Newspaper Page Text
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mu gjiua gitum,
MONDAY, APRIL G, 1885.
Stinr Planter from Kauai
Schr llnlcaknla from Pcpcukcu
Schr AVallelc from Mallko
Sckr Ehukal from Walahui
Schr Rainbow from Koolnu
Stinr Llkellko for Kaliuliil
Schr Luka for Koliolalclo
Schr 3Iamiokaw.il for Koolnu
Schr AValnialu for llllo
Schr Catcrlna for Iliuialct
Schr Leahl for Kukucuu
Wh Capo Horn Pigeon for Aictli'
Stmr Klnau for Windward Pom
Stmr Lehua for AVIudward Ports
Stmr Planter for Kninii
Schr lihuknl for Wulalua
Schr Nettie Mciilll for Lahulim
Schr Hob Rov for Koolau
Schr Wallclu for Mallko
VESSELS IN PORT.
Steam Bktno Morning Star, Bray
Snip linperator. lloix
Oer bk Mathlldo, ICienzlcu
From Walmca. XawlUwlll, Koloaand
Kekaha per Planter, April 5 Mrs C II
Bishop, V B Aucrbaclt, W IIJ Brig
stocke, Dr Herbert, Akana and 50 deck.
Schr Wallcle bi ought 1,020 bags of
Sclir llalcakala brought 1.000 bags of
Schr Ehukal In ought 1'J4 bags of
The hteamers Kinau aud Luhua sail
to-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. , ,
Stmr Planter brought 3,927 bags of
sugar, 04 bags of rice. 11 hides and 4
The Cape Horn Pigeon Failed this
day for the Arctic. Shu took in 00
boxes oC potatoes at this poi t.
LOCAL & CENERaT MLWS.
A Gkhsian girl wants chamber
worktor'thq care of children.
. . '
A MKUiixft of Harmony Lodge will
be held this evening' at' 7 :30 o'clock.
Tun Y. M. O. A. bookkeeping
classes will meet this evening at (i :30
and 7:30 o'clock.
Royal Hawaiian Band will;
"ivi! a concert a.c iMiiiiia-311""' l,,,a
Evening at 7;J50 o'clock.
Tin: iviiiuii brought the news that
Mr.II.tl?l Wood, of Kolinla, is still
in a'vei-v low" eoudiiiimi
. t 1.. C?....n 41. n
II.vwaiia:,- Lbilge, o.-ilK. and
A. M.', will hold its regular meeting
this evening at 7:30 o'clock. ( '
Ik you wantva nice shoejboot,
slipper, or, any kind of children
shoes; L. Adleristhe place for it,
13 Nuuanu street- ? 080. tf.
,i Tins', morning, contractor 12. IB.
Thomas with a force of men com
menced the brickwoik for the new
. . .
, t A cottage containing eight rooms,
-out houses, stabling and carriage
house situated on King street, is
advertised to let.
The Woodlawn Dairy Company's
quarterly meeting of stockholders is
announced for Thursday next at 1 1
An interesting interview with
Blondin, the great tight rope
walker, will be found on fourth
Tenders are called for by tho
secretary of the Queen's Hospital,
to supply milk to that institution for
one year from April 10th.
The Royal Hawaiian Band will
givo a concert at the Hawaiian Hotel
. Wednesday evening, complimentary
to' Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Jewctt.
i' The handsome dividend of 8120
, . per share is payable to the stock-
holdors'of tho Koloa Sugar Company
at the ofllec of Messrs. II. Hackfeld
Mns. "Wallace's select school for
girls, Nuuanu Avenue, closed last
.Friday for a vacation of two weeks,
and will re-open for the summer
term on Monday, April 13th.
"Tiik Yosemite Skating Rink will
be open this evening as usual. To
morrow evening occurs the apron
and necktie paity, when a prize 'will
be offered for the largest tie. Go
and sec the fun.
Mrt. William Foster, clerk of the
.Supremo Court, has had tho calendar
of the April term printod in pamph
let form. It is a great convenience
and accommodation to those haying
business in Court.
The two prisoners who escaped
from prison on Kauai, nnd assaulted
'a woman at Rico's dairy, have been
. captured after being at large for a
week. They have received additional
Bentencc for their folly.
In the Supremo Court Saturday,
at Chambers before the Chief Jus
tice, in the tstate of James Woods,
deceased, it was ordered thoj tho
sale by Trustees of twenty shares of
Union MM stock be confirmed.
1 f jtjjiujiwram
Planter brings news thai the
of the Row Riclid. Wain-
wright, of Kapan, is much improved.
He has resigned his position as rector
of tho English Church at that place,
and will shortly lcavo for the coast
Tilkuu is bound to be a largo au
dience at tho Central Park Skating
Rink this evening to witness the teu
mile race. The cutties tntmbor fif
teen and the race will be an exciting
one. Six prizes aro offered by the
proprietor. The inoc commences at
8 o'clock blimp.
At a meeting of the Hawaiian
Jockey Club held Saturday evening
at the IIotc.1) a committee was ap
pointed to propose a programme for
tho races on Juno lltli, and report at
an early date. It was also decided
to erect a high fence on the side of
tho Park where the stables and
grand slatfds are situated. r
. .- o "
The April term of the Supreme
Court opened at 10 o'clock this
morning. Sir. Justice Austin pre
siding. After the day of hearing
for several cases had been set, a
Hawaiian Jury was sworn, and the
case of the ivmg vs. KelemcneUe,
laiccny, was proceeded with. Major
Antone Rosa appears for the crown
and, J. M. Poepoo for defendant. ,
Lvst evening while Messrs. Henry
Davis and C. lv. Miller were at
church, some thief or thieves entered
their cottage, No. 53 Bcrctaniastrcct,
and carried off two suits of clothes,
handkerchiefs, and numerous other
things. Entrance was effected by
climbing through the window. This
is the second time the same place
has been entered, and wc hope the
guilty paities may be caught.
At the vestry of the Bethel Chinch
to-morrow evening there will bo a
doughnut sociable at 7:30 o'clock.
Each lady is to bring doughnuts and
nothing else. The lady who fur
nishes the best will be i ewarded with
a badge of 'honor. Tho doughnuts
ur'e to be sampled by a committee
selected, from tlm company present.
All th'at rcmaliis'aftcr the guests are
served-wilKbe sold. Coffee will be
furnished by the ladies of thesociet.
vti'j oi!) io,
ho' Different Churches.
roin viitKivr cm i:c u.
This church ?as decorated very
tastefully. A large floral cross,
thickly "studded with white roses,
formed the centre piece in a refresh
ing array of foliage and bloom in
the rear of the matform. Alonir
'Iffir.0 ..rt.f nf '(liufni'ivnn rft I'm. tin.
legeud, in black and red letters on
a white ground "Christ the Lord
is Risen To-day."' Large bouquets
of ferns, lilies and grasses were dis
posed throughout the choir, and
almost completely hid all the lamp
brackets along the walls. Massive
bouquets of similar composition
adorned the platform in moderate
profusion. The effect of the whole
wab delightsome as well as chaste,
artistic without seeming artificial.
In the midst of the ctioral service
preceding the 'discourse', the Rev.
Mr. Cruzan read an account of
"the first Easter" the gospel nar
rative of tho Lord's resurrection.
For his sermon, composed for tho
Sunday school, lie choso as his text
1 Cor. 15: 20 " But now is Christ
risen from the dead and become the
first fruits of them that slept." By
the illustration of an artist choosing
a frame likely to exhibit his picture
to the best advantago, he showed
that the celebration of Easter should
not overshadow the thing it repre
sented. This festival was only the
frame holding the stupendous pic
ture of tho resurrection of the Lord,
of Glory. The preacher recounted
the story of tho cross, and of the
Redeemer's triumphant rising from
the dead, and said they could be
lieve in the account of the resurrec
tion without being ablo to under
stand it. They could get an idea
from nature of what was meant by
Christ being called the firstfruits.
If any of the boys was given a
young tree without being told what
it was, if on being planted it grow
up an orange tree he would know
that it must have been of 'that kind
from the first. God did not teach
the truth of the resurrection alone
in the Bible. It was displayed in
the several phenomena of night
turning to day, reviving vegetation
when spring succeeded winter, and
tho coiibtant process of chango in
the human body. Spring, summer,
autumn and winter of the temperate
climes figured the four periods of
human life infancy, youth, man
hood and old age. Death was seen
working in everything here) but tho
resurrection gave sure hope of life
beyond the grave. New bodies were
promised them in the, future life,
which would bo beautiful in propor
tion as they led right lives here.
The lessons of the text were that
tho Lord Jusus Christ was dead and
rose again; that they bhould like
wise rise from the dead ; that they
should have new bodies, and that
those bodies should be what they
made them here
A large audience of grown people
'AU - cd nearly every pew not occupied
by the children, nnd all gaVe tinflng-
gmg attention to the services
throughout. The choral exercises
comprised a fine selection, and It is
doubtful if tho rendition thereof by
choir and organist could have ex
posed a flaw to the most exacting
The church was crowded in every
part at the evening praise service.
The musical part of tho programme
was carefully selected, and under
direction of Mr. Ynrndley was ren
dered in a most excellent manner.
Buck's To Doum in II minor is a lino
composition and was well brought
out. The congregation joined in
singing the hymns in the heartiest
manner possible. Pastor Cruzan de
livered an nblc address upon "Cer
tain well-established but uncxplain
ablo facts which gather around tho
first. Easter, unless the resurrection
of Christ was an actual occurrence."
In brief those facts wore : the change
in the disciples of Christ, from ab
ject fear to unconquerable boldness ;
the embarrassment of the rulers of
Jerusalem and other enemies of
Jesus to account for his vacating of
the tomb; the institution of the
Christian Sabbath in commemoration
of the resurrection, nnd the exis
tence and incrcasinc strcimth of the
Christian Church. The fishermen
of Galilee standing on the grave of
a dead Christ, aud preaching a trans
parent lie, would have been a greater
miracle than the resurrection of
Christ. Handel's Hallelujah Chorus
was played on the organ as the audi
ence left the building.
llETHEIi UNION CHUllCII.
A large floral cross in the front of
the pulpit was the ccntiepiccc in the
decorations of this church. Beauti
ful stands of flowers were effectively
disposed about the pulpit and plat
form. On the wall in the rear were
luxuriant clusters of ferns, flowers,
leaves and vines.
At the morning service three chil
dren were baptized, and the Rev.
Mr. pggcl preached an impressive
sermon from the text: "lam lie
that liveth and was dead; and, be
hold, I am alive for evermore."
In' .the evening the services . were
mainly carried'out by (he children.
under tho direction of the Sunday
School Superintendent, Mr. Dilling
ham, and Mrs. S. M. Damon lead
ing the singing. The instrumental
accompaniment Miss Ilustace on
the oigan and Mr. Marques on the
viplm was well performed. A can
tata on "The Stor- of the Resur
rect on" was clearly spoken without
exception, the children's voices be
ing in almost perfect unison, and
the interspersing hymns were sweet
ly sung. The closing part was the
illumination of the Easter1 Cross b'
a number of small. children. Coin
ing in turn upon the pjatform, each
recited a verse and then placed a
gilt letter on the cross, thus con
structing the Inscription, "He is
In the midst of the exercises the
pastor gave a short Easter address.
He said their'' Christmas exercises
had reference to Jesus .when he was
a very little child, when his parents
had to lice with him into Egypt be
cause Herod regarded the child as
a rival king and wanted to kill him.
When ,hcsaw boysjbefore him on
Sunday mornings,' Ih'cjj reminded
him of the fact tlfat wlicn Jesus was
twelve years of age he was found in
the temple, which was a good ex
ample for boys and girls to follow.
For a period of eighteen years they
knew nothing of the child Jesus, ex
cept that he was obedient to his
father and mother. It was not ne
cessary for him to repeat the story
of Jesus when he came to manhood,
which had been so beautifully re
cited by themselves that evening.
When he baptized the little children
this morning he looked forwnrd
thiity years, when he hoped they
would be useful and influential mem
beis of the community. At this
season people were in the custom of
arraying themselves in now clothes,
but if that outward celebration of
Easter was tho main thing, it was
not worth whilo for the ladies to
spend so much time' and labor in
'beautifully adoining tho church.
Easter should remind them that not
only is tho Lord Jesus Christ- risen
from the dead, but he desires to
live in the heart of each one of
them. The object of the olilccrs
and teachers of the Sunday school
was that the Lord Jesus Christ
might be born in each scholar the
hope of glory. No other religion
had such a Saviour as the Christian.
Confucius and Mohammed were
great men, and some of their teach
ings were almost on a par with those
of the Bible. But neither of those
rpligious teachers had risen from
the dead to aave his people. The
resurrection of Christ gave assur.
ance of life evermore to his people.
They did not want their friends to
come back from the grave if they
had to lose them again, for tho
second loss would bo harder than
the first. Tlioso who had part in
the resurrection promised by the
Lord would not die onv more. Let
them look forward to that consum
mation. God bless them all.
JtOiUN CATHOLIC CATJ1EDHAL.
The services nt this largo and
beautiful church wcro attended
yrwwapftiffjPwrujjijtJMmnt iwi rtHv i
throughout the day by iminento con
gi'ogatioris. Masses were said at (5
and 7 o'clock A. m., the number of
communicants being neatly four
hundred. At 10 o'clock High
I'ontifical Mass was celebrated by
tho Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of
Olba, assisted by Father Sylvester,
deacon, and Father Raymond, uub
deacon. Tho mass sung on this
occasion was Mozart's 12th, with the
exception of the Kyrle which was
from the mass in C by Gluck. The
choir did full justice to the beautiful
music, and showed that they had
been carefully trained by their in
structor, Father Lconorc. The
latter gentleman sang a solo, " In
carnatus est," with great taste and
skill. One of the features of thu
service was the fine playing of the
St. Louis College band stationed in
the gallery, and under the direction
of Mr. Chas. Michiels and Brother
Bertram. The band shows marked
signs of improvement, and its play
ing of the recessional inarch was
really excellent. At the conclusion
of the service 22 infants and 21)
adults were baptized. His Lordship
the Bishop performed the ceremony
on the infants and the Rev. Father
Clchicut on tlie adults. The church
was filled to overflowing at this
service, and large numbers were
unable to obtain admittance. At
3 o'clock in the afternoon tho rite of
confirmation was administered by
tho Bishop of Olba to fifty-five
adults aud children. An excellent
sermon in Hawaiian was preached
by Father Leonore.
ST. ANDREW'S CATUEDUAL.
The festival of Easter was cele
brated at this church in a most be
coming manner. The interior was
most beautifully decorated with fra
giant flowers, ferns and palms. On
the nltar stood four vases full of
the choicest white flowers, the edges
of the pauels being trimmed with
evergreens. On either side was a
richly illuminated text appropriate
for the day. The rood screen, which
was in charge of II. M. Queen
Emma, was one mass of flowers,
palms and evergreens, arranged in a
neat manner, piominent among
which were several small crosses of
white flowers. Thopulpit was hid
den with white flowers of every
description, and the young ladies of
the church had shown gieat taste in
the" manner they decorated the font.
The services commenced at 0:30
a.m., with" a choral celebration in
Hawaiian, the Rev. Alex. Mackin
tosh being the celebrant. A large
number of communicants attended
this service. At 7 :30 a. m. occurred
a choral celebration in English,
which was also well attended. The
Bishop celebrated, and the special
Easter hymns weic hcaitily sung by
the choir. II. M. Queen Emma was
present at this service. A large
congregation attcniieu at '.) :M a. m.,
the hour for morning prayer in Ha
waiian. The surplieed choir sang
their parts exceedingly well, and an
appropriate sermon on.the Resurrec
tion of Christ was preached by the
Rev. Alex. Mackintosh. H. R. II .
Princess Poomaikclani was among
the congregation. As is usual the
church was crowded at 11 o'clock
for full choral service in English.
No special anthems had been pre
pared, but the chants and familiar
Easter tunes were sung in the
heartiest manner. The proper psalms
for the day were given to single
chants. The Revs. Alex. Mackin
tosh and George Wallace intoned
the prayers, and a brief sermon
having special reference to the
occasion was preached by the Bishop.
His Majesty the King was present
and occupied his seat in the royal
pew. JJ. K. 11. Princess J-akciiKe,
II. R. II. Princess Kaiuhini, Hon.
A. S. Clcghorn, and Major J. II.
Wodehouse, II. B.M. Commissioner,
were also present. At the conclu
sion of the service the national an
them, Hawaii Ponoi, wns played on
the organ. A service for children,
conducted by the Rev. G. B. Simeon,
was held in the afternoon, followed
by)cvensong in Hawaiian, a very full
congregation being present. During
the service the Rev. Alex. Mackintosh
baptized cloven infants, II. M.
Queen Emma standing as sponsor
for several of them. The conclud
ing service of the day was held at
7 :30 v. . The Rev. G. 1J. Simeon
read the lessons, and the sermon was
preached by tho Rev. George Wal
lace, his subject being The Resur
rection of the Body." Thus ended
a series of services which were a
fitting tribute to tho observance of
the great festival of Easter.
A BOATINC ADVENTURE.
Yesterday morning about nine
o'clock a party of young men went
out in a small boat for a sail in the
harbor. Their names are John
Kanakamakai, Paul Aea, Kaauaana,
Kamaile and Ohakalau. After being
out a little time they noticed a
smaller boat than their own, with
four men and a little boy in it,
going out tho channel and heading
for Pearl River. They were then at
tho spar buoy, and they headed
their bpat for tho same direction
and tried to see how soon they could
catch tho small one, Before they
came up with it thoy found them
selves at the mouth of Peai 1 River.
Tho two boats went up the river and
iriit w,a.pytfnM...tf.af,.-Ti , . pw
got ashore to get something to c.it.
It was then 3 o'clock. At I o'clock
they started to return lioiue, and
one of the men In the small boat
with tho little boy got into the large
boat, leaving three occupant? in the
small one. In returning the small
boat kept close to the beach, and
was rowed, while the larger one
went somewhat out to sea under
sail. It begau to get dark and the
boats parted company. The wind
blew hard and tho large boat was
nearly capsized several tunes. Final
ly they turned round and intended
to run on the reef, but afterwards
made for Puuloa. However, they
saw a light, and making for it found
they were- at Kcalia. Thej' did not
slay long here, as there was no
place for them to sleep, the one
house being too small. Starting
again they reached Puuloa once
more about !) o'clock. They stayed
here all night. Mca"nwhile the
small boat reached Honolulu about
9 o'clock last evening. Not hearing
anything of the large boat thoy
waited a few bonis, and at 2 o'clock
this morning stalled to look for her.
The large boat left Puuloa at day
light this morning and fell in with
the small boat half-way between
that placo and Honolulu. Quite
oaily this morning the news spread
round town that a boat and its
occupants were missing, and large
crowds of people congregated in the
vicinity of the wharves. As soon
as His Excellency the Minister of
the Interior heard of it he at once
ordered the tug Eleu to go and look
for the party, and stay out until to
morrow evening. She was pro
visioned for that time, and at half
past 9 o'clock left the wharf. Be
fore she had got well out the harbor,
some parties from a lookout near
the Pacific Navigation Co.'s office,
noticed two small boats off Kalihi.
The tug came up with them and re
turned with the two boats m tow at
a quarter before eleven o'clock. On
reaching the P. M. S. S. Co.'s
wharf the two boats made for the
fish market and the occupants landed
there, a large crowd being present.
They were all pretty wet, and glad
to get homo after their night's ex
perience. His Excellency the Minis
ter of the Interior is to be highly
commended for his promptness in
despatching the tug Eleu.
EMMA SQUARE CONCERT.
The Band will play at Emma
Squaie this evening at 7:30. Tho
following is the programme:
Overtui c Kiihczahl Vlotow
Cornet Polka Love & Truth. .Welcker
Selection- Baibur of Seville.... Jtoisini
Reminiscence of Bellini Godfrey
Selection Palienco Sullivan
Waltz l'lower Show Coote
Gavotte Welcome Kluss
Polka Military Waldtcufel
E. C. SCHUSV9AN,
Carriage and Wagon Maker,
King Street, near Lincoln's.
Repairing, Blacksmithing and every description in the Carriage and Wagou
lino manufactured. Estimates and drawings furnished for all Car
riage and Wagon building. I have also got up a new kind of Buggy.
Cart, which for cheapness and practicability exceeds any cart ever
brought to this country,
WITH Oil WITHOUT FOLDING TOP.
33. GJ -
J79 :5m King Street, adjoining Geo.
7 antl GO Ilotol tttruet,
JUST HEUElVr.D, EX ALAMEDA, On Ice, Cala Fresh Salmon, do Flounders,
do Hliubarb, Eastern Presh Shad, ilo Oysters in t.hcll, do Ovsters In tint,
Horse Ki'.dbh Hoots, Fresh Cala Crabs, Cauliflowers, Celery, lied Cabbage,
Cala Frcih Aopauigus.
AI.SO Not on Ice, Swls3 Cheese, Cream Cheese, Mild Steele's Cheese. Hbls Choice
Red Salmon, bills do Salmon, Smoked Halibut, KitB Mnckcicl, Dutch
Uoloinm Bim&aucH, OliolcoC.du Family Corned Beef, Holland HerrltiE, Jvcim
Family Salt Pork, Kegs Queen Olive', Kegs Gilt Eilco Butter, Kits Snlmon
Bellies, Cuhc MacUeiel in Toinutno Sauce, Cases Salmon lielllc.', Boston
flread in il lb tin", try it j Sardcllcs in keg", Sardollcs in ling.
ALSO Green Mountain Maiilo Syrup. Iluckln'a Mock Tuitlc Soup, Cases Burata.
lia Sliiiinj)?, Dupoo Ihiuifc, Wliltttikci'n Slur IlnuiB, Russian Caviar. Kcg
Salt Water Cucumber, Breakfast liacon, Cala Dried Figs, and n complete
liiiu of Staple and Pauciy Groceries, all of wliinh will be sold low. Goods
dellvcied to all p.irla ol I lie city.
Island Orucra solicited. 'lolopbouo
acme rraraw&re uomoanv
SUCCESSORS TO DILLINGHAM & CO. AND SAM'L NOTT.
IMPORTERS AND DEALEHS IN
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, Houbo Furnishing
Goods, and General Merchandise.
J Hit received Eddy'.s Refrigerators and Ice Chusts, new klyles of Chandelier
and Library Lamps, Stoviw and lhinges, Kerosene Oil Stoves.
Z2T IJVA.IltTJ.A.lVICS' fl3 IIGAV12S SCAJLJES. -a
All of vhlch arc offered upon favorable terms.
PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY,
In a private loiter to Mr. Theo.
II. Davics, tho manngcr of tho Wal
nkca Mill, Mr. C. C. Ivcnnody,
writes as follows: " I note by the
papers that there is a good deal of
sickness among the Japanese in Ililo
district. This is not our experience,
on the contrary, our fifteen men are
strong, ablo bodied, and as good
workers as we have ever had. Had
one settlement with them, and a
good talk through an interpreter.
They seemed well pleased, and
about all the single men pnid their
month's advance, taking only a few
cents balance in their favor."
Kapalii, Kaponi. R. Robins and
G. B. Cordeiro had each to deposit
SO for drunkenness. Puieki was
sent over the reef for forty-eight
hours at hard labor. It appears he
went to a Chinese fe.ist in Manoa
valley Saturday evening, but uot as
an invited guest. He gobbled up
tome liquor, which riiado him frisk,
and the way he kicked things round
there was a caution.
An exchange gives the
list of precious stones,
months in which
worn : January
cy and fidelity,
they uro to be
coutage, picscncc of mind.
Diamond ; innocence. May
Emerald; success in love. June
Agate; health and long life.
July Cornelian ; contented mind.
August Saulonyx; conjugal feli
city. September Chrysolite; anti
dote against madness. October
Opal ; hope. November Topaz ;
fiilclit'. December Turquoise ;
At a recent dinner party in Lou
don a discussion arose concerning
the exchange of genius between Eng
land and the United States. For
every actor, singer, lecturer or per
son of note sent across the Atlantic
by England, the United States made
a return. Thcic was Booth for Irv
ing, Mary Anderson for Ellen Terry,
Patti for Nilsson, as Patti leally be
longed to the United States first;
Joe Jefferson for Sothcrn, and so mi.
At length Alma Tadeuia, who was
one of the guests, said: "England
is one ahead of the United State.
We seutr Oscar Wilde over there,
but she had no fool to send back."
"Father, what is a luxury?" asked
little Johnnie the other night, as he
wrapped himself louncl. the parlor
stove. "A luxury? Why, it's some
thing wc don't really' need, you
know a thing wc can do without."
"Well, then," replied the logical
youth, "what a luxury a mosquito
net must be in winter."
"Who is that acros the street?"
"Oh, that is a very close friend of
mine." "Indeed?" "Yes, never
lends a cent."
I would beg to notify the public in general that
I have opened a Carriage and AVagon shop on
King Street, at the old stand of M. J. Rose,
and lately occupied by Messrs. Whitman &
Wright, whcie 1 am prepared to do any kind
of Carriage and Wagon work, in a first class,
durable and practical manner. By close and
prompt attention to business, satisfactory
work, low and reasonable charges, I hope to
merit some of the public patronage.
W. Lincoln, Contractor and Builder.
& CO., GROCERS,
2io. 2f0. P. O. Box 2i(7.