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V JP -v
BISHOP & Co., BANKEKS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange) on tho
BrtnJc of California, S. IT.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONQ KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Itothschild A Bon. London!
Tho Commercial JJank Co., of bydncy,
Tho Commercial Hank Co., of Byilney,
Tho Bank of Now Zealand! Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, nnd Wellington,
Tho Dank of British ColunJllo, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a Qenerul Hanking Duslness.
ringed to neither Sct nor 1'firty.
Bat etUUlihed for tbo benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30,
A NEEDED INSTITUTION.
Technical education Is n subject
attracting considerable intention
nowadays. Among the many
useful industries into which the
rising generation of Hawaii might
very properly be initiated would he
dobating institutes. Such institutes
are pretty widely diffused over the
American continent. A large portion
of their time is naturally taken up
in discussing points of order. A
few years attendance at one of these
institutes generally qualifies their
members for taking part in deliber
ative assemblies in earnest. The
results are visible when they are
elected members of such bodies.
They proceed with the transaction
of business. "Points of order"
are few nnd far between, nnd when
they do arise, are summarily dis
posed of. One feature of such in
stitutes that especially commends
them to the careful consideration of
the public is their being compara
tively inexpensive. The boys in
other countries are only too glad of
the opportunity to air their elo
quence, frco of cost to anyone, and
no doubt, they would be equally so
in this kingdom. They take their
pay nil out in the fun of it. Points
of order can thus be discussed at
pleasure in free and inexpensive
meetings of juveniles, and the neces
sity for Legislative Assembly,
which is n very oxpensive body being
held three months in the year,
largely for the same purpose, is
obviated. If such institutes were
in full blast in the Hawaiian Islands,
It would be unnecessary for the legis
lature to devote n large proportion
of valuable time to points of order.
Of course, it is very important that
the nation be fully and authorita
tively informed on the rules of order
that prevail in deliberative abscm-
Uies. Although political and town
meetings have not yet been intro
duced as indispensable factors in
the social life of the kingdom, no
one can predict how soon they may
be. And it would be an unbearable
calamity if the occasion for rules of
order should arise in an' of tho
hamlets of the kingdom without the
people being in possession of a full
scries of acts of the Legislative
Assembly, passed, at the rate of
about ten decisions per day, for
three months, prescribing specifically
what is and what is not in order.
Order is nature's first law, and what
is in order ought to be known, with
out regard to time or expense. While
there are no institutes in wliich the
boys of the kingdom can take charge
of points of order, it is very essen
tial to the best interests of tho peo
ple that these questions be fully
debated somewhere, and there is no
place in which they can he debated
with more , dignity than where the
Nobles -and Representatives are met
in biennial session. The advantage
which the country would derive from
institutes of the kind referred to
could scarcely be expected to appear
during the present decade, but after
the lapse of say ten years, honorable
members of the Legislative Assem
bly might meet for the transaction
of public business, tho points of
order having been duly disposed ot
in the more humble conventicles of
their respective districts. A present
advantage however, would bo that
the House might let up on these dis
cussions until after tho Lots had
done with them. As the debates
went on from week to week in the
several districts, representatives
could be furnished with minutes of
tire proceedings, and thus ho fully
stocked with "preccdcntB'for every
emergency. Nothing is more neces
sary to a parliamentarian than to be
thoroughly versed Jn tho subject of
"order;" nnd hence tho importance
of members waiving tho consider
ation of tax bills, public improve
" -inents, Lanai investigations and all
other matters until points of order
nro fully and clearly discussed to
tbo complete edification of every
representative. While there nro not
less than twenty opinions to bo ex
pressed every hour on the rules of
tho house, the public, in its vulgar
ignorance, expects useful measures
to be passed during the odds nnd
ends of time that lemnin. But tho
publio must bo educated up ton right
appreciation of the superior value of
'innlfii'.' A nil wlilln flin rpnilcrs of
the lluu.r.Tix and Advertiser are
treated every day to points of order
by the column and business by the
inch ; it is their bounuen duty, as
good citizens, to keep constantly
nnd reverently in view the fact that
these arc not the paltry frivolities of
a school hoys' debating club in tho
back woods of Oregon, but the'
dignified deliberations of an honor
able Legislative Assembly in tho capi
tal of the prettiest little kingdom the
sun shines upon. It huouUi bo grati
fying to the readers of debates that
order absorbs so much of the national
representatives' time and attention.
The opposite of order is chaos, yet
thero are, among our own readers
many upon whom our oracular utter
ances have produced so little effect
that they really believe too much of
the time of the Assembly is occupied
in debating points of order, thus
insinuating that the time might ns
well bo utilized in the discussion of
chnos. It is manifestly absurb, how
ever, for the public to expect busi
ness while order is like creation in
the pre-Adamic ages of the geolo
gist, in a state of solution. The
laws of order must have time to
operatebefore tho legislative elements
can be consolidated into olid busi
ness strata. These little dilllculties,
however, are removable. It is com
petent for the Board of Education
at onco to issue n mandate to every
public school teacher to organize a
debating institute in connection with
his school, taking the rules of tho
Legislative Assembly for atcxt-book.
Every honorable member may then,
not only, as above stated, keep him
self informed on the doings of the
institutes, but he can also dispense
with the necessity of "rising to a
point of order" nt any time, by
forwarding such point of order post
haste to the institute in his district,
thero to bo debated at length ; and
meanwhile, pending the result, he
can apply himself to pincticnl legis
lation. By thus throwing the onus
of these debates where they properly
belong, the juvenile population will
be furnished with a highly entertain
ing nnd educative species of amuse
ment, while the Legislative Assem
bly will bo free to proceed with' the
great national questions nnd import,
ant local improvements accumulating
on the Secretary's table and in tho
Tuesday, June 29th.
The Assembly was opened at 10
a. m., with prayer by tho Chaplain.
Present: Hon. J. S. Walker, Presi
dent; Ministers Gibson, Gulick and
Neumann; Nobles Cleghorn, S.
Parker and Kuihclani ; Reps. Kcau,
Baker, Kaulia, Pahia, Kaunamauo,
Nahale, Nahinu, Knuhane, Kekoa,
Knlua, Aholo, Kaukau, Richardson,
Kaai, Thurston, Kauai, Palohau,
Amarn, Paehaolc, Brown and Hay
selden. Tho minutes of previous
meeting were read and confirmed
with slight corrections.
Rep. Brown, as one of the Judi
ciary Committee, said there had
been no meeting of tho committee
on tho "election case of the lion.
member for Tuna.
Tho President said some member
of the house should call tho atten
tion of the chairman to tho matter.
Rep. Richardson presented a re
port of work done from the Engross
Rep. Knulukou read a first time
an act to establish and regulate tho
military. It provides for tho estab
lishment of a Department of War,
the Minister of Foreign Affairs to be
at its head ; for a staff, His Majesty
to bo Generalissimo and a Lieutcn-unt-Gcncrnl
to command umjer him,
and the Governor of each island to
bo Major-General ; and for regula
tions, couits-martiol, martial law on
tho several islands when necessary,
etc., etc. On motion of the intro
ducer the hill was road a second
timo by title, and, on motion of
Rep. Kalua, it was referred to the
Committee on Printing to be piintcd.
oituKic ok thi: dav.
On motion of Rep, Brown the
house proceeded to the order of the
Third reading of an act to regu
late tho construction of buildings in
the city of Honolulu. Tho bill
Third reading of an act to estab
lish tho grade of Btreets and high
ways, nnd tbo grades and widths of
pidtrwalke in tho city of Honolulu,
' . -. i.. .' . juilti
Rep. Knai moved to amend the
first section by inserting tho words
"without pay," after "a commis
sion of three civil engineers."
Rep. Knulukou said tho proposed
amendment was ono that was reject
ed on tho second reading.
Rep. Richardson said tho mover
rend fiotn the old bill, and that
amendments wero made that obvi
ated the expense feared by the mem
ber. Rep. Kaai Mien withdrew his
amendment! and the bill passed.
Second reading of an net to pre
vent tho obstruction of the streets
of Honolulu, Lnhaina, Wailuku,
Knhului and Hilo.
Rep. Brown suggested that the
bill be passed over, as the Minister
of Interior nnd Rep. Castle were
absent, both of whom had taken
special interest in the bill.
Rep. Knulukou was not in favor
of passing the bill over for anybody.
If they were to wait for members
interested in bills, who were about
their private business, they might as
well moke up their minds to stay
hero for three months.
Rep. Brown explained that he had
moved out of courtesy to tho Min
ister of Interior and to the represen
tative who had taken an active part
in promoting tho bill.
Rep. Aholo was in favor of pass
ing over tho bill, saying this was lfot
the only thing keeping tho session
back. The country members .were
not suffering from any inconveni
ence from detention in town, and
besides wore supposed to hnve
couhted all the inconveniences
as well as honors when they be
came candidates. They must not
pass laws without full knowledge of
what they were doing, but see that
they were just and not oppressive.
Rep. Thurston was in favor of
deferring the bill, but nt the same
time the member for Hilo had call
ed attention to an nbuse which was
materially hindering the progress of
the session. The Minister of For
eign Affairs was regular in his place
and ready to answer questions, but
the rest of tho Cabinet seemed not
to know their duties toward the
house. The only reason for thejr
presence in the house was that they
should answer questions nnd give
information. Yet the Attornoy
Gciicral was seen here occasionally,
tho Minister of Interior semi-occa-sionnlly
and the Financo Minister
hardly ever. Those Ministers were
deserving of censure for treating the
house with such discourtesy, while
bills introduced by them and appro
priations in their departments were
up, in absenting themselves habitu
nlly. They wero also disobeying
the rule of tho house that members
should not absent themselves with
Minister Gibson said this was the
fifth time that he had had the honor
of holding a sent in the Legislative
Assembly, and he must confess that
there had been more laxity and in
attention to duty than in nny other
session in which he had taken part.
He would agree with the hon. mem
ber thnt there was occasion for cen
sure hut let them consider all that
were deserving of censure. Look
at tho empty seats of tho hon.
Nobles, gentlemen who had received
their commissions ol patents from
His Majesty, a high honor. lucre
they were appointed as permanent
legislators but there they saw their
scats vacant, only one, two or three
of them present. The people had
sent thero many worthy nnd work
ing representatives, hut very fre
quently their scats were empty.
Where was the hon. member who
sat next tho hon. member for Molo
kni n hardworking member, but
his seat was vacant to-day and
there were other seats vacant from
timo to timo? He would admit that
the vacant seats of Nobles and Re
presentatives did not excuse tho
vacant seats of Ministers, and if
there was occasion for censure, let
them all join in it; let a feeling bo
roused up in favor of the faithful
and punctual discharge of legisla
tive duties. Ho could judge of the
importance of ever' assembly
wherever it might be, in Europe or
in America; he could judge of tho
public sentiment that ought to in
spire members of the legislature of
a great country, nicy were not
representatives of a great country,
but they were representatives of a
country full of promise, that should
call forth their earnest fcclingsf that
should inspire them with a resolve
that tho affairs of tho country
should go on prosperously. There
fore, censure the absentees, censure
their own absentees. Let them
get a five minute rule; let them
not take up timo with long speeches
on trivial questions. Lot thom get
to work and show that they had an
earnest desiro for the good of tho
Minister Neumann was vory sorry
that his behavior should havo given
rise to this censure and to this dis
cussion, but lid assured tho houso
that in this ono instance, when ho
asked to havo a bill passed by, ho
had gono out on public business.
Ho had to send some instructions to
police officers on Maui by to-day'H
steamer. But if the houso would
forgivo him this timo and not pass a
voto ot censuro on him, ho would
try nnd do hotter in future, '(Laugh
ter.) The President said a bill might
be passed over any timo, at tho re
quest of a member, thero being no
objection ; but where objections are
made, and a bill is passed over by
a vote of tho houso, it must go to
the foot of the calendar.
Bop. Kaulukou explained that he
only intended bis motion as a pre
...vdBLVY. - .-.a- JMtamiuirA.
text for expressing his yiows on
Minister Neumann, on suspension
of tho rules, gave notice of an net
to provldo for tho assessment nnd
collection of taxes on lands which
nro unclaimed aud tho owners of
wliich are unknown.
Third rending of an act to amend
sec. 817, Civil Code, relating to the
Chancellor and Vice-Chancellors of
the Kingdom. A clerical error was
corrected and the bill passed.
Rep. Brown moved the house take
recess till 1:80.
Rep. Dickey moved in amend
ment till 1 o'clock.
At 12 o'clock the house adjourned
till 1 :I30.
Second reading of nn net to pro
vide for the descent of property to
the next of kin in enso tho deceased
intestate leave no issue, father,
mother, brother, sister, or brother
or sister of his father and mother,
or the children or heirs of such
brother or sister of his father and
mother. Introduced by Rep. Kn
lua. Second rending of nn net to pro
vide for the descent of property to
the next of kin, in case tho deceased
intestate leave no descendants nor
father, mother, brother or sister,
nor descendants of nny deceased
brother or sister. Introduced by
After discussion both bills were
referred to the Judiciary Commit
tee. Rep. Castle on suspension of the
rules, read a first time by title nn
act given notice of, to provide for
liens of mechanics and "material
Second rendinc of an act, as re
ported from the fire limit committee,
to prevent the obstiuclion of the
streets of Honolulu, Lahainn, Wni
luku, Knhului aud Hilo.
Tho rules were suspended nnd
rending through waived, and the
bill ordered to bo considered section
Rep. Dickey objected to I ho first
section, because it did not define
the limits of Honolulu, nnd ho did
not think the provisions of tin: bill
were necessary to the countiy
Rep. Castle believed the hon.
member's objections would disap
pear on hearing the amendments
submitted by the committee. The
objections to the bill applying to
country towns did not havo the
same force with regard to this bill
as to that relating to the construc
tion of buildings.
Tho section passed. It forbids
the placing of goods or any material
on the streets, sidewalks or whnrves,
except ns permitted thereinafter in
Rep. Dickey moved to amend the
second section, by striking out the
reference to "tree, bush or vine,"
so that it should only apply to
other projections; a clause being
added to forbid anyone allowing
branches to overhang the street,
etc., within ten feet of the ground.
Ren. Kaai moved the section
pass as in the bill.
Minister Gulick seconded this
motion, saying the section was only
explanatory and it was not proper
to burden it with further "xplnna
tious. Rep. Thurston thought the sec
tion needed explanations. Its effect
would be to cause the destruction of
ornamental and shade trees that it
would be desirable to preserve.
Rep. Brown supported the sec
tion, as simply intending to pre
vent actual obstructions of the
sheets with overhanging vegetation.
Rep. Dole considered the section
needed nmendment, because, ns it
stood, it might work hardship. He
moved to amend by inserting after
"vino" tho words "provided such
tree, vino or other growth shall ob
struct the streets."
Rep. Dickey withdrew his amend
ment in favor of that of Rep. Dole,
as being shorter and covering the
Rep. Castlo did not consider vege
table growths would be interfered
with under the section except when
they were a nuisance.
Rep. Dole's amendment carried.
The third section, forbidding tho
digging up or disturbing the sur
faco of streets or sidewalks, passed.
The fourth section, prohibiting
hitching posts, telegraph or tele
phono poles, etc., except as permit
ted in tho act, passed.
Tho fifth section, providing a
penalty of not less than 5 nor more
than 825, passed.
The sixtli section, providing for
notice to bo given by the Road
Supervisor to any persons infringing
tho provisions of tho act, passed.
The seventh section provides for
permission from the Road Super
visor to a person about to erect a
building, for occupying not moro
than half tho street and half the
sidewalk for two months, the Min
ister having power to extend the
time or to rovoko tho permission
under certain circumstances. Pass
ed. Tho eighth Rcction allows tho leav
ing of goods being received or de
livered, for three hours and on not
moro than two-thirds of the side
The ninth section permits signs
to be suspended ,over the sidewalk,
extending not moro than three feet
from tho building and at .a clear
height of eight feet from tho side
Section 10, provides that nwnings
supported by iron frame work,
every part of which frame work
shall ba nt least eight feot nbovD tho
sidewalk, and not to project over
tho sidewalks, and that on streets not
less that 00 feet in width balconies
not more than six feet wido nor less
thnn 11 feet high, may bo con
structed. Rep. Dole thought tho balconies
or verandahs should nt least bo as
wido as tho sidewalk, and moved an
nmendment actoi dlngly.
Minister Gulick called attention
to his report ns the minority of the
fire limit committee, also to tho
lcport of the citizens' commiltoe
appointed by Ills Majesty in Cab
inet Council, which recommended
"that tho building of overhanging
verandahs on streets be absolutely
prohibited." He saw no reason
why people should be allowed to
increase their real estate by en
croaching on the public domain.
By passing this section they wero
allowing n man to cncionch on tho
public in a way in wliich ho would
not bo allowed to oucroach on his
neighbor. There were other reasons
that might be urged, such as the
liability of passengers being drench
ed aud tho sticets rendered unwhole
some with slops dumped from veran
dahs, us well as the recognized
enhancement of danger from fire
tluough those constructions.
Rep. Castle thought the widening
of streets had obviated the grent
risk of lire. It was safer from slops
under verandahs than in the open.
Chinatown would bo inexpressibly
gloomy if verandahs wero forbidden
and nothing but ugly dend walls met
t?n. Ilnln Imvitif ifililiM'il IiiK
...-J.. . ...n
amendment to writing. It was that
wheie balconies or verandahs should
not l each to the line of the outer
edge of the sidewalk, they should be
supplemented with awnings to reaeh
to such line.
Tho amendment carried.
Rep. Dickey moved nn amend
ment that awnings by themselves
should extend to the edge of the
sidewalk, which cariicd, and then
the section ns amended, was passed.
Section 11 provided for hitching
posts, forbiddidg tnoielhnn two in
front ot nny building.
Rep. Dickey thought the limit of
two would woik unequally, as
churches and huge business blocks
needed mote than two hitching posts
in fiont of tliem, and moved to
strike out tho limiting clause.
Rep. Castlo said if thero was any
obstruction on the streets worse than
a lot of hores ranged in front of
stoies, he should like to know what
Rep. Dole agreed with the intent
of the amendment, but moved to
amend it liy substituting for the
clouso that the posts shall not be
less than ten feet apart.
Rep. Dickey accepted the nmend
ment. Rep. Kekoa moved to insert the
words, "or on tho edge of the
road," as there was no sidewalks in
Rep. Brown wanted to know
where the edge of a road was.
Noble Bishop believed it would be
as well to strike out the limitation
of number altogether, as posts were
not likely to be placed less than ten
feet apart. He moved an amend
ment to that effect, which canied.
The section passed as amended.
Section 12 piovides for permis
sion being given by the Minister of
Interior to plunt ornamental or shade
trees in a sidewalk, and to erect
flagstaffs, telegraph or telephone
poles in the streets, and was passed
Section 13 allowed tho Road Su
pervisor to grant permission for
digging the street and sidewalk, to
make connection with water or gas
main or publio sewer.
Rep. Dickey thought there might
be other legitimate purposes for
such permission, and moved to in
sert, "or for other purposes," which
carried, and' the section wns passed
Section 14 regulates the piling of
goods on a wharf, nnd was passed.
Section 15 provides for the re
movnl of obstructions, after twenty
four hours' notice, by the Road Su
pervisor nt tho expense of the
Section 1C makes similar provi
sion to 15 with regard to building
Section 17 provides a-penalty of
not less than $5 nor more than $25,
for a violation of any provision of
sees. 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12. Passed.
Section 18 contains a penalty of
5 for every 21 hours that openings
in tho streets are left open beyond
tho timo permitted, or that they are
left at night unlighted. Passed.
Section 19 forbids tho driving of
vehicles on tho sidewalks except to
enter a lot or yard. Passed.
Section 20 provided that a horse
could not be hitched to an orna
mental treo or to any box or frame
around such tree.
Rep. Dolo moved the section bo
struck out, and wns supported by
Rep, Brown and Noblo Cleghorn
supported the section, which passed.
Section 21 forbids horses being
left untied in any street, lano or
alley, and passed.
Section 22 foibids tho hitching of
n horse or animal so that he or tho
hitching appliance shall obstruct
free passage ulong a side or cross
Section 2b forbids iho leaving of
a vehicle, without a draught animal
attached, moro than fifteen minutes
on tho street, and also tho unneces
sary obstruction of any street, lano,
allev or crosswalk by means of a
vehicle or animal, Passed.
(Continued onpape B.)
IMt'OIlTIfltS AND DEALKKS IN
StaDle & Fancy Groceries, Prortnco, Provisions k Fend
Havo Kccclvcd, per AiinI ritlln.
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc,
Season now lommcnclng with Cherries, to he fi.iowd Apiicots, Pooches
Plums, Pours, Grapes, Nectarine.. Apples, etc. Ann, ii,,i Fre-h Roll '
Holler, Fresh Bilnion, Rrik Cod, Smelts, Flnum'i-i, Oilciy,
Cauliflower, etc., etc.
Wooctluwii Dairy Butter, 1-lb. Brick, Gi cciiIh oncli,
Other Island Dairies, CO cents per lb.
t5f Posscmlng exceptional advantages in having a ltcfrlperi tor of rurrilnr
capacity, Imllt ecru daily for tho purposo of preserving frcih in d sweet the vitrl
ous delicacies with which our patrons mo supplied, wo claim foi our liiitter tho
first teputiiilon In the local mnrkut.
A Complete JLino of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies, etc.
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special care glvrn to the filling of Ilnnil orderc Fruit chipped to tho other
Inlands (hiring the sewm. Dallv deliveries to all parts of tho city,
Walklkinml the Valley.
DP. O.Box 435; JBotlx Tel., 130.
JTevseys, Lsxeeeu SlietlandL Slia-wlis,
Id Pink, Blue, Red and White, just received, ez Zealandla, at tho
Leading Millinery House
CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel 8t8.
The r.aille- of Honolulu arn specially invited to come and inspect my new
Stock of All.OverEmbiolderles, I.acci, Mixed Chambr ys inplnk, blue, cream,
blow Hnd gray, with Embroideries to match Piintcd Lawns in endless
variety. Tho Hindi line of Paraoln ever shown In this ci'y. Some.
thing new in STH1PED BUNTINGS, tho latest.
Red, White & Blue Ail-Over Embroideries,
with EDGINGS to match. Tho llncst line of Trimmed nnd Untrimmed Hats,
Flower.-), Fiathcrs, Ribbons, Urnaments. uhvays on hand.
OJBCA.SS. J. FISHJGL,
The Leading Millinery House,
Corner oi "Fort
Grand. Opening, For One Week Only ! i
Commencing Monday, Juno 14th. at tho T
Ladies' Bazar, 88 Fort Street
Having iust rnccived a supply of New Good", confining of somo of tho Leading
uud Fashionable Siilesot LADIES and MIS&ES HA'lS, I most respectfully In.
vile the Ladies to call and examine tho same, also, n large lino of
Corsets, Ladies' & Misses' Hosiery, etc.
1 have also the plensuru of informing tho Ladies that I have been fortunalo enough
to fccuio the Ftrvices of ono of tho best and most favorably known Milliners of
an FrancUco, just arrived by tho Zealandla.
Will now havo charge of the Millinery Department, aho having for many years
kept one of the largest Millinery Stores In Ssn Francisco, and being also "well
known In Honolulu, I hope to obtain a share of patronage, and will guaranteo
satisfaction in nil cases.
OT Dressmaking in all its branches will be attended to by myself, -g
MRS. J. LYONS, Proprietor. .
Practical Confectioner, Fancy
RESPECTFULLY informs the-Fublio of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
that he intends to furnish, as soon as the needed appliances iiirivc, all the
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Having made a contract with tho Woodlawn Dairy for
n con-liinl supply of their celebrated Cicnrii, will supplj hit. customers with more
thnn llfly difi'eiont kinds Fancy CreaniH, Tootle Fiuity, Souffles and many more
ti.o numerous to mention hero, nil of which ho has had practical experience with
at tho Imperial Courts of Vienna ami tho Koyal CcnfcctlnncVy of Jlavarla. All
stcain.powor-miulo articles in this lino arc far superior to any hand-made.
Proprietor Pioneer Steam Candy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTOhY AND bTOHE No. 71 Hotel street, between Fort and Nuuanu Su.
Both Telephones, No. 74. .
P. S. Special arrangements mado
will bo impossible for any ono clso to
Vnnclluo Camphor Ico,
Vaacllno Colli Crcnni,
VfiHeltiie Hair Oil,
Vaseline Hewing aiaclilno Oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street,
.T. JC. -WIOLiXXEIl
& Hotel Streets.
Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
regarding Prices for largo orders, which it
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