleite and complicated nature, or requiring tact nnd discretion, and respectfully
solicit u llill.
Bell Telephone No. 274.
Telcpffine lioth Companies 240. p. O. Box 297.
LEWIS & CO 1 1 1 FORT.
IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IK GROCERIES & PROVISIONS.
KUKSH (iOODS from Uiilifoiniii on I OK, by eacii steamer of Ihe O. S. S. Co.
-- A COMI'l.KTK MN1C ok .
CROSSE & BLACKWELL, AND J. T. MORTON'S GOODS ALWAYS
JUST HKCKIVim V.X "ZKAl.ANUIA"
A FINE LOT OF '-NEW ZEALAND," "KIDNEY" AND "BLUE DERWENT" POTATOES.
A Very Choice Lot of ti.Z. ' Taranaki Butter,"
All of which wo oiler to the Public ut REASONABLE PIUCES.
Fresh New Zealand Butter, ON ICE, In 1 Pouud Pats I
By eneli arrival from Nv Zealand SOMETHING PINE.
HAVING TAKEN STOCK!
Just Received at Hollister & Co.'s
A. large assortment of-t-
Comprising tlio well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., LUNTTOORGS,
EASTMAN'S ALOTIA, IIOYT'S COLOGNE
FAKINA GEKMANT COLOGNE, &o.
Xoi filo ait 3R.ecmnll IPrioes,
I5i2 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
sturJt fet A .& tida-tw
XXn.-wniin.11 23iiNiiicMM -Agency.
Inn. 7-88 ly
B. F. EHLERS & CO.