Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, JUNK Ifi, 1885.
, , ARRIVALS.
Stmr W G Unit from Windward Ports
Sehr I.eiihl from llniinlel
, , DEPARTURES.
Bgtno Claus Sprcckels for S T
Schr Mllle Mori Is for Molokni
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Torn Vesta for l'ort Tnwnend
Stmr 0 K Bishop for Kauai, lu Walnac
VESSELS IN PORT.
British bk Orlentc, Hughes
Bktno Kllkitnt, Cutler
Bk Cnlbarlen, Hublmiil
Bk Hope, Penhnllow
From Windward Ports, per stmr W G
Hull, June 19 Dr J II Hatch, Miss C C
Grccs, Cbas Hotchiss, II Laws, Prof J S
Emersom, W II Lewis, P N Ml.ee, Sen
Fook Kee and 51 deck.
For Port Townseml, per Tern Vesta,
June 20 J Morgan,
Tlie Japanese immigrants are availing
themselves of the opportunity to take a
sea bath off the quarantine- landing.
The Vesta could get no sugar. She
will sail to-morrow for l'ort Townsend
In stone ballast.
The Claus Sprcckels sailed to-dav for
San Francisco, with 7270 hags of sugar,
valued at 843,548.50.
S.-hr I.cahl brought 000 bags of stiga
mid,:)!) hides from Haualci.
Stmr WG Hall brought 4533 bags of
sugar, 40 bags of awa, 7 bags of coffee,
02 pkgs of ramie, 12 hides, 3 pkgs of
goat skins, 2 horses and 117 pkgs of sun
dries. The purser reports heavy seas
and strong winds at Kau.
The stmr Walmanalo lias had some
very rough weather of late. The Capt
viys Cape Horn Is nothing compared to
what the Waimanalo's route has been
for the last few days. He says the seas
were tremendous ami the wind was
blowing a gale. All the forward sheets
of the Waimanalo were carried away
day before yesterday, and the main tail
was rent asunder.
The bark Oriente is loading sugar.
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Fouu pleasant rooms suitable for
offices in Brewer's block arc adver
tised to let.
Tnn Czar on the Situation, and
Russia's Sj'mpathy, will be found on
A meeting of Polynesia Encamp
ment will be held this evening at
Ah, debts due Samuel Nott, not
paid before July 1st, will be enforced
by suit. See notice.
. - .
At a meeting of the Hawaiian
Jockey Club, His Majesty the King
was elected President,
To-day is the twenty-ninth anni
versary of the marriage of Kameha
meha IV, to Queen Emma.
A meeting of Hawaiian Lodge,
No, 21, will be held this evening for
the purpose of conferring degrees.
The Royal Hawaiian Band will
give its usual concert at Emma
Square to-morrow afternoon at 4 :30
The Bethel Union Church Sunday
School will picnic to-morrow at the
seaside residence of Mr. S. M.
To-moruow afternoon at the Ma
kiki grounds, a match game of
baseball will take place between the
Honolulu s and Oceanics.
The Band will give a concert on
Monday, June 22, at the Hawaiian
Hotel in honor of the new American
Minister Resident (Mr. Merrill.
Stiutumeyek's fine picture of the
Volcano, 4x7 feet, is on exhibition,
for this afternoon and evening, at
King Bros.' Art Store, Hotel Street.
Reserved seats for the Montague
Turner concert atKawaiahao Church
to-morrow evening can be obtained
at J. E. Wiseman's office, Merchant
Miss Annis Montague and Mr.
Clias. Turner will give a concert at
Kaumaknpili Church next Thursday
evening for the benefit of the build
By direction of Mary K. Lewers,
mortgagee, Lyons & Levey will sell
to-morrow at their salesroom at 12
o'clock noon, two parcels of land,
one situated on Fort street, tho other
This evening an ice cream festival
will bo held at tho Central Park
Skating Rink, when Messrs. 31eller
& Halbe will furnish some of their
ice cream. It is expected there will
be a large attendance.
In the matter of bankruptcy of G."
' D. Schrneder, claims are to bo prov
ed before Mr. Justice McCully on
Thursday, June 25th, at 10 a, m.
An assignee or assignees will be
elected at the same time.
It is possible that the Wilder
Steamship Co. will include the Island
of Maui in their schedule for tourists
from tho Coast. Haleakala, Spreek
elsville, and the beautiful lao valley
' arc till oh that Ulnm! and well worth
i Tun hand bull throwing came
which has been carried on for several
days in tho store lately occupied by
Samuel Nott, has been suspended.
Mnrslinl Sopcr notified tho proprie
tor tlmt no gambling would bo allow
ed, mid it lms since closed.
A mektixo of all Americans and
those interested in America's, wel
fare, is culled for Monday evening,
June '22nd, nt the Hawaiian Hotel at
7..'i0 o'clock, for the purpose of
making arrangements for celebrating
tho coming Fourth of July.
In addition to the three cases of
small-pox among the Japanese,
another one broke out yesterday
nfternoon and four more of the im
migrants, who show signs of fever,
have been isolated. Dr. Trousseau
with Deputy Marshal Dayton visited
the grounds this afternoon.
HEnuAFTEit, as soon as a prisoner
has received Ins Bentence in tho
Police Couit or any other Court, ho
will bo interviewed by Mr. James i
Williams, tho photographer, who
will secure a faithful portrait which
will be kept at the Onhu prison in
Capt. Tripp's pretty well-filled album.
The schooner American Girl
which arrived yesterday from Na
varro River with lumber is ashore at
Waianae, to which place she was
bound to land her cargo. As we go
to press we are unable to get par
ticulars as to how she is situated.
She is ashore at about the same
place the schooner Emma was in
trouble a little time ago.
Call and see the Burr Parlor Fold
ing Beds on exhibition at King Bros.
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L. Adler is the place for it,
13 Nuuanu street. 980. tf.
Just received a well selected stock
of fresh artists' materials, directfrom
Winsor & Newton, London, per bark
Oiienlc. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel Street. 51 3t
The California Produce & Provi
sion Co. offer for sale a choice lot
of table and pie fruit, being a con
signment which must be closed out.
Table Fruit, 82.00 per doz.; Pie
Fruit, 81.50 per doz. 47 lw
. m .
, The Union Feed have on hand in
addition to their large and well
selected stock of Hay and Grain,
fine Rice Straw for bedding, put up
in convenient size bale, and which
they offer at reasonable prices.
Wi: have seen tins morning the
finest assortment of Gents.' Fine
Straw Hats ever landed here, care
fully selected. Also Men's and
Boys' Bathing Athletes, Bathing
Drawers and Bathing Dresses.
Just in time, as the Bathing Season
is now full upon us. These Bathing
Goods are going off rapidly. We
have also been shown a few of the
famous Irish Blackthorn Sticks,
direct from Dublin. All these nice
goods are now on view at the store
of M. Molnerny. 49 3t.
Last evening, at fifteen minutes
past G o'clock, Robert Copeland
Austin breathed his last at his resi
dence, Palama. The immediate
cause of deatii was aneurism, which
disease developed very rapidly in the
last three months. The deceased was
born in Honolulu, Janunry 25th,
1847. He, with his brother William
who was unfortunately killed by a
fall from his horse two and a half
years ago, was educated at Mr
Ingrabam's school, and in early
years was employed in places of
trust and responsibility, which he
lilted with care and credit. For a
long time he was purser of the old
steamer Kilauea, and afterwards for
several years in the employ of
Messrs. Allen & Robinson. For the
last two j'cars he was in government
employ, as Custom House Guard,
winch position he held at the time of
his death. During bis painful sick
ness, no word of complaint or mur
muring ever escaped from him, and
ids death was quiet and peaceful.
His family has lost a considerate
husband and brother, and hisfrieuds
a kind and sympathetic companion.
He was a much respected member of
Engine Co. No. 2. Tho flags at the
Custom House and Engine House
No. 2 are flying at half-mast out of
respect to tho deceased. Their
Majesties the King and Queen paid
a visit to to the alllictcd family this
morning. The funeral takes place
from his late residence on Sunday at
4 r. m.
A CAME OF POLO.
At the Yoscmito Skating Rink this
evening there will be a match game
of polo on skates between the Yose
mite and Ajert Clubs, of the Yosc
mite Polo League. This is the first
time this game has been introduced
into this city. In the Eastern States
at all tho rinks it is very popular.
Go and see for yourselves what it is
like ; you cannot fail to enjoy the
The Public Schools.
Willi! they nrc lolii, and how
they lo it.
A. Round ol Visitation.
Good Work Well Done.
P0HUKAINA GIRLS' SCHOOL
Tho two buildings in which this
school is conducted are entered from
Punchbowl street. The teachers arc
Miss Corncy, principal, Miss Luce
and Mrs. Wood. All that was as
serted of the Fort Street and Royal
Schools with respect to premises
and discipline is equally true of the
Polnikaina. The girls of this school
also participate in the benefits of
Mr. Berger's instructions.
THE rillKCIi'AI.'S UOOM.
The school consists of native
girls, and no company of misses
stronger nnd healthier-looking can
be seen anywhere. Thcso con
ditions arc visibly due to a whole
some disregard or. some or tuc
stifling fashions of pcrveitcd civi
lization. A piece of dictation is
put on the board by a number of
the girls, with readiness and cor
rectness. It being Friday morning,
the regular programme for the
greater part of the session is recita
tion. This commences by nine girls
coming to the front, getting into
place with military precision, and
going through a few physical exer
cises for the benefit of the chest and
lungs. They then recite in chorus,
"The Mocking Bird" and "The
Jolly Old Pedagogue." Both reci
tations are rendered with good voice
and spirit. A few minutes arc next
given to reading, in No. IV., for
which clearness of touc goes down
on the memo, of "notes." Tho
Fifth Reader has also been gone
through by most of this class, and
the Fourth and Fifth are both used
for sake of variety. The remark
frequently heard from teachers that
such and such pupils have "read
through the book" and nrc now
"doing" it over again, is proof
positive of tho urgent need there is
for a radical revolution in the read
ing department of all schools. What
would adult readers think of being
obliged to read Do Quinccy or Mark
Twain over and over again until
they were able to describe the suc
cessive experiences of an opium
eater's life, and to recall every bur
lesque of the "Innocents Abroad?"
Of all books in the world, the ordi
nary school reader ought to be tho
last to have a second reading.
A review lesson on definition of
terms in English composition fol
lows. Answers are prompt and full.
Specimens of different kinds of
poetry arc cited, and a thorough
rehearsal of definitions and examples
of the triphthong, diphthong and
diagraph is gone through. The
writing from memory of a few lines
of previously recited poetry is ac
complished by a few of the girls in
a style of unsurpassable correctness.
There arc no rulings to guide the
hand. The lines arc perfectly
straight and at equal distances. The
very spacings between words are
regular. The lettering is clear
enough for an engraver. A page of
such "copy" laid on a printer's
case would make him shed tears of
delight. Bella Bolster comes for
ward with a beautiful recitation,
"Forget-me-not." "The Origin of
the Moss Rose" is then given by
Abigail Wana, and the "Voice of
the Grass" by Pinihaka. Bella
Bolster and Abigail Wana give the
dialogue, "A Fashionable Call,"
which is brief but spicy. Another,
"The Little Nest Birds," is well
rendered by Abigail Wana and
Maria Lii. "The Curfew; Must Not
Ring To-night," is rccited'with ap
propriate action, and in fine pathos
and excellent voico by Louise Ka
nac. Tabilha Kckumti, Rebecca
Miriam and LoHisa Kanae arc set to
work at the boards to solve original
and selected questions in common
fractions. They bring out their
work in a way that shows careful
attention to the several rules for
operating these bothersome pro
cesses. miss luce's koom.
The adjoining room is. occupied
by classes tnken singly in succes
sion, from tho principal's room.
The class is copying on the boards
from tho text books, the object of
such exercises being to practise
writing and to become familiar with
the spelling, use of capitals, and
punctuation marks, The text is
transcribed with literal and rigid
accuracy. The time of this class
being up, the girls return to the
principal's room, and their places
here are taken by another company
of eight who first undergo a whilo's
drill in the multiplication table, and
then in mental arithmetic, involving
a knowledge of tho four simple rules,
They next proceed to the black
boards and elaborate exercises on
thcso rules. Their work is charac
terized by dcllberntcncBs and cor
rect results. A few original tent
"sums" are put down, and these
nrc wrought out promptly and with
scarcely nny slips.
miis. wood's iioom.
Tills room is in a detached build
ing at a little distance from the ono
just visited. Tho apartment, is largo
and is scaled for fifty-six pupils.
Theie arc forty-three pupils' present,
exactly twonty-one too many for
any one teacher. A partition across
tho middle of the room, with another
teacher in the opposite end of the
building, are improvements that are
manifestly in urgent demand. The
work of this school is wholly of an
elementary character. Every thing
attempted by every pupil, to bo use
ful, must como under the personal
supervision of the teacher. Such a
supervision is a physical and utter
impossibility witli more than half
the number of pupils present here.
While one section of the school occu
pies the attention of the teacher, the
rest, in conformity with the estab
lished order of all school rooms in
Christendom, are under obligation
to "keep still." To keep still with
nothing to do is n terrible ordeal.
The division of labor principle can
be applied to school work, as readily
as to the industries of grown-up
people, and in such a way that atten
tion to tho duty of keeping busy dis
penses with the necessity for en
forcing the unnatural injunction,
"keep still." In any school, be it
in Honolulu or in Paradise, when a
teacher's duties arc doubled by
being assigned twice as many pupils
ns would more than occupy all her
attention, the pupils' duties, on
their part, must necessarily consist
very largely of the single, but im
possible task, of keeping still. To
keep still, without employment, is
not education. It is no part of
education. It simply hands a child
over to the devices of that personage
who finds plenty mischief for idle
hands and idle minds to do. Educa
tion is not the suppression of the
activities of mind and body ; it is
their development, and direction to
tho best purposes. To direct the
energies of a scholar in the right
channel, and not to repress them,
is, or ought to be, the object in
view. In the whole fourteen de
partments of the Government schools
attended by natives, compared with
purely native or purely foreign
schools, or with the common schools
of America and Great Britain, there
is really double work, owing to the
superadded difficulty involved in
the matter of language. The pupils
in the primary department of the
Pohukaina, like those in the corre
sponding department of the Royal
School, arc all but innocent of any
knowledge of English. Continuous
easy practice in copying and figur
ing are indispensable supplements of
teaching in this grade, and these,
with suitable changes can bo con
ducted efficiently after a division of
the department into two parts. The
performances viewed during this
visit, showed that the pupils are
under careful training.
Y. M. C. A.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. was held last even
ing, President Atherton in the chair.
The attendance was good, there
being thirty-four members present.
The Hon.. A. F. Judd reported an
increase of work from the native as
sociation. Mr. Bowcn, chairman of
the devotional committee, reported
an increased attendance at all re
ligious services. Mr. T. II. Davies,
chairman of the entertainment com
mittee, reported that arrangements
had been perfected for a series of
literary, musical and social entertain
ments to be given each month on the
fourth Thursday. The first of the
series will be held next Thursday,
June 2fth, of which duenoticewill be
given. Thu attendance at the read
ing room, as counted by the janitor,
for the month was '1,150. Seven
new members were duly elected.
The Secretary's report showed that
three persons had called at ,tho
rooms, to sign the pledge, and a
large number of strangers had visited
the building, a good many attracted
by the fine volcano pictures in tho
large hall. A vote of thanks was ten
dered the Fort street and Bethel Union
Sunday Schools for invitations to
picnics. Tho report of the finance
committee allowed Mint $l,fiJ)!l of
the needed $2,200 to carry on the
year's work had been secured. The
meeting throughout was one of much
A YOUTHFUL MAZEPPA.
In tlie Police Court this morning
a yong boy, Elijah Jackson, was
brought up on remand on a charge
of larceny of a horse from "Win.
Brown, valued at $50. William
Brown stated he left his horse tied
to a post, outside the Park, on the
1 1th of June. After the races lie,
went to tho spot, but could not find
the animal. Looked all over for it.
On Saturday saw some natives from
Ewa, ono of whom said he had seen
the horse with a small boy. The
horso was brought back on Sunday,
Kelepo said he saw tho boy Jack
son between nine and ten o'clock
Friday morning, June 12th, at Ka
lauao, Ewa, Asked him where he
came from, nnd he began to cry.
Ho finally said he was afraid of his
parents, ho wanted to go down to
Jim Campbell's place. lie said he
found thu horse at Waikiki, going
niong the road. On being naked
whether he stole I ho horse ho said
no, ho found him in the road. Of
fered him some poi but he would not
touch it. Wo finally sent the boy
off mid told him if lie did not go to
Honolulu a policeman would be sent
after him. We thought he had gone
home, but saw him later on going in
the direction of Campbell's.
Other witnesses wore called, who
testified to seeing the boy with the
horse. To ono witness tho boy said
lie found the horso at the seven-mile
The father testified that the boy
was ten and a half years of age,
that ho had run off to Ewa before,
going on foot. He was there several
days. Mr. Campbell telephoned lie
was there and thu fnthcr consented
to his remaining there.
Mr. S. B. Dole, who appeared for
the defense, filed a brief, quoting
authorities as to the law applying to
the case, taking the ground that it
was only a trespass if anything.
His Honor reserved judgment until
FOURTH OF JULY RAGES.
The Hawaiian Jockey Club has
arranged a scries of races to take
place at the Kapiolani Park on the
afternoon of July 4th. As the races
will not commence until two o'clock,
it will not interfere at all with the
exercises which will probably take
place in the morning. The first race
will bo a mile dash for all Hawaiian
brcd horses. Second, half mile
dasli free for all. Third, the Fourth
of July Cup, one mile dash, sweep
stakes, , for which the following
horses arc already entered: May D,
Rosita, Lad' Hooker, Faiamma.
The fourth race will be the Kalakaua
Purse, a two mile dash, for which
the following horses will probably
start: Hancock, Idle Girl and Lang
ford, Jr. Mr. C. O. Berger, Sec
retary of the Jockey Club, has
charge of all arrangements.
A KIGKINC HORSE.
Yesterday afternoon about five
o'clock a baggage express was com
ing down Nuuanu Valley road with
five persons in it, when, opposite Mr.
Sorenson's residence, part of the
harness broke and the horse attached
commenced to kick in a violent man
ner, and several times the wagon
was nearly turned over. All the
men got quickly out with the excep
tion of the driver, who tried to keep
his scat, but eventually he was 'com
pelled to jump to terra firma. The
horse was soon afterwards quieted
and the journey home resumed after
the harness had been temporarily
Ill the case of "Win. Oliphaut,
charged with assault and battery,
the prosecution discontinued it. Vc
nancio d'Almeida was brought up on
remand charged with larceny of chat
tels from Messrs. Ilackfeld, Pfluger
& Mullcr. The defendant worked
for them, and several things were
found at his house by Officer Mar
cos, lie admitted taking a packatic
of candles at the time his house was
searched, but on the stand to-day he
denied having said so. His wife was
put on the stand and stated that
some cups and saucers, which were
found, had been purchased by her
at the ten cent store. Mr. Jono.
Austin, who appeared for the defend
ant, said it m a trifling matter and
a cabc.that needed only a reprimand.
His Honor found him guilty of lar
ceny in tho fourth degree and sen
tenced him ta 00 days' imprisonment
at hard labor. An appeal was noted
to the Intermediary Court.
School Boy, Decatur, Ga. : Is
there any difference between a journ
alist and an editor? Yes. Tho journ
alist is a man who writes things for
newspapers. Tho editor is tho man
who loaves out what the journalist
Ml Park Skating ; li
Fihlay, June HKIi, tin Ice Cicam festi
val under tlie auspices of Metier nnd
Tuesday, Juno 8H, Fancy Skating by
I.udie for Lailiiii' DrusiiiK Caso valued
at '?'.'.'). Tim audience to award tho
prizo by ballot; anyone having taken
piovioiiH prize for fnncy skating burred
out pf this lace.
eveiy ono to furnith their own costume
nuido of incxpi'iulva material, Prize,
Pair of fokutci to lady for most, unique
costume. Dance to follow if majority
Tuesday, Juno 80, Fancy .Slatting by
Qentleiueii, Prize, ?10j same condi
tion1) a) !Mrd,
'1010 !lm D. P. SMITH, Proprietor.
The timlenJirncd huvlnit
Ul.un charge of Unggage
?Kmiics No. 114. for tlie
puiporu of carrying on tho Kxprcsi nnd
Uruy misiimsi, nope ny paying unci
altentiou to luihliii'bs to icceive a slinro
of public; imlronuge.
C" Moving liianos and fiirnituru a
specialty. ANTONK A. KKU.MI.
Hesldunce, corner Punchbowl nnd He
retail iu Streets.
Oidersnuiy bo left with C. Hammer,
or West, Dow & Co., Telephone 17D.
HAVING obtained the servicer of a
tlr-uoliss Piano Tuner, wo with
tn Inform the public that wo nro able to
Tuno and Hemdr Pianos at fliort notice.
All orders left with us will bo promptly
nttPiulcil to, nnd nil work warranted.
10:i3 1y WEST, DOW & CO.
Mr. H. H. Babcock,
WITH West, Dow & Co,, wishes to
inform tho ladles and gentlemen
of Honolulu, that he will take a few
puplh on tho Guitar. Anyone wishing
to learn will please apply at the store.
HONOLULU DECORATIVE ART
7 CHAPLAIN STRBET. Lcs.
f,ons clven in Marine, Landscane.
Mock Kensington, Photograph and
Cravon Painting in Oil and Water
Color., Flowers In Wax, Wool, Phub,
Kelt, Silk. Leather, Hair, Crystal, Fen.
thur mid KMiscalu. All kinds of Em.
broidery nnd Designing taught with
Skeleton Head, Lace, Comb, Glass, Shell
and Bullion work. For terms, etc, ap.
A. M. BURKE,
Temple of Fashion.
Tho Flno""Aincrican Bark
A. W. NEWELL Master
Duo nt this port on the
lOLli .July Next,
Will have immediate despatch for Hong
For freight or paage apply to
18 Ow C. BREWER & Co., Qiieeu St.
J. A. Mackenzie,
Having opened a shop on
(opposite the Church), is prepared to
execute all orders for
Plumbing, Gas and Steam
And general work in his line. All
order promptly attended to, and charges
strlcily moderate. 40 am
Has just received an
ASSORTMENT OF GROCERIES
New Zealand Potatoes
Cain. Potatoes (new crop), Onions,
Smoked Beef, No. 1 Mackerel nnd
"White Fish (at retail), CoJ Fish,
Lard. Lunch Tongue, Clieefe, Hack
wheat. Flour, Syrup, New Orlcnns
Molasses, Maple Syrup, Cube Sugar,
Powdered Sugar, Kerosene Oil. Mot.
tied Soup. Also, Bowen's Choice
Garden Seeds. Oats, Itran, Wheat,
Com, .fee, &c. CHAS. HUSTACE.
ICE CREAM PARLORS,
IS'o. 85 Hotel Street.
These new Parlors, containing sixteen
PmvATK Iloosis, have been olegaiitly
decorated and furnished, and will be
kept as a first-class resort. The
Celebrated Elite Ice Cream
Will be made from pure cream with
puic delicious flavorings. 'Vanilla, Le
mon, Orange, Pine Apple, Strawberry,
Peach, Almond, Coffee Glnce, Chocolate.
Sherbets and Ices,
In largo vnrielv. Served with Caito
made ou the Premises. Ice Cream
Drink made to older in any style.
Soda Water, Ginger Ale and Tahiti Lu.
nionade. Itobcrl't, choicest candies ie.
ceived fresh by every steamer. Faini.
lie, Partic, Halls and Weddings Mip.
piled at shoit notice. Ladles can have
their homc-mndo Creams frozen and
Cakes linked to oidei at reasonable
prices. A large assortment of Shell):,
Coral-, Volcanic Specimens, Tnpus mid
general Ibland Curios nlwnys on hnnd
at reasonable prices.
II. J. HART,
Proprietor of the Elite Ice Cream Par
lors. Itiug up Telephone No. ltd.
Ship Carpenter and Boat Builder,
HAVINO just completed two 27' feet
Surf lioats on the model of the
Kiiinu's boat, ta highly approved by
Capt, King and nthcix, 1 am now pre.
paicdtollll other ordcis, Thcsp boat
iiave their timbers in one piece running
across tho keel from gunwale to gnn.
wule, bent by bteani; thwart knees also
bent 2 and 2J inches square. They aru
consequently lighter and more llcxlblc,
and, the tlmbern being closer together,
stronger and les3 liable to bo f-uverely
bulged Hint those built after tlie usual
pioccss with the timbers in pieces and
far apart. These boats will lie sold at
a price to compete with others of either
local or foreign build. Our building
facilities unable us to build to any
model or slvc, decked or otherwise, anil
to supply duplicata parts of the tniiic at
a few hours' notice. There arc several
of thcso hoats now open to inspection
which will bo sold finished or otherwise,
ALSO On hand nud for sale, Oak
Stems, Knees and Timbers, all shapes
and sizes. Also Several hundred feet
of Unlabel! Oak Stltch-iii-tiiuc Chafing
Battens, sold per foot in quantities to
suit; and the only truck In town lit to
carry a Bout without cracking nud
straining her can bo bought or hired at
thu Enterprise Mill Apply at tho En.
terprise Mill, Queen St.
J. A. DOWER,
Mutual Telephone No. 825. 38 lm
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