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ADVnilTISINO MATHS IN I'RHSS
Mtatmrd In Inih.t. full tnlnmn ef Saturday
Pint I Inchr-i Ion
the lima On Mjeiih - l.
U n $ i. t ..
l tolumn In lira
1 rotunt. ! " J. ew
l.na,ltHtl hh il.MXtl.
STiI HiMri H ran ikaiffil fir fim I.mn'hMi.
ra.1, a.MHtnnat itwmh H domed tot rtnt
AJretti.eiw.Mi wJeml in for or una nwnihs lll
te .aig.d ror iwwlhly at'tf the tale ffcr fir.l month.
IUimiw. Card, whrn rtfJitJ At . itr, ate
atk!ed i!tnnl rrf e Ihtru from lliee. rate, hkh
in r nan.ilH ajeeilit.menla.
s, - al e,leestiwewa wW r ratte. rut m-THMir
es r t yrailr att.fiVfnentkAeV. .,..,?
A ' in fhttrthmtl4 nmt W nmintl tth
l'it yf when ordered In, fte ml nntke HI I laWn ol
them. Th. rare of th.free at. ten id ll. abt.e
wale aikl retnillSfwe. for Katlern Ametttan aj.etth.
tent, or yVittlw? may W made by bank Wilt,
lot of kmai moner owrr.
.I'miRUARV ii. iMi
TIIK .K.tMJ.i rillKXH"
ISr iMtt lilOtllrrr Ihr lo.ty nf Krr
.tiimorl C. IiImii f rlhulfM tm
Kev Sml Cliencty Damur), after llie
tlioit but icveie lllnevt uiultr mIiUIi lie lai
tutTcitil fot the put few nceVt, ilinl on Situt
ill), the ;th inilant at 6ijJ r. U. He hail
been uncomcioua iince the pielout Weilnrs
iUy, at hlch time lie ratlin) 'lightly ami LiAiIe
hit finnly an ttfcctlonale fieell. The lm
ineJutcunte of IiU ileJlh Mat Inflammation of
The funeral service took place latt Sunday
alternoun at half-pitt three o'clock from
the Bethel Union Church, which wat picked
to itandlng room by thote deilrout to pay their
latt lilbute ofietpect to the memory of one
who hat cone In and out to prominently amon
thlt people for orer forty )ear. King. Kala
kaua, C'.oiern.ir and Mrt. UominU, Mlniitert
Oilon, Neumann and Gulick were oretcnt.
The Trutteet ol Oahu College atte tided In a
Kev. E. C. Oftjel, nstitted by Ket. J. A.
Cruian and S. K. Uithop conductetl the ter
ulces which were touching and ImpreulTe.
Ilntj luiidilndar ringed many tloral tribute!
and einbtcmt J anchor!, crottet and wreatht
ilecratrd Ixilh pulpit and coffin. At theclnte
of the tervtce the coffin wat opened to allow
Triendt to view the remalnt ai they patted out
by the King ttreel gate.
At the urave the tervicet were conducted by
Rev. Mr. Oggel, the choir ining Jetut Loter
of my Soul.
Samuel Chenery Damon was born in Hot
den, Massachusetts, U. S. A., on Kebruary
15, 1S15. Ilis father wat n prosperous mer
chant and manufacturer, and the son had
strong businest aptitude, but was early turned to
wards the Christian ministry. He graduated
at Amherst College in 1S36; studied at
l'rinceton and Andover Theological Semina
ries from 1S3S to tS.11. He had accepted an
appointment from the A. It. C. V. M. as mis
sionary to India, and had begun the study of
Tamil. In consequence of the death of Kev.
John Dlell, the former board relinquished their
claim upon him to the American Seamen's
Friend's Society, who sent him to their vacant
chaplaincy in llcnolulu.
He was mairinl to Miss Julia Sherman
Mills, Oclolier 6, 1S41, embarked from New
York for Honolulu, March to, 1S42, arming
October 19th, and at once enlercil upon the
duties of Ins cliaplaincy and the pastorate of
the ltethel Union Church, In which he re
mained until his death, for more than 4: years.
On January I, 1S43, he commenced the pub
lication of the Friend, the oldest existing news
paer in the Pacific. He visited Oregon and
California in 1S49; the United States in 1S51;
Micronesia in 1S61, per Morning Star as dele
gate of rW Hawaiian Hoard j Kurope, Pales
tine, and Egtpt in 1S0O-70; the United States
in 1S76 ; England and the continent in tSSo,
and China and Japan in 1S84. In 1S67 he re
ceiled the degree or D. D., fro-n Amherst Col
lege. One year ago, lfore sailing for China, feel
ing the advance of age, Dr. Damon tendered
his resignation of the ltethel pastorate, to take
effect on his 70th birthday, and llie duties of
that position were assumed last August by the
Ker. E. C. OcgeL At the close of 1SS4, after
forty years' editorship, Dr. Damon also trans
ferred the Friend to Messrs, Cruzan and Oggel,
He still fell strong and active, and looked for
ward to many tears of useful labor among sea
men and others. He was engaged in superin
tending the completion of alterations and en
largement ol his dwelling'house, for the ac
commodation of his ton, when his last illness
unexpectedly prostrated him.
Although not directly engaged in work for
non-Christian (icoples, Dr. Damon's aims and
sympathies were pre-eminently missionary.
His chief thoughts and desires were supicinely
and enthusiastically for the ascendancy of the
Lord Christ over all men, and the blessings of
Ilis icign to them. No subject so aroused (lis
enthusiasm at that of missionary progress.
Ilis happiest public efforts were historical re
views of missionary work in the Pacific. He was
well known as a successful speaker on mis
sionary platforms in England and America. In
hit extensive trasels his highest interest was
In visiting and imjiecting missionary stations.
He had visited the piinciul stations in Syria,
Egypt, China ami Jatan, where he was a wel
come and most inspiring guest. Of late ) ears
he had become profoundly interested in
evangelistic lals among the Chinese in theve
islands. lie was thoroughly convinced that
there was no place in the world so favorable
for effectively reaching the Chinese w itli Christ's
Uotpel as Honolulu. It was very much
through his father's Influence that Mr. Frank
V. Damon Iwcauie actively and successfully
cmJoyed for thee years past as missionary of
the Hawaiian Board to the Chinese in these
Dr. Damons eminent practical business
and 6nancial aptitudes made him prominent
in counsel for good works, llcsides the chief
management of the Sailor's Home, and of the
Stranger's Friend Society, he had from the
beginning lieen a leading member of the board
of tiutlccs of Oahu College and of the Queen's
llotpltal, alto of the Hawaiian Hoard of Mis
tions. In all these driiartments, the loss of
his wise counsel will be deeply felt.
Dr. Damon was widely lead in general
literature. The writer lately found him much
absorbed with Goethe and with. Confucius.
Ilis large library had a wide range and iccrivc4
constant ailditions. His preaching wat greAly
enriched by his travels in literature as well as
over the globe. lathe pulpit, we all know
hit impressive force, his deep sincerity, and
Dr. Damon's aodal powers we all know as
U rare attraction. Hit nrisooal presence on
our ttiecti wat strong, attractive, and benig
nant. A good breadth of robust manliness, a
transparent sincerity, with a sagacious benefi
cence of iKirpose commanded for him universal
confaleuce and honur,
list writer may be allowed to repeat one pri
vate statement of our blend, lie was describ
ing the severity of hit (uoinctcd nictitat stiug
glaLfeiitioWirg to become 1 foreign mission
"'Y' He fmslljr llil dle ll perwnM ilcMtw,
A Mil nn ht LnrM IaIiI ill., t jifil 111 tli.t lilni tftrff
., ,, . .... ...
iv. ni"MM iiv J"J ft V- Mi tt wnMIU"iM Hl
mil t once,
"It st the liapnlctt hoiif of.
my life," lie said, "ami, 11 , t have twia'not )el mcadin,it.l to catch llie first north-
liapiiy nun tvrr tlnce." He wis, distinctly, ' h,,1 lulnnt station wlirrelhe iml.tlc could
lujTjr man, one of jojrom !it, wliotn truiil.lt; l ccimd.i.tnl upon ilunalUliij, In the rally
nevftlon it(iieil, ami wliu lniMilnl IiU innmlnu luie prolaMy my foim loomed up
own KU.lne to othcu. .utTiclcnt ilnnal for iloicn, for the uintlnoua
In islltfloiu thmiRlit, out filrnd'amlmlilwell
motl on the pervin, the wnrdt and wa)nf
Jetut of Naiatcth. He had read lovingly
many " I.ivet of ChiM," lie had In a high
degree the "inytllc" tcnte of prttonal com
munlon with the tlten U)id. I'toktbly he had
neter h.id a thadow of doubt tiriee hit youth of
the reality of Chrltt't pretence and iwet, ami
hit prayert habitually glowed with the Joy
of hit faith. We lieliete that faith It now turned
to tight, that joy to rapture, and become end
lett, that dim communing a speaking "face
Hie ht of Dr. Damon'a pretence It great
to in allto hit own family indetcribable. No
man lietler reprevnted fathrrhmxl In hit
home. I lit three tout abide among ut, tetpec
ted and protperout rillient, with their lamb
llet, to enjoy the motherly lote and counsel
that remalnt to them, and In tolace her deep
and sudden bereavement, lloth they ami he
hid teaton to eirct many happy tcait
together. That watnot lobe, and last Sunday
we taw the three tall men lower their fathet'a
body Into Ita latt rettlng-place, and turn away.
It wat a rioblr ending to a good life,
S. I- II.
Honolulu l'tliiiary o, ISSJ.
Among the mourners at the funeral was a
Portuguese woman dressed In black, and evi'
dently deeply affected. To one who ipjes
t ioned her when she wat going out the said
that some time ago her husband wat taken
tuddenly and alarmingly Ut. Dr. Damon
heard of the cate, interested the Strangers
Fiiend Society in the nun's behalf and had him
tent to the hospital, where he died, hit latt
hourt being rendered far less painful by the
medicines and the comfort! of that ciccllenl
Institution. The poor woman had not forgot
ten. That incident merely illustrated the pre
vailing trait of his character sympathy. He
was a man of strong ethnic affinities. The
"biotherhood of man" was more than a phiasc
to him ; and it wat the hope and desire of his
last ) ears to be of real benefit to the Chinese
His friendly interest in the stranger was ilis
p1a)cl in manifold ways In charity of the
sort above mentioned, in helping young peo
ple, in aiding unfortunates to return to their
homes in other lands, in extending his hospi
tality to guests from abroad. "Many a poor
fellow he hat helped away from this beach,"
one ol the oldest sea captains among our resi
dents said to the writer the other day. "There
was not a public charity of the place in which
he did not take an active interest," said a
prominent citizen. "I consider that Dr.
Damon's hospitality has done wonders towards
making Honolulu favorably known to foreign
visitors," said another.
He was human. He had his peculiarities.
He was often impetuous and abrupt. Hut he
was sincere. And that broad charily which
made him the generous (sometimes the too
generous) critic of every frailty of poor
humanity, might well have covered a multi
tude of sins to which his pure, wholesome,
helpful life was an utter stranger.
And we who disagreed with him most as tn
the w isdom of certain of his beliefs notably
his position on The Chinese Question failed
not to recognize the chivalrous generosity that
made him the adviser, the defender and the
friend of an alien and despised people.
Honolulu, February 12, 1SS4.
Again th feral aae haih hewn away
From earth's bright face, a noble stately tree,
Which shelter gave la nunr in his day
An.l food and lore and grateful srmpaihy,
tie stood atone, when in his manhood's prime
And fruit gave forth with free, unparing hand,
To atl who came, or pure, or tinged with crime,
Who dwell on reuleu ship, or peaceful land.
The Hoclc, he nourished 'nealh his wide spreaj shade,
lie saw divide into a two-fold stem;
And others, who with him, Iheir home had made
Did leave with love, for toie he'd shown to them.
The teed of truth he scattered far and wide.
Throughout a long and multifarious life ;
Though firm and strong he ever lived, and died
In his belief, he knew no party strife.
llie tiles he loved so well will cheridi long
The memotyof the -'fattier" they have lou ;
His deeds they'll ling In everlasting song.
Who ftpent for them, but counted not the co,l.
His friends and fellows miss his cheerful siuile,
Htt kind advice and ready interest shown.
The tick whove gloomy hours he did beguile ;
llie Sailor's Home, which aunder him had grown,
llie wife, betcaved of this world't chiefest joy,
The chitdien. and their children too, w ill mourn;
ttut he has gone lo Uiu wirhoul alloy
'the gteat Kew-ard, the sweet eternal Itourn.
Honolulu, Frlituaty ti, 1SS5
The Kev. Geo. Wallace , in preaching on
the text : " lie ve alo ready, for in such an
hour as ye think not the Son of Man comcth"
St. Matthew, 25m said : "The duty of
prcpaiation for entrance into the world invisible
is enforced with peculiar power when a good
man who is ready obeys the sunwions of the
Son of Man. The whole community mourns
the departure from our eaithly life of one who
for mote than forty yeats has labored here for
the saltation of men and for Ihe honor anil
glory ol Cod. Can wc not say of him : ' He
wat a good man and a just, full of the Holy
Cihost and of faith, and (through him) much
people was added unto the Lord ?' The work
that he has done will be gratefully remembered
by all classes of Christians by the stranger,
esecially,by ' them that go down to the sea in
ships and occupy their business in great waters. '
He is at rest. We doubt not but that he hat
overcome by the might of Him who called
him to Ilis service and to him shall be given
to eat of the hidden manna which is in the
midst of the Paradise of Cod ? Ills life is calling
ut with persuasive voice to follow the Son ol
God in cheerful, noble duty and in devotion
to Ilis service. Hit death it calling us, by its
unexpected coming and by hit readiness to go
when the Master came, 'He ye also ready.' "
At their meeting last Thursday, the Trustees
of the Sailors Home itassed the following icso
ll'Atrr.u it has pleased Got), in his wise
providence to remote from our midst by death
the Itev, a. t,, uainon u. I', lor nearly loity
tliicc years tne teamen chaplain at tills port t
the (ait or of Ihe ltethel Church J the efficient
chairman 01 tne executive committee ot tint
board from its first organization in 1853 1 a
highly esteemed member of this community
and tne establithcr and editor ol that useful
patwr, the Seamen's Friend therefore
JituhtJ that in the death of Dr. Damon
this board of trustees has sustained a great loss
in the removal of a most efficient worker, ihe
seamen hate lost a devoted fiiend, the chuich
a faithful pastor, the family a Ulovcd husband
anu lainei aim tne community a nigniy cs
AVx'ir.j' that the board lenders its warmest
itmpalhics to the afflicted faintly, that the sec
letary be requested to send Ihcul a copy of
this preamble ami resolutions and that they be
arso uiiiiM)cq in mc loctu pasicit.
Pastor Otjgcl will preach a memorial ser
mon to-mortow, which will appeal In the Picta
t triMrtM .irt, V
Al an rally lioui, Irat not in !t rnitnntti'a Uy,
lone traveller Inul a "limwiiun"! mltilit
i,ate ltn icen wendliu! lilt sviiy acrnts loads
rm,ne ahmnl ilon at etaclatitli tltuui'lian
army awaited tramportatlun. Ihe "lone
traveller" wat in) self, I took my teal with
tatlifieil feeling so far at presetii eltctmntaucet
were concerned, and I busied myself picturing
the changes I should find In the "gulden clt"
since my former visit, twenty yeart ago. At
that time I had two dirndl for pitolt whereat
now I would have In pilot m-tclf In find
two frlendt, and so-with vague Ideas of
San Jose geography I sallied forth from the
station, on my attlval, to nnkc the most of a
bilef t islt, 1 need not say that I found little
to remind me of my tilpof iSOj, excepting the
fvet that the city had giown up with the same
objections I had to it then, sir. Its great level
stretch that nude one feel at if he wat entltely
shut In mid all these high buildings and tall
Ireet, and, .11 I reached the electric light timer
that tpant the dossing of Santa t'l.ita and
Market streets and tears Its crowning cap two
hundred feet, I felt like congratulating Ihe city
on having one eminence where they might look
out from ond enjoy the fire ulr and view the
broad eturiie of country iiround. At an off
tct however to this flat condition of Sail Jose
its broad thoroughfares ale nn evidence of the
wisdom ol Its founders. The only other evi
dence I had of ever having seen this place be
fore wat In the Notre' Dime Convent, then
tcvrral blocks from the bustle of bushiest, but
now crowded to Its Inmost boiindtry by sub
stantial buildings of tasteful design for bankt
and other commcrcitt uses. Ihe Lviidon
block adjoining the convent wat receiving its
finishing touches nl the time ol my visit, and
here I found Mr. J. J. Owen of the Mercury,
(who visited the islands last summer) had just
moved his printing office from contracted (pur
lers across the sttcct, and was now busily eu
gaged in preparing for Ihe OliiUtin.vs and
initial number of the Times-Mercury consoli
dation. After enquiring kindly after ninny
friends he had made at the islands, he conduc-
tcil me through the establishment which I found
to be the most convenient and lies! arranged
of any office it has been my good foitune to
visit, lie referred with natural satisfaction to
the giowth of the work tinder hit hand and
the outlook for the consolidation, and the
pleasant fact that his family had grown up to
take now their share of his pride nn 1 rrsionsi
bilities so that he now could resign the nunag.
ing editorship and make a tour of the Southern
and Eastern stoles, in which he would take in
Ihe New Orleans Exposition, and give occas
sional lectures during his trasels upon Ihe at
tractions and productiveness of California. I
met in several localities the rcKirt of his aspi
rations, had lllainc liccn elected, for minister
resident honors at the court of Kalakaua, but
I do not vouch fur the accuracy of the same.
leaving tjpes and type interests 1 1alli1.1l
forth to view other scenes of more general in
terest to Press readers. The growth of San
Jose struck mc as remarkably uniform, for not
only had the business area been extended, and
the buitdings gave one the impression of sta
bility and vtralth combined, but Ihe suburbs
had b j so built up as to render it difficult
for a ;..jiuiie to know, for instance, where
San Jose left off and where Santa Clara began.
All along the avenue of willows and poplar
(the latter now leafless) that connects the two
and gate it the name of the Alameda arc to
be-scn a succesnion of fine residences with
well-kept gardens or orchards. And the same
may be said also of what used to be known as
the Willows ; it too is as much a part of
San Jose proper as Kulaokahua is of Hono
lulu. It was while visiting in this section that
I learned of the scale-bug pest that of late
years have attacked the fruit trees of this state
and to overcome which renders the fruit
grower so much additional lalmr and expense
compared with former years. On the fruit
farm of Mr. E. J. Delancyhc kindly explained
his method of work lo overcome the evil. A
good sized cask was fixed on wheels on which
was fixes! a force pump that would throw a
spray of whaleoil-soap solution on the trees
after they had.been pruned back in the fall
and licforc the new shoots appeared. This he
explained to nie as a "harmless remedy"
that is, life to the trees but death to the bugs.
1 naturally thought of the blight to the coffee
and orange groves of the Hawaiian Islands
and wondered if a little systematic labor in
this direction were put forth whether we too
would not sec beneficial results therefrom. Re
turning I passed by the once profitable hop
fields and curing houses ol this section but
which now are lying idle owing to the low
figure, 12 to 15 cents per ound, obtainable
for Ihe marketable article. This w as the only lan
guishing industiy I saw. As already noted the
business houses gate evidence of prospciity,
the several banks and insuiance offices
noticablyso; the improvements were observ
able on many prominent streets, and the vari
ous establishments visited compared favorably
with similar concerns of San Francisco. I
must confess, however, too disapiointuicnt in
not being able to find a guide book of San
Jose of a later issue than 1871, as in the limited
time at my disposal I desired to be well guided
to all its lions. The various educational in
stitutions, of which this "garden city" is
justly proud, have been or are being extended
to meet the growing demands utrnn them. The
State Normal School is a fine, large building,
tn spacious giounds, that docs credit to the
city and state. The University of the Pacific,
a Methodist school, was being cnlaiged to
nearly double its former capacity, while the
Notie Dame College, a Roman Catholic in
stitution, duiing the )car elected a large ex
hibition hall that for aichi'cchutal beauty of
design, internally and externally Is said to lie
equal to any similar building in the United
The educational advantages of San Jose,
public and private, bring to it a large school
population from other localities, although
the city and county claims a population of 40,
000 souls. The last school census showed an
attendance of nearly 5,000 children.
The churches ate spacious and attractive in
design, as a rule, and of couise, of vailed tic
nominations, of which Methodist sects prcdom
iuate.t The public buildings have the reputa
tion of being " models of architectural skill and
beauty, and the hotels "as comfortable as
they make e'm." llie city notwithstanding
its level condition it well drained and It It
also well supplied with water, I must not
forget to say tlut it (s well lighted, too tn
fact the best lit city, probably, west of Chicago,
and to which it is indebted lo Mi. J. J. Owen
who wat not only the promoter of the electric
tyttim now established here, but Ihe designer
of the central tower referred to, and it now
president of the San. Jose Electric Light Com
pany, San Jcnc it lit from the central tower
by six lights evf four thousand candle power
each, and leu masts, In different parts ol the
city, with five lights each, at an elevation of
one bundled and fifty feel. These aie furnished
the city by the company, and private enter'
prises supply a number of mullet lights.
The industries of San Jose art becoming
more firmly establUbeJ each year, and lit
woolen mills, silk factory, flour mills, canner
let and glove factnty have mote than a Pacific
Coast reputation. Thete It now projected the
etlablithingofa watch ficloiy, betides other
1 hut far had I made ni) rounds of nbseiva
lion when relentless time,' hastened me It) ihr
station 10 meel the train ctly-wardt. A tttnngcr
in a tlrange town, wilhmil pilot, will at
count In a measure foi my not gelling more
specific Inlormatlon lelalise to much of Intel
est in this delighlfal city, but after all statistics;
arc to seldom lellshed by the general public
tlut probably Ihe Prcst leaden will feel ie
lleieil at their absence.
The tlretch nf countt)( from Ma) field in
Santa Clata Co. tn Milbrae In San Mateo
County, is dotted here and llieie with the
residences of tome of San Francisco's wealth
irtt clllient, and tcvcral of the betl known
fairueit and fine-ttock raisers In California. I
stopped over at only one town, but picked up
a few shreds of information alxiul the other
placet. Near Matfield It Ihe famous Mock
ranch nf Itcnry Scale, mid on the north tide
of San l'ianclsrullo Cieek, the boundery line
between the two counties alrfur mined. It Palo
Alto, Ihe countiy teat of Inland Stanford, and
lilt fjiuout Palo Alto stock faun -the finest of
its kind In Ihe world, the Palo Alio slahlci
aie J 1 miles south of San Francisco, and about
twomllessoiilhiirMenloP.uk. Here it the
prettiest station 011 the line, the spice bordering
the double tfitck being made, fot several todt,
a pattene of brilliant flowers. Here Is Ihe
tttily "palatial" residence of James C, Flood,
the niiner-liankcr, of the Nevada Hank the
elegant homes of John II. 1'ellon, recent tep
resentalivc elect, John T. Dovlc, Major Itath.
bone, Castle the grocer, Day the gas fitter,
and many otheri. Near llclmont It the lor
mer home of W, C, Unltlon and Ihe present
"while elephant" ol ex-Senalor Sharon a
place that is reputed toliaveteiii more revelry,
Innocent mid otherwise, than any other private
residence in California.
I spent n few hours in San Matcn. ll is a
pretty town, and the Intermediate Mil round
lugs of the depot arc Morally attractive.
Near the town are some of the losllest country
scats imaginable. The general character nf
the countiy thereabouts Is parkdike. Oaks,
evergreen and deciduous, aliound ; the bay or
" laurel" tice attains a large size, alders and
willows fringe the water courses. To the west
arc lofty- hills, to the cast is San Francisco
bay. The widow of the late John Parrot, W,
M, Howard, Alvinza Hayward, Captain Kohl
of Ihe Alaska Fur Company, Harry Judah of
the S. P. K. K. and set cral less well-known
have beautiful homes in or near San Mateo.
Laurel Hall, one of the best known seminaries
forvnung ladies In the state is located near
San Mateo. St. Matthews Hall, the most
llomishing milit.iry-dicipline school In the
state is in San Mateo. Adjoining it is the
rectory of Kev. A. L. Hrewcr, founder of St.
.Matthews Hall and rector of the parish for
nearly 23 years. Close by is St. Matthews
Church, a gothlc chapel of unique beauty
among Californian church edifices. Its walls
arc almost quite hidden under English isy, It
contains a meiioiial window of the Mctz
stained glass, representing the resurrection
a wonderful presentation of that wonderous
I did not stay in San Mateo half so long as
I wanted to. licforc I had seen a tithe of the
attractions of the neighborhood, the north
liound train swept mc city-wards, past Ihe
gentle slojws of Uuilingamc (where soon there
is to be a city of villas rumor says,) st
Millbrae, with the empty palace of the ex
banker D. O. Mills looking down from a green
upland, past Haden and the sightly residence
of Charles Lux, on into chilly San Francisco.
Next week I Shall ss rite at Wat" Los Angeles
" the city of the angels."
T. G. T.
Honolulu, February 5, 1885.
ATeir York Goiittp.
The present winter, so far, has been too
capricious for the full enjojment of out-door
spoils, particularly of ice-yachting. Indeed,
the lover of this exciting sport must be of a
philosophical temperament to preserve his
good nature through a changeable winter. If
he can get three weeks of fair sailing the
season through he is lucky. It is only during
the past few years that the possibilities of
speed lying in the sails of a properly made
ice-yacht have been understood ; though for
many years, the northern world oVer, sleds
more or less rude in construction have liecn
driven over the ice by means of sails. But of
late years certain gentlemen have studied
" centret of effort " and " lateral resistance,"
and have applied to the Ice-yacht the tame
principles that help to make the best summer
fleets. Instead of the heavy timber and clumsy.
sails they now use light material and have
decided that the sails must lie always "trimmed
tlat "; that the ice-yacht must not have too
much headsai! ; and that the centre of lateral
resistance must be well aft. Now wire rigging
is used for stays and braces and "phosphor
bronze" for the runners. This last-mentioned
substance is non-rusting and does not stick to
the Ice when left at test. Under favorable
conditions ice-yachts have been known to out
speed the express trains of the New York
Central Railroad, whose line runs along the
riv er bank. This is wonderful, as the schedule
time of these trains Is faster than any wind
short of a hurricane.
Similar lo the yacht-sail is the skate-tail.
It has long been a favorite sport in Copen
hagen and Christiana. It wat quite in vogue
at Cape Vincent some years ago. Of late
scats it has made its appearance on the Hud
son. The sail is rigged on a light spar held to
wlnilwaid of the skater, so that he can .Jean
against the pressure of the wind, thereby
securing the same conditions as exist in the
case of the Ice-yacht with the advantages o(
simplicity of outfit and peifcct command of
steeling apparatus. In the eaily tlats of ice
yachting, trading was carried on by meant of
the ice-yacht, There is no reason why some
enterprising adventurer should not revive the
business, for even when the ice is so rough or
so covered with snow as to make sailing for
great speed out of the question a well made
craft with "tkees" for runners woyhl' make
good progress with a fair wind.
Though Ice-jachting ! out of the question
in your tiopic clime there is no reason why
"linking" should not be indulged in, unless It
bo that it icqulics too much exertion. Fashion
rules the popularity In amusements as in every
thing else. Croquet, that game which Is so
conducive lo quiet flirtation, was the fashion
able craze twenty years ago. After that had
outlived its novelty and furor, lawn lennit
engaged the chief attention. These games are
of couise still played In their appropriate
season, but the amusement now in vogue from
Maine to (he Pacific Coast it roller skating.
Since the establishment of links St hat become
almost a national ciaie for young and old.
Thirty thousand links hate been built within
two ycais. The fun Is, in fact, an epidemic.
If I hear tlut it hat ciossed the ocean to you I
shall esjetl to hear of It nest in China and
Japan. Not only here but In Dakota ami the
farther west it itt continuous grinding sound
heaid. It goes on day and night, I destroys
the success of tiavellng companies ami theatri
cal troupes, reduce ihe receipts from lectures
and plays more or less havoc with other well'
established diversions. A luMslei in Minne
sota sayt that it has entirely broken up bit
attempts to start a " revival."
Skatetutefor on ice have now comparative
ly little talet hardly any Imlyuset llient where
a link it accessible and It mutt be that the
ntamifaclute of them hat lieeti greatly hindered
by the wheeled tkate -though the "tkate
tall" may icrlve their vogue. All dealers In
roller-tkates have tumble lo fill their orders,
There arc two 01 three Improved styles, eath
one of which It, nf course, "the best." Kinking
it not muimollrcd by llie young. There are
veterans who laid aside Iheir Ice stales forty
yeait ago, and maidens whose age we can only
guets, the married and the unmarried, I'rolis
bly no one hat ever stood on roller tkatct wlih
out falling at some time In hit caieer. Hit ex
petlence nt an Ice tkaler will piovc a delusion
-if he depends oti It, In the bctt tlnkt a large
gallely It arranged not only for music but lor
spectators. Under thlt It often an apartment
where beginners can tun Into each other and
play nine pint with themselves to Iheir heatlt
content, llltnowlhcciitlom al least Inthe New
York links not to notice the mishaps which
occur among Ihe Inltlslcd, If a practiced
skater hat a fall and no lionet ate broken It It
only ".I touch and go." In the old limes a
I fallcr 011 Ihe Ice was only too glad In lie till the
"stars had disappeared from hit tky, Thlt It
not conducted cltquetle, nor It it convenient
for others, lo do this In Ihe rink.
decent art events have been the exhibition
and tale of Ihe Attlstt' Fund Society and the
loan collection of paintings auanged for the
annual meeting of the Union league Club.
'I he Artists' Fund Inhibition was, though not
to good at last year's, one of the best el made
by that society I hut the tale was one of the
least successful. Last )ear, it wat thought
that the twenty-fourth would be the final cale
of the Fund ; but the unexpected success It
had decided the members to have another try
for public patronage, The financial failure of
it It probably due to these dollarlcst limes, A
bilge number of the pictures exhlhittd at the
Union League Club were owned by members.
Among the most distinguished were picture
by Hougncreau and Henncr ; Catnlus Duran
whose worki are taiely seen fieic wat icpic
tented by a handsome "Odalisque" ; "Kecog.
nitlon," a two-figured picture wat by Hans
Maikait ; Kosa Ilonhcur had a study of deer
and sheep which wat gisen at a memento to a
Mutical entertainments have been well at
tended this year. To a musician there is no
greater orchestral perfection lo be found than
in Ihe Philharmonic Society the band under
the leadership of 1 hcodoie Thomas. Iteetho
ven's " Pastoral Symphony" was beautifully
given recently. Fails from Wagnct's "Goiter
danimerung" werealso tendered with feeling and
sentiment, The neatness and daintiness of
old-fashioned form were noticeable ina-novelty,
symphonic variations, by Nicude, a modern
As a lecturer, correspondent, general news
papcrman and journalist, Mr. Sala has been a
great success. One of his best novels is "The
Seven Sons of Mammon" in which the wicked
Florence Armytage figured. Mr. Sala was
one of the few London critics that were just
enough to recognize Mist Fanny Davenport's
great merits when that lady appeared profes
sionally in London two years ago which was a
bit of justice New Yorkers appreciate. Speak
ing of Lotta's comparative failure in London,
Mr. Sala says that her manager made the mis
take of introducing her to Londoners as a
young girl, Mr. Sala Is going on to Australia
and may visit your islands.
Apropos a justly celebrated American jouna
list, the North China' News says that Mr. John
Russell Young, our minister to China, and a
friend of his, with the uncommon name of
Smith, have generously proposed to Prince Li
Hung Chang to collect all the taxes of the
Chinese Empire, and make all its purchases,
for and in consideration of the trifling sum of
five per cent, on the gross amount. This
would in all probability have been a first-rate
thing for China, and there can be no tloubt
that thete were " millions in it" for Smith and
Young. China, however, has declined with
thanks, and the 'Melican men)s philanthropic
intentions were defeated.
Vro Mono VubUco.
Mr. L. II. Kerr, merchant tailor, at No. 27
Merchant Street, has just received, per Mari
posa, a large assortment of goods direct from
the manufacturers, personally selected and
bought for cash, which he offers to sell at
"twenty-five per cent less than any house in
the trade." l'urchasers will do well to examine
his stock before ordering elsewhere.
Mi. George Kaupp, the obliging proprietor
of the Germania Market, recently destroyed
by llie, has opened a temporary shop in Rose
Lane, rear of Mr. ilnughtalling's, where he
will supply his customers, as usual, with the
choicest meats and sausages nf all kinds, fish,
poultry and vegetables, until further notice.
Orders will receive prompt attention.
One of the greatest boons conferred on the
residents of this city is the llell-Coleman patent
dry-air refrigerator, adopted by G. J. Waller
at his Metropolitan Maiket, on King street,
and other markets In this city, by the aid of
which all kinds of meats, fish, etc, can lie
kept for four days after being killed, without
afiecting the quality or wholesnmeness of the
article thus preserved.
An) one Interested in floor mattings will
find at Letters & Cooke sine of the largest var
ieties of handsome patterns in this city, and at
piices corresponding with the articles selected.
Leweis & Cooke, also, are doing a large busi
ness In their adjustable wire-screens for win
doiss'and doors, of all sbes. The screens are
a great protection against insects entering the
house and aie indespensible to the comfort of
dwellers on these Islands.
The question has been asked, ' Can a dea
con go the clicus ?" " Ves, until he's married,
and then In most cases the circus comes to
him, " Now if any subscriber, deacon or
otherwise, wants to preserve perpetual peace
in the family, he ought to keep it supplied
with soda water and ginger ale from the Cry
stal Soda Works. That first-class manufac
tury has just put In a superior filter, assuring
the purity of ail the drinkables It supplies.
Messrs. Lcwcrs A. Cooke, on Foil, King
and Merchant streets, aie among the largest
iniportett and dealers In lumber, building ma.
teiial, painti, oils, glass, hardwaie, etc., etc,
on (he Hawaiian Islands, and their stock will
compare favorably, a 1,0 quality and price,
with that of any other house In the trade,
.Special attention It invited to their elegant
assortment of paper-hangings, shades, etc,
which Is the largest In the city and embrace
the newest designs for 1 885.
On the tule-walk In Iront ofthrAtlor House
Knlauiant, No. 78 Hotel stiect, the writer no
ticed a large blackboard, on which was written
tn chalk "Ice Cream for Sale Here." At this
wat an agieeable suipnse, he entered, and was
waited on by the gentlemanly proprietor, from
whom he learned thai, in futuie, Ice cream ol
the quality will be served lo ladles and
gentlemen, In Mitt-class style, and furnished
for balls, parties and weddings, at reasonable
rates. Cream frorcn to order at short notice.
" My pooi fellow," asked a nun of a Iiv
log skeleton at the Sao Francisco Dime Mm
cstta, "Wtkeic have you been boarding."
Nov If that unfortunate had been living al an
etUbtithiaeM supplied by II. K. Mclntyre &
Ilro,, of this city, he would have lieen ptetty
sine lo fate well, For the goo. 1 1 of that well
ordered establishment are to neatly ami nl
traellvely tnppllrd that few purchasers can if
till Idem, jusl now " Westphalia hams" aie
the tpeclalty, imported direct from Gerrmny,
by steamer and iail.
Metsii. I.ycau A ( o,, No. 107 Fort tltert,
having effected a vciy favorahle and hnnoialilc
settlement nf their business affairs, aie now
prepared to offer unutuil Inducements to pattlet
desliing to purchase aitleles In Iheir line. They
invite piillcul.il attention lo iheir large and
elegant toi.k of all kindtof musical liistiumeiili
and supplies, fancy goods, paintings, chromoi,
engravings, fu'inilure, tewing machines, etc.
Picture frames made lo order. Now It a
rare chance to purchase n first class piano, or
organ, etc., at a very low pike.
"Sltange," lemnked Mrt, llrnwnl " I have
rung at Mis. Smith's door- three timet thlt
week and I never succeeded in getting an an
twer, I expect llie family It out of town-"
" Pottibly," replied Mrt. Jonet "but Mrt.
Smith wat telling me a few minutes ago that
she could tell your ring anionga thousand!"
Talking of "rlngt" lenilndt one that Wennei
.V Cn. have a splendid collection of finger
lingtlo say nothing of kuktit and shell
Jewelry and one of the best-telecled gci1n.1l
stocVs of silverware and jewelry In (own.
The atlracliie displty in Ihe art store of
Messrs. King Ilro-i., In Wat i building, on
King ttiect, between Fort ond Alikca street,
will well repiy any visitor lo enter and Inspect
their elegant line of pictures, ciomos, engrav
ings, photographs, etc, Messis. King Ilros.
also keep .1 complete stock of all kinds of ar
tist's materials, etc., and make u specialty of
making lo order at short notice, picture frame
In great variety of attics, hiving n fine assort
ment of mouldings always In stock and giving
their personal attention to making Ihcul In an
How did lllsmarck come lo nuke such a
mistake with hit Parliamentary Discipline hill ?
'I he chancellor's head used to be extremely
level, but this time he is just a little mixed ;
and he will never be any bctlcr until he gltcs
up using that vile acidulated stuff he drinks,
and uses soda water. This reminds us that Mr.J.
W, Hlnglcy,' recently proprietor of the Pioneer
Cigar Factory, has now resumed business al
No. 84 King street, where )ou can find genu
ine imported Havana, Manila, or domestic
cigars, to sour liking ; also cig-ireltcs, tobacco
and all Ihe paraphernalia for smoking. And,
at Ihe same lime, get a glass of good soda
water with flavoring to suit. Give him a call.
The severe test to which the Mac Ncale X.
Urban safe was recently subjected, in the laic
fire, in the building occupied by Mr. George
M. Kaupp, Is conclusive evidence that this
make of safe can be fully relied uon. On
being extricated from the ruins, this tafc
showed the intense heal to which It had been
exposed, the outer sheathing of Ihe door being
warped and the handles melted off. On being
opened, at Messrs. K. More & Co's., the lock
and combination were found to be in perfect
order and its contents consisting of $1,040 in
cash, books, papers, etc, were in a icifect
state of preservation. Mr. Kaupp has since
ordered another one of same size make. Mr.
C. O. Uerger Is the Honolulu agent for these
Mrs. Ulysscs'S. Grant showed an admirable
spirit in declining to accept (he munificient
offer of Mr. Wm. II. Vandetbilt, to transfer
to her Ihe mortgage given to him by the Gene
ml to secure the debt of $150,000 he owed
Mr. Vanderbilt. Hut sve doubt, if there had
been one of the "Light-running Domestic Sew
ing Machines" among the articles thus trans.
ferred, that Mrs. Grant would have refused its
acceptance, as it is difficult for any lady to part
with one after having once tested its merits.
Mr. Augustus L. Smith, No. 8j Fort sttcct, is
agent for this world-renowned machine and
keeps in stock, a full supply of all kinds of
machine needles, machine oil and domestic
paper fashions, as well as an elegant assort
ment ol glass and silver-plated ware, fancy
goods, King's combination spectacles, and eye
glasses, pocket cutlery, island views, etc. etc.
During the week there has been but little
activity in local trade, llusiness men state
tlut on account of the Chinese new-year being
at hand collections are slow, while the auction
hauses complain that their business has been
dull owing to the same reason and will doubtj
less remain so for the next two weeki. Messrs.
Lyons & Levey held their regular sale on
Wednesday of this week instead of yesterday
on account of the new-year. Mr. E. 1. Adams
has sold during the week, 200 bags of sugar at
5 cents pel pound ; and on last Wednesday
held an auction sale of household furniture
at the residence of Mrs. ). P. Cooke, which
was well attended and tcalized the sum
of $2,000. Mr. Adams will also sell at his
auction rocms, lo-day,at noon, 2nd 76-100 acres
of land situated at Kapiwai, I'auoa valley.
The land will be sold under lorclosure of a
mortgage made by Kahooniakua (w) to Na
lhalnel It. Emerson. Mr. Adams also adver
tises some valuable lots for sale on lleretanic
Two new corporations have been formed
latelt, viz :The firm of Dillingham & Co.,
incorporating under the name of the Pacific
Hardware Co., which absorbs the business of
Mr. S. Nott 1 and the Hawaiian Ramie Co.
The sugar market, according to the latest
commercial circular issuctky Messrs. Williams,
Dimond 8c Co., received by the steamer Mail
posa,has improved in Europe. This impiovc
ment has been followed by a corresponding
advance In New York. Owing to the sticngth
enlng of the "London and Cuban maikets,
coupled with a demand for fresh supplies by
consumers, the holders have ventured to ask
higher prices. A further demand, however,
for refined sugars will probably force another ad
vance In price. If the advance In Europe be
of a speculative nature, as asseitcd, the re
sults are still unsat!sfactoiy,and give no reason
able grounds upon which to build hope for
immediate local prosper it).
There have been eight foicign vessels ar
rived in poit during the week, as follows t
The baik Forest Queen from San Francivco,
with an assorted cargo of merchandise, grain
bricks, etc Schooner Rosalind, from Hum
botdt, with icil-wood lumlier t Steamship City
of Toklo, which arrived on Sunday, latt, from
Japan, bringing 948 Japanese immigrant! t
Uaik Meteor, from lircmen, with a cargo of
European merchandise J Steamship Mariposa,
lioin ban rranctsco) Hawaiian tlcamtug
Aleit, from San Francisco The Aiabicwhich
stopped here on the 1 1 th instant on her way
in search of the steamer San Pablo Steam
whaler Mary and Helen, from a cruise 1 and
the baikcntine Amelia, from Port Ton 11 send,
with Nor'wett lumber. The departures have
been as follows 1 On Monday, the 9th, the
City of Tukio left for San Francisco on the
llth, the French gun boat Kcrguelen left for
ekoharru anil S. S. Arabic on her search
cruise, and to-day, at noon, the steamer Marl
pou leaves for San Francisco, taking 2,100
tons of frtighl, besides bananas, tic.
The sentence, "the prosperity of nations Is
nude up of tbstfvAfr of its Individualities "
-in Mr. S. N, Castle's article last week-.
should hate lead the ''prosperity of its In
Bi Pout 8U B. P,
Prt. for ClrtuUr.
Hi iint-M MintiK InftuilM Btngta and
tfHMil.lt Fntfv IWA Vtriilnf. m nftiJint to nil ilrmrt
mnif of ImtttrwMi CrmtTnFfUl Arithmetic, Itutin
I'rnmnJi; Mrutitil !( Ilii.iiui L4trti)ni
nw-pj ftw tm tit Umlr4 I mm, ftirl llta
SrUrwt nf ArrminKi uiuftl lliuin-Mi VrUtU ll
ICftnti Mnchnni.UIng, Lomml-Mlun.
IoIiMhj, lifiprrttntf. HHrrv.tini(, t'iirU HtMlnu,
ItrffWriittt, fttHl IlinUinrti I (11 Uti HnnHfitM. Incldttintf
K m. ilng. lHillng. (Irammar, rt f Irln; Urol
M.ftUrn f,anMgw.ilntf of m(kt Initrnrtttn
In Htfuli. (limiia mM lHMnU(i,
SrtHMt. Mranimk art Ornmnll JVnmantMi?,
HI nit it Matliiiutkt. Ritrvfiln. NAlftt,on,t,1vll f.n
jclni,i.-t . AMjij.nif, Sliort uarvl, '1 jrit-Vritift'Ifl
For full Intimation aJtliru
, i. itr.Ai.ut co.
pUtCTION 01' OPPICUUSl
At ! anmiAl mr-tln of KASt MAUI SUM K
Co.. Mil iMtilayal IIW.I.ilii, lb following otficrfi
tora tlrtt-M fur tn tnuln-f )ar .
W, I. A. tlrcwer.tniiat..,sittli,,l,rn.Ufi
I'. (J fotm, Jr. ttM.Smruryfcn.t IrraMirtr
O, I, l(m. .,.,,.., . a. .....,,,, .Alldll-nf
OlitMiTnM . O. Caitfr.O. II. HoUh-kwi,
I'. O. JONKS, JntHtttty
J?.'". ' '9 'Mjb . " tAl I' MJ $
ptncTioN or oi'Picuns.
At lli annual mrrflnir 4 th firm of C HUKWKK A
CO ( hrM tliliiUf tlie following rwn'twrtlt-.ttil to
wrv a the t,it.tt oflli tonttmny fufiUn cn-itilng
Mr. I1. C JonM, Jr..
Mr, Jtjv'iMf Crtcr.
Col, W, f, Attcn
t're-itlfnt arnt Manager
I retuurtr arl Srcrriary
Dimltohv Htm. C It. HM.on, Mr. II. Wattr.
Iiuum- an.l Mr, Kam't C. AUrn. J. (). CAR IKK,
PA I KN1 IKON TIUVM PHKSTkSa SaveUfn
ro"etl a (CratM aucrrM at UiIiaIiu Ami KrValia Milli,
ar now cxttedcil tr " MMoraf unVrtri tur ml ly
-tj1 Jl. IIACKM.I.IJ A CO.
An u right (liana, "If, HitarJ" nuter, tccmttl lurwl (
Lttt In gooilorilr ftrwl firtt cUu liinr. IrvfUir at thlt
ECKART & HUBASH,
Manufacturers anil lmKtlers ut
Silver Ware, French Clocks, Etc.
No. Merchant Street, Honolulu, II. I.
KuL.uI Jewelry Arxt finefttamontt letting a ij-ectaliy.
All kind of Jewelry nude to order And repaired.
WatcliH carefully Reputed and WaniiM
General engraving and fancy Monogram neatly ex
ALL WORk DONE AT MObEHATK rBICKS,
tST Our eoodi mii-it 1 etanuneJ to ht ooureruted
being made from llie heavieU And bet material in the
most workmanlike manner.
Iiland Orders Promptly Executed.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
THE ELITE ICE CREAM
The celebrated Ice Cream heretofore tup; lied at the
Elite Parlors" will he terved at the SARATOGA,
H6USK on Hotel Street, opposite Dr. J. S. McGrew1!
residence, until further notice.
13T Open Daily until 10 o'clock P.M.
Orders fur Surrcfrt, Wcddincs, Halls, Paktim,
Etc, will receive prompt and cartful attention.
Our cait with Ice Cream will male iu usual route
Mft H MeCHHSXEr C SOX,
llENkV Hart. .Manager.
The Great California
Flies, Fleas, Cockroaches
Chicken Lice, Etc.
To Human Being and. Animals.
AN AHSOLUTE NECESSITY
In th House, CariUo, ConMnratory, or Wart-
The Buhach Insufflator,
For Dlttrlbutlag tb. Buchacb.
BENSON, SMITH Co.,
Ii) and ii FORT STREET. Honolulu.
No. 14 Kmo Smar, lloxouui, II. I.
PRACTICAU PLUMBER CAS FITTER,
Opjr mh,I stnl Je Wurkrr
And Mrlnl Mvfrr.
TIN WARK, r.rc
MT All wk fuaranlMd "J all ilm tiU.U(
aiitthtai 14. rkas. Mat. Jrs on ib Lu,
pnOUI.AR CASK SAM!.
THURSDAY, rEHHUAKY lOit
At I A M AT SUWlWrWt
111 U mM i Awttun
rry (hU, CUlMng,
Ao.lmfnt of HouicfiotJ Irn1taf?r
p4.fc Ho. t ml t StiRif,
Trim fctWfl 111 lUrrel,
Mitrt&a Clear, Tit. Tie
f.to.yft ,t t.nt'nr,
IM I OK I flit AMI iir.,t.r.it IN
BOOTS Sc SI-IOES,
No 80 Furl Htronl, Honolulu, If. I,
4T 'I In Unfit and lt ai-totlm! f
LadieV. Gentlemen's and Children
Uoots, Shoe. Slippers Dancing; Pumps, etc
'Jul found on the (tUmlf.
Prices at low a elwwliere tjt timtUr quality of
good. Itlapdordtra olidttd and promptly eiecutf.L
ENNER & Co.,
Have re-oienetl at the old Mand So. 97 Kott itreei,
with a new and carefully ntUcttnl Mult of
Gold Chains and Guards,
Sleeve Buttons. Studs. &c,
tadie would do well to call and examine our ttotlc o(
lliaceletft, llruoches, Locket. lUrrlng, etc..
which were eipexlally ulccted to quit the
KUKUI AND SHELL JEWELRY
Made to order.
The retain nf branch of our tuiine we regard a an
ImKXtant one. and all Job en (rutted td u will
be executed In a manner second to none,
Of eery deicriptiondone to order. Particular atten
tlon U paid to or !er and Job work from the
Wells, Eargo & Go's
MKRCIIANDISK, I'ACKAGES, PAKCELS,
COLD, SILVER, HANK NOTLS,
1I0NUS. VALUAIILE PAPERS,
MC, ETC., 171 C.
Forwarded by Kapul Conwyance to alt parts of the
World and IVoniplly Detivned.
FAVORABLE RATES ON FREIGHT
3T i'romit allcnllon civtn lo Collections and
CoiummioiH of every decr!tion.
G. W. MACFARLANE A CO.,
ajl-241 Acenrsfor Hawaiian Idands.
HAY, GRAIN and FEED.
Henry F. Hebbard 1ms
opened a depot at No. 77 King
street, telephone 25S, for the
sale and delivery of hay, grain
and feed, in quantities to suit.
Me is also ready to supply
COAL, CHARCOAL and WOOD.
CITY SHOEING SHOP,
Ol-PObtTU IXUID'S STAULtS.
OUR WORK GUARANTEED
OUR RATES ARQ REASONABLE.
MJT Ort (" up Telephone No 34 you can hate
)urlwre4 ulrn tu K Koti ami murrtfd at th
notice, j. w McDonald co.
Th. folluwu, i tf atuU of Ctjars i.
Alt nw and MaUy teLOMUKodttd.
II, J. NOLTB.
ii-ail IIUAVER SALOON.
IMPORTANT TO I'LANTURS.
THo. II. Uavies h Co. ba.t Jvu rtlsad lo(ualw
lies of a cbrakaj UiliXUtt aoecUlly riutd rW lili'
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