Newspaper Page Text
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THURSDAY, JULY 30, TsSo."
. . ., AnmVALs7
Sclir Lonhl from irnnnlcl
Stmr Kluau for Wlndwaid 1'oits
Jup a S Yuinnshlro Jlani for Japan
Sclir KawailanI for Koolau
Selir Kiuina for Olowalu
VESSELS LEAVING fdMORROW.
Sclir Lonlil for Ilnunlcl
Bktno Amelia for Tort Tow nscnil
Schr Knulkc.ioull for Kohala
VESSELS IN PORT.
S S Alameda, Jlorso
Hklne Amelia. New hall
Bgtuo Consuelo, Cousins
Hk Amy Turner, Newell
Ek Forto, Florcnass
Hk Forest Queen,
liktno Eurckn, Leo
For llanalcl, Kapaa and Ktlaiicii.
Kauai, via "Walanae and Walalua, Oaliu.
pa- stenmcr Jas Mnkcc, .Tulv 2!) Mrs F
W Macfarlanc and child, 'Miss Wide
inaun, Moses Mnhrlona, Mr Bcrtlcnum
and two f-ons, O J Holt and son, Mrs It
S Stowaid and four children, Mrs John
Spencer, S W JJ.irnes, J A McCaudlcss,
M Dickson, Captain J Hoss, Mr Gardner
and about 75 deck.
For. Nnwlllwili, ICekalia and Koloa,
Kauai, per steamer Iwalanl, July 20 B
L GuerrcroVlfc and son, A Cropp, Ad
Ilnnncborg, F Wllhelm, Miss Chrltlan,
C Knopp, Ills Ex Gov P P Kanoa and
about WO deck.
For Yokohama nnd Hongkong, per
SS Yamnshlro Mam, July SO It W
Irwin, Mr and Mrs Inouye, I Jordan,
E M Xanclanz, K Saincslilna, Mls.il van
Lcpel and servant, and MrsNakamura
and child and 8 Chinese In steerage
The Bteainship Oceanic, Captain J
Metcalf, arrived yesterday morning 7
days ISi hours from San Francisco. She
brought 40G Chinese passengers for this
poit, and 314 in transit for Hongkong.
She sailed lastvcnlng taking 11 China
men fiom this port. The captain re
ported no rough weather.
The last of the Japanese were sent by
the Iwalani last evening for Koloa and
Master "W" Forbes is now uctin" as
shipping clerk for the Pacific Navigation
Theio was little or no wind Inside the
haibor yesterday and many schooners
had to be towed to sea. '
The Amelia sails to-morrow for Port
Townscnd in ballast.
The Japanese S S Yaniashiro Maru
sailed nt noon to-day for Yokohama.
The stmrs W G Hall and 13 It Bishop
are due hero this afternoon.
The Consuelo will go out in the stream
to-morrow to paint and clean.
LOCAL & GENERAL HEWS.
Sam Ladd lias a personal notice in
Mr. Cnrlwright advertises a cot
tage to let.
Tun Yosemite skating rink will be
open as usual tliis eyening to the
Frank Hustace gives notice of a
substitute to manage his drnys in a
Sixteen passengers leave by the
Kinau this afternoon for the Volcano
over the new route. Two more will
be picked up at Ililo.
Tin: one-armed prisoner Cahill
has been placed on bread and water
t diet. Capt. Tripp thinks that will
probably bring him to his senses.
. m i
Tin: contract for the erection of
the second tower to the Kaumaka-
,pili Church was signed yesterday,
and work will at once be commenced.
' Quitk a large mail, principally
Chinese letters, was forwarded by
tho Oceanic yesterday. The Yama
shiro Maru only took a small mail
The Japanese immigrants have
all been shipped to their destinations,
with the exception of the four who
remain in the hospital at the quaran
The well - known Hanibletonian
stallion Aptos Chief, and Tobey, a
(gentleman's driving horse, will bo
offered for srilo on Saturday at rioon
l)y Lyons & Levey.
Mr. E. M. Lancianz, Italian Chef
. d' Affaires in Japan, returned by tho
Yaniashiro Maru this noon. The
flag of the Italian Consul was flying
all tho morning in his honor.
The Kaplolani Boat Club liavo
challenged the. Myrtle Boat Club,
who hold the Championship, to row
a six-oaved raco over tho regular
course for a pur&o of 8500 a 6ide.
-- . .
Mu, E. C, Macfarlano has sold
out his interest in the San Francisco
"Wasp," to Col. J. 1 Jackson, tho
2 consideration being 885,000. , Mr.
Macfarlano's health is far from
The 490 Chinese who arrived by
the Oceanic yesterday have all been
, transferred to tho quarantine grounds
, and will remain there for three days,
.during which time their baggage,
(Jtc, will bo examined.
f The Royal Hawaiian Baud was
r playing at the residence of Col. C.
lL.Tlldll. TTis Mnlpstv'a Plinmborlnln
i i ' J "'
Punaliou, last evening. Quite a dis
tinguished company of gentlemen
wcro out there to hear it.
Tin: O. S. S. Alameda sails at
noon Salmday for San Francisco.
The Post OHIcc mail closes at 10
o'clock, a late letter bag at 11 o'clock.
Money orders can not bo obtained
after noon of to-morrow.
DuuiKa the lecent storm a large
bridge over the river at AVnialua,
near Halstead's mill, was entirely
carried away. Other bridges in the
district suffered more or less. The
storm was very violent nfWaialua.
His Majesty the King has received
letters of condolence on tho death of
Queen Emma from His Imperial
Majesty tho Emperor of Japan, the
King of the Netherlands nnd His Ex.
the President of the United States
Lyons & Levey will hold their re
gular cash sale to-morrow morning
at 10 o'clock, when will bo offcicd,
furniture, potatoes, cigars, groceries,
a two-seated carriage, large work
mule and a horse well broken to sad
dle and harness.
Miss Ernestine Ponti, the talented
young vocalist, whom so many of
our readers will remember, and who
nas ocen studying m Italy the past
two years, will make her debut on
the concert stage in London, Eng.,
during the coming season.
The Japanese steamer Yamashiro
Maru left shortly after noon for
Yokohama. The departure was wit
nessed by a distinguished assem
blage. The Royal Hawaiian Band
was in attendance on the wharf and
played several selections.
This evening the Honolulu Rifles
will give a drill and hop at the Cen
tral Park Skating Rink. A large
number of invitations have been
issued for the occasion. The drill
commences at eight o'clock. All
members of the Rifles arc to attend
By order of L. A. Thurston, guar
dian of the property of Joseph
Welch, a minor, acting under au
thority of the Supreme Court, Lyons
& Levey will sell at 12 o'clock noon
to-morrow a curtain piece of land
situated in Hauhaukoi, Kapalama,
with buildings on it.
The Bishop of Honolulu and Mrs.
Willis invite all the members of St.
Andrew's Cathedral congregation to
a gathering at their residence, Iolani
College, Nuuanu Valley, on Satur
day afternoon from 3 to C o'clock,
to bid farewell to the Rev. Alexan
der and Mrs. Mackintosh.
Mk. J. W. S. Alexander, a second
cousin of Prof. W. D. Alexander,
Government Surveyor-General, left
by the Oceanic yesterday afternoon
for Hongkong. He has two uncles
there and will remain with one of
them. For the past year he has
been employed on a plantation on
Boswelt, Jr., the 19 months old
sorrel colt, has been cured of a skin
disease by his trainer, W. F.
Clemens. This colt is now 15; hands
high, was foaled by the imported
mare Maud Boley and sired by old
Boswell. He is highly valued for
having combined the best traits of
character ofjboth. His admirersjre
gard him as the best thoroughbred
on tho island..
, BUSINESS ITEMS.
4,000 feet Picture and Cornice
Mouldings, received per Alameda.
King Bros.' Art Store, Hotel street.
At the Hawaiian Hotel can be
found a first-class barber in the
person of Gus. A. Neth. Many old
Californians in this city speak well
Qf him professionally and otherwise.
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L. Adler is the placo for it,
13 Nuuanu street. 981 If
There was quite an audience pre
sent in the Supreme Court this
morning when it opened at ten
o'clock. After Justice McCuIly had
taken his seat on tho bench, Henry
Bradley was brought up to receive
his sentence for having opium in
possession. His Honor said this
was tho second offense. Bradley
hero asked if ho could say a word,
and explained that the former sen
tence he served, was not for his own
wrong doings, but he went to prison
for an old friend of his, who was
really tho guilty party. His Honor
remarked that this former bcntenco
had not deterred him from going
into tlic,biisiness again. There wero
strong indications that he was in the
business and carrying it on very
systematically, the fact of being
found in possession of so largo a
quantity of opium as 99 tins. It
was a pretty largo deal. The Jus
tice said he felt sorry for Bradley,
but still he ought not to. It was
almost like making money with state
prison before his 03-08. He did not
see any reason for reducing the sen
tence imposed upon Bradley in the
Police Court, h. i six months' im
prisonment at hard labor and a fino
of 8250. The sentence would stand
as it was. Mr. Hartwcll then asked
tho Court for a respite of sentence
for ten days. Tho defendant had
been led to expect that his case
would probably go over to the Octo
ber term, which would givo him time
to fix up his business affaire. It
would take Jiiin about ten days to
wind them up. He thought justice
would bo equally satisfied. His
Honor asked what bail Bradley had
been out on. Bradley replied 81,000,
but he could furnish three or four
thousand if wanted. His Honor
said he would grant a respite of ten
days, but the defendant must fur
nish a bail bond in the sum of 85,000.
The defendant must surrender him
self August 8th, and good conduct
while in prison would help to dimin
ish his sentence somewhat.
Thursday, July 30.
T. Short, on a charge of disorderly
conduct, was remanded until to
morrow. Kaolala was charged with
violating rule No. 25 of express
nucs oy ucing m an intoxicated con
dition while in charge of his wagon.
He pleaded guilty and was fined 85
and S3 costs.
Tuesday, July 28th.
Kauhikoa vs. Hikaalani Ilobron,
ct al.t ejectment. The jury render
a verdict for plaintiff for one half
the land and no damages. A. Rosa
for plaintiff, R. F. Bickciton and
C. Brown for defendants.
At Chambers before tho Chief
Justice, in equity. J. F. Hackfeltl
vs. II. Turton et al. Ordered that
motion to rescind appointment of
receiver be denied; and that C.
Bolte be appointed receiver, vice C.
.Wednesday, July 29th.
Before the full bench. M. S.
Grinbanm & Co. vs. Hecia Sugar
Co., et al., in re petition of J.
Fowler et al., on appeal in equity.
Ordered that the decision of the
Court below bo reversed and petition
denied with costs.
Editor Bulletin : You certainly
do me an injustice in your issue of
this date, where you state that I
rest my whole argument that "the
Japanese are barbarians upon the
appearance they make in our
streets." In no part of my letter
did I allude to them as "barbarians"
nor did I intend to do so, and I can
not conceive how j-ou could so have
misconstrued any sentence. Inas
much as you allowed "Kamaaina"
the use of your columns to make
what may be considered an unfair
comment upon me, I certainly ex
pected the right of reply through
your columns. Also, if my views
did not meet with your approbation,
you could have returned my letter
without misrepresentation or com
ment. Z. Y. Squires.
Honolulu, 28th July, 1885.
NOT HIS OBJECT.
There was an empty box in front
of a house on Catherine street the
other day, and a parcel-boy stopped
and picked up a club and began to
beat on the box. The noise soon
roused a resident, who leaued o'ver
his gate and inquired :
"Boy, vhas dot you?"
"Of course it's me."
"Vhat object you haf in sooch
"To make a noise."
"Oil ah! Vhcll, go aheadt. I
tink maype your object vhas to dis
turb me." Detroit Free Press.
SHE HELD HER CR0UND.
At a provincial theatre, shortly
after tho Glasgow calamity, just be
fore the performance began, a fine
looking woman forced herself past
the ticket-taker and planted herself
firmly in an unoccupied stall. Pre
sently the manager appeared and
politely requested the lady to vacate.
"You cannot be allowed to remain
"If you do not leave I must have
you removed," urged the manager.
"Touch me if you dare!" chal
lenged the woman, glaring. "Lay
a linger on me and I'll halloo
The manager looked around the
packed house and tho woman re
mained. Chicaro Tribune.
I observe in an American journal
that the Princess Beatrice is a tall,
slender young lady, with fair hair.
I was not aware of it. Had I been
called upon to describe her I Bhould
havo said a fine woman, of the mid
dlo height for a woman, and inclined
to bo stout. Slim! Nono of tho
female members of tho royal family
arc that ; or, to be more precise,
none of tho blood relations of Queen
Victoria. The Princess Christian is
the stoutest of tho Queen's daugh
ters, but after her I should decidedly
placo Princess Beatrice. Vulgarly
fat the is not, but she is blessed with
a generous figure. She is built, if I
may borrow tho least sensation of n'
nautical figure of speech, on pleas
antly rounded lines. There is noth
ing angular nbout her comeliness, as
there was, beforo her mairiagc, nbout
that of the late Pi inccss Alice, and
also about tho contour (contour is a
good word, I hope) of tho Princess
Louise. London Corr. Philadel
WATER AND EARTHQUAKES.
Prof. Proctor says that in con
sidering the earth's subterranean ac
tivities we have to look outside for
a part at least of the causes of dis
turbance. Tho air perhaps may in
this respect bo neglected, but tho
water is all important. It has been
said, indeed, and probably with a
nearer approach to truth than usual
in the case of generalization of the
soit, "Without water there can bo
no volcano," and a similar rule (not
quito so general) applies to earth
quakes j few probably occur, possi
bly, none, save through the action of
water in some way or other. All
active volcanoes except one (in mid
Asia) are by tiie seashore. Nearly
all the great earthquakes recorded
by history have taken place, and
havo nnnarciltlv bad their rnnlrn nf
disturbance near the sea. There can
bo very little doubt, indeed, that the
direct cause of every great subter
ranean disturbance is water in the
form of steam steam superheated.
WHAT WEBSTER EXPECTED OF NEWS
Daniel Webster used to nvnnni.
the unqualified support of those
journalists who espoused his cause.
Among them, in 1813, was Nathan
Sargent, then the editor of the
Philadelphia Commercial Herald,
a Whig journal, regarded at that
time as friendly to Mr. Webster's
aspirations to the Presidential nomi
nation. At the adjournment of Con
gress Mr. Webster, accompanied by
his wife, came to Philadelphia and
stayed over night at the Washington
House. Mr. Sargent called on him
the next morning as he was about to
take the New York boat for Borden
town. Ho found the great states
man in an unamiablc nlood. The
star of Clay was in the ascendency,
and the orator of New England was
gloomy and "out of sorts with for
tune." As they walked down Chest
nut street to the boat, Webster
strode on in advance with Sargent,
leaving Mrs. AVcbster to take care
of herself, and began at once to ar
raign Sargent for not being more
out-spoken in' his behalf in the
Herald. Sargent defended himself
with the remark that "public opinion
in Pennsylvania was not ready for
his nomination." "Why didn't you
make public opinion?" growled
Webster in reply, and here the con
versation ended. Ben: Parley
Poore in JioUon Budyct.
If the human intellect hath once
taken a liking to any doctrine
it draws everything else into har
mony with that doctrine, and to its
support. Lord Bacon.
. Love is the most dunder-headed
of all the passionsj it will never lis
ten to reason. Tfic very rudiments
of logic are unknown to it. "Love
has no wherefore," says one of the
Latin poets. Buhver Lytton.
Great talents for conversation
should be attended with great polite
ness. Ho who eclipses others owes
them great civilities ; and whatever
a mistaken vanity' may tell us, it is
better to please in conversation than
to shine in it
Friends, let us hold by our hopes.
All things here pass ; yet say
not they are but hopes. It is because
they aro not the thing hoped for that
they are precious the ver3' opals of
the soul. By our hopes are we
saved. George Macdonald.
To every man of great original
power there comes, in early youth,
a moment of sudden discovery
self-recognition when his own na
ture is revealed to himself, when he
catches for the first time a strain of
that immortal song to which his own
spirit answers, and which becomes
thenceforth and forever tho inspira
tion of his life, "like noble music
unto noble words." Garfield.
Sorrow is divine. Sorrow is reign
ing on all tho thrones of the universe,
and the crown of all crowns has been
one of thorns. There have been
many hooks that treat on the sym
pathy of sonow, but only one that
bids us glory in tribulation, and
count it all joy when wo fall into
divers nlllictions, that so wo may be
associated with that great fellowship
of suffering of winch tho incarnate
Son of God is tho head, and through
which He is carrying a redemptive
conflict to a glorious victory oyer
evil. If wo suffer with Him, we
shall also roign with Him. Harriet
A SAD EXPERIENCE.
When to the picnic goeti tho dudu
And leaves buliiml tho dusty town,
And ou an ant-hill In the wood
Quite unsuspectingly 6ts down,
What nrtUt'H pencil can portray
Tho sudden start, then freiuicd mien,
Tho bpucd with which ho huites away,
To seek bomo louc, sequestered ecciiuI
A RACE ROMANCE.
Smith l)andridgo, who is one of
the" best known and most highly res
pected colored citizens of A'kron,
O., was born in slavery at Martins
burg, Vn., in 1811. Mrs. Dan
dridgo, whose maiden name was
Magaret Kaponia Maquct, was born
in tho Village of Mowe, on one of
the Sandwich or Hawaiian Islands,
in the year 1818. The history of
each prior to their meeting and mar
riage pai takes of the nature of a
romance. Mrs. Dandridge's father,
Charles Maquct, was a native of the
Island of St. Helena, and durin"
his cjiiiunoou unys had often seen
Napoleon Bonapaite during tlib clos
ing days of that celebrated Corsi
can's banishment. Early in Hfo
Maquct grew weary of bis native
island, and on board a whaling ves
sel that touched at St. Helena he
sailed away. He left the bhip at
Mowe, tlie Sandwich Islands port
already named. Soon after his
arrival there he married the daughter
of a native mother and a Chinese
father. Their only child was Margar
et, and her Malay-Mongolian mother
died when she was yet an infant.
She was given by her father to an
American lady, Mrs. Lowers, wife
of n wealthy lumberman and sugar
planter then residing there. Mrs.
Lewers returned to the United States
in 18(55 and brought her Smulivii.i.
Islands protege then almost a
woman with her. Meanwhile Dan
dridge, in whose veins coursed some
Caucasian blood, had worn the gal
ling bonds of slavery until he was
21. Then, in 18G2, he ran away
from his master to join the Union
army wniie it was passing Martins
burg. In that section of the Union
forces was the regiment of Colonel
Buckley, and to it the colored fugi
tive attached himself. The same
year the Colonel paid a visit to his
home in Akron, and brought Dan
dridgc with him. Hero he worked
two years upon the farm of A. B.
Matthews, who also owned another
farm at West Middlcton, Pa., and is
now a wealthy Western cattle owner.
In 18G5 Dandridge was sent by
Matthews to act as overseer on tho
Pennsylvania farm, where Mrs.
Lowers, sister to Matthews, together
with Margaret Kaponia Maquet, the
Sandwich Islands girl, were then
stopping for a time. Tho friend
ship which naturally followed the
meeting of Dandridge and tho latter
soon lipened into love, though born
at points almost antipodal upon the
earth's geography. They were
wedded in 1800, and soon after went
(o Akion. t They have three chil
dren, who may justly claim to have
within their veins the blood from
four of the live great race divisions
of mankind. Dandridge combines
by the relation of consanguinity the
essential element of descendaiicy
from both Caucasian and African
races a thing not uncommon before
the war while Mrs. Dandridge has
but to trace her lineage back to
grandparents ou her mother's side
to introduce, as already slated,
Malay and Mongolian slock. Could
it be established as is believed by
some that the natives of St. Helena
had their origin in the Indian race,
the children of Smith Dandridge
and Margaret Kaponia Maquet might
claim direct descent within three
generations from the five great race
divisions. Chicago Herald.
Barnum's white elephant' is so
thoroughly tiaincd that when it sees
a barrel of lime it backs right up to
it to bo whitewashed.
. "What and When to Eat" is the
title of an article in an exchange.
This is a subject on which we are
posted. The "When" never gave
us any trouble in all our eating, but
we havo been compelled to do a
thundering sight of skirmishing after
the "What." Ex.
READING ROOM ASSOCIATION.
qIJIS INSTITUTION is located on
X tho corner of Hotel and Alakcn
streets, dliectly opposite tho building of
the Y. M. C. A., and is open eveiy day
and evening, Sundays included.
Tho Heading llnnin Is mipplltd with
all tho locnl journal, its well us nenrlv
fifty of tho leading foieign papers anil
Tho Circulating Library consists of
over !J,(K)0 oluims, nnd in constantly
Tho Reference Library contains a
vnluublu line of cyclopedia, diction,
aries, and works of a tiliuilur character.
A handsome pailor h provided for
conversation nnd games.
Tho Oliculntlng Dqiaitaient is closed
Tonus of membership: Signing tho
roll and paying tho legulur dues, llfly
cents a month, quarteily In advance,
Strangers from foreign countries and
visitors from other islands arowelcomu
to tho rooms at all times, hut as tho
Association has no other regular means
of support except the dues of members,
It is expected that residents of Honolulu
who desire to avail themselves of its
nrlvik'L'cis. mid nil rlui f.-cl mi !nti.r.ci
iu maintaining an institution of this.
itiuu in our cuiiiiiiuiiuy, uill join llio
Association and pay tlm regular dues.
8. U. HOLE President
M. J! . SCOTT Vlccl'resldenl
II. A. PAHMKLEI5 Kecretaiy
A. Ij, SMITH...,,. . ,., .Treasurer
O. T. KOUGHHS, M. 1)., Chairman Hall
and Library Committee. 77 tf
SPECIAL SALE P.
We will sell at our auction rooms
ON SATURDAY, AUG. 1st,
At 12 o'clock noon, the four.ycnr-old
Sired by tho great Electioneer, dam by
Speculation. Can trot in thrco mln.
utes or belter. Warranted sound,
kind and sure foal getter.
Alto, a Gentleman's fine Driving Horse,
rJ? O 13 3E3 Y.
It h uelc?s to co.iiinont ou this hone.
Kvcryono knows his cpinllties.
Alto, one fine large two-teated
In good order. y
IiYOKS & liKVKY, f!
THE MAIL hv the
JL S. 8. A
Will close at the Post Office,
At 10 a. m. Saturday,
August 1, 188,1.
A" LATE LETTER BAG will be
kept open till 11 a. m., to receive
iiiiu leuurs, on wiuoii an nuuuioual fee
of Five Cents each letter must ho paid.
Letters for Keoistiiation will be re
ceded till 0 o'clock on Saturday.
Peisous nulling concspondeuce on
the morning of the steamer's departure,
aro requested to s.tamp all letters beforo
II. M. WHITNEY, 1VM.U.
PostOrtlcc, Honolulu, JulyUOth. 1885.
BY a first-class Portuguese Cook, i
situation in a prhate family. He
ferenco given. Call nt
GON8ALVES & CO., C7 Hotel St.
TXjTANTEDa job iu a DlncUsmilh's
T T shop, by a Portuguese of some
evpulencc. Give him a uial. Call at
GOKSALVES & CO , 57 Hotel SI.
ALL persons Indebted tome :uu res
pectfully requested to M'ttlo their
accounts before :jst hut., ns 1 pmpoi-c
caving Tor England, August u. All
bills against mo will he paid on nrc.sen.
tatlon. (71 2tv) L. IJ. KEKH.
II02.0LUI.I.', July 7th, ISttt.
lhu undesigned expecting to leave
tho Kingdom for a time, olVeis for sale
a live j ears' lease of tho Ameilciin
llnu&u with all furniture and nppeiluin.
wonts thereunto belonging. Apply for
terms on tho premises No. 70 Mammkc-i
Stieel. (Cir, tf) Z. Y. SQUIHBS.
O'.A l....l ...
mj...,u muu ui Clinic, in Il!(l
mi nnu in lor tiio Imtul-er,
vrnb.liiiur frnm r,nn i,, run lit..
each; 80 head will be icady for the
butcher in 12 inonlhs, nnd the l.ahnco
arc gooJ niilcii cows, IieUerH, ye.u lings,
and calves. On reasonable terms. An.
ply T. W. HAWLINS, Leleo.
COTTAGE TO LET.
rpilE cottage, at present occupied by
J. Mrs. Small, opposite the Borctanla
Street entrance of the Hawaiian Hotel,
will bo let at 40 per month; tho letting
of the same being conditional upon the
sale of tho furniture now in it. For
particulars, apply to
81 tf A. ,T. CAUTWHIGHT.
Mrs. J. Rodanet
TUISIIES to Inform her customing
1 that she is still at 51 Iierelania
Street, and will continue the dross.mul;.
ing business there, at her ubiial low
lates. (jj ,f
ONE large Hay Carriage HorBo; 1 Tup
Uuggy, Fquare box': 1 Single liar
ness. LEWIS k CO., Crcocr-i,
83 L Uo,r,i .stfi;,.,.
B a German and wlfe.able and will,
ing, wants employment in n iiri.
vale family. .Man will do outside work
nnd drive; woman cool; or dogepoinl
uuiiru mu it, uoiHi reierence. Jiotn
ageu auoiii uu, Apply to
J. E. WIRRM A1ST
General Euslness Agviit.
Lost, Strayed or Stolen.
OX Tliura lay night, from rear of Hay
Horse Silicon, a Sonel Mare, whlto
stripe in fuco with brand T. O. on left
hip. Tho tinder will bo liberally re.
warded by icturnlng tho sumo to George
Houghtailing, Hay Horso Saloon, Hotel
Street. Poundmasters uro requested to
notify Mr. Houghtailing if tho nbovo
hoiso bhould bo brought to the Pound.
Beef ! Beefl
Tho very best quality from
J. Campbell's Honouliuli Ranch.
Tho Cheapest in tho Market,
Hop Chong Comp'y,
No ar. M.,,,..n c. . J
No, 4!i Maniinkoa Street.
Delivered to any part of tho Town,
an "s aa. t