Newspaper Page Text
: ' 7 -
Saturday, -aug. i, iss&.
'..! I .WrrtJI'W
; ,, ,J ARRIVALS.
ft i Stlhr C It UMiop fiom AVniamio
. '" KtlllP "Mnl-nlll (mm Urnlnt-nt
,. niii'iuuuii iraii ivnmuui
-Stinr Jus 1 Domett from MoloKal
Schr Hon Hoy from Koolrfu
Schr AVnltnalii'from lloiramu
tichr iinulkcaoiill for Kolmln
Hcln- Lcahl for llanalcl
H S Alameda for San Fianclseo
VESSELS LEAVJNG ON MONDAY.
Stmr AV G Hall for Maul ami Hawaii
Stmr Oil Bishop for Ilamnkua
Stmr Lohiia for Knluilnl
Stmr Jos I Dowsett for MoloUul
Stmr Mokolll for Jlolokal
S"tinr AVnimanalo for AVnlnninalo
Scbr AValmolu for Hllo
Stmr" Hob Roy for Koolau
Schr Emma for Olowalu
VESSELS IN FORT.
l$gtnc Conuclo, Cousins
Ilk Amy Turner, Jewell
Ilk Forto, Florenass
I5k Forest Queen,
Bktno Eureka, Leo
For San Francisco, per S S Alameda,
Aug 1 airs W G Armstrong, Mrs A F
Juud and 3 children, Mrs Geo Wallace,
Mrs Be Jean, Mrs J Simmons, Mrs C II
Urown, Mrs IClrkland, Mrs E It Hendry,
Judgo Toohey, "Miss Hoyt, Mis J N
Grlllltl), Mrs A L Shaw and child, S Do
Bells, J Nott and wife, Miss and Master
LcwUon, A C AlcxtnHcr, It .Tone's, v L
Hopper; W A Bowcn,T D Whiting, FT
arlfllth, Capt Wilbur A Wcnncr, Clias
MeGulro, Palmer Wood, II Hoffnung,
DrKecney, Paul Neumann, Z K Meyer!,
Chas Lntz, Mary Beckwith. Mary C
Hlllcbrand, Rev Hemphill and wife. Mis
Ferris, Miss M .T Allen, Miss Eva Neu
mann, Miss Hoffnung, Mrs T It Foster
and 2 children, MrsJI Fay, Mrs M. C
Burnettc, Geo A Jackson and w ife, Mrs
Huffnung, G W Macfailane, F Alvcs,
JWHolm, AMTrlpp, HJoidon, L II
Ngloum, G W Smith, A W Kauffniun, M
Mcnz. Mrs Saylor and child, Mrs Pedlar
and child, J do Jens, wife and child, B
B Hempstead, "H Kasc, wife and 3 chil
dren, Misses Ward, Allassenbcrg, Chas
J McCarthy, and Chas Eckel.
From Kahulul, per stmr Lehua, Aug
1 W II Coruwcll, Mis Beckwith, It T
AVllbur, Miss Cameion, GS Itoscman,
II II Wilcox, T Lucas, G B Wilder, AV P
A Brewer, LauiLung, AValuPoi, Mrs W
G Ashley and daughter, ljis and Miss
Torbert, Mrs C M Forbes, Mrs Halscy,
E Halekunihi, Bro Andrew, J Gendcio,
M Mangero. J Novcgera, J jcntaro, D
Ouuigo and 50 deck. '
Stmr Lehua brought 021 bags sugar.
The S S Alameda sailed at noon to
day for San Francisco. She toook 27,
001 bags of sugar; 9,737 from. Irwin &
Co., 5,002 from Davles & Co., 4,775 from
Castle & Cooke, 3,330 from Bivjwer &
Co., 2,301 from Schaefer & Co.f 1,585
from Widemann, 075 fiom Phillips & Co.
She also took 3,511 bags of ricoj 1,270
bunches of bananas, 802 dry hides, 18
bales of goat skins, 8 bales of sheep
skins, 223 bdls of green hides, 15' cases
of pineapples, 8 pkgs of leaves, 12lpkgs
of express matter, 0 cases of sponges, 14
pkgs of Hawaiian produce, and 1 bag of
told and silver coin, (gold $900, silver
5800). Total domestic value prciuce
. The stmr Jas I Dowsett got stucljf on
the mud last night atKaunakakal, ilolo
kai. She was close to the buoy fiwre,
and when backing to get out of theVtmr
Mokolll'8 way she became fast. Che
Mokolli and Lehua offered assistance
that was rejected, as the captain oiltkc
Dowsett knew that' the vessel w&ild
lloat at high tldo. Sho got off wis
morning at about 7.45 o'clock and inle
the distance from Kaunakakal to HqJo
lulu in 5 hours and 15 minutes. Sfiio
brought 10 head of cattle and 140 slicwp.
Mr Jas I Dowsett and the Doctor of tBo
Alameda were passengers by her. F
. Stmrs W G Hall and C It Bishop saL
on Monday at 4 o'clock. V
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
The Honolulu Hides will not meet
for drill this evening.
Mits. J. Rodanet
about her accounts.
has n notice
Interesting selections will be
found on the fourth page.
The July term of the Supreme
Court closed this morning.
Tun Oceamcs and Married Men
play bull this afternoon at 4 o'clock.
. I, . ...t
' The Royal Hawaiian Band plays
at Emma Square this afternoon at
A :30 o'clock.
The Post-office despatched by the
S. S. Alameda 5,029 letters nnd
TiiEUsual gospel temperanco meet
ing at tlio Bethel Union Church ves-tiy-lifts
The P. M. S. S. 'zealandia is due
to-morrow from the Colonics en route
for San Francisco.
TncitE will be a meeting of Hono
lulu Royal Arch Chapter this even
ing nt 7 :30 o'clock.
A meeting of tho Strangers'
Friend Society will bo held at the Y.
M. C. A. ball on Monday at 11 a.
The news came by the Lehua this
morning that Mr. C. H. Dickey, of
Haiku, Maui, had fallen out of his
wagon and broken one of his legs.
Miss iula Moore will assume
the duties c 'incipal of tho Royal
School durii mo absenco of tho
Rev. Alex, jlackintosh in England.
Tins noon Lyons & Levey sold
the Hamblctoninn stallion Aptos"
Chief for $375, and tlio gcntlcmnn's
horse Tobey for 8200, to Mr. Gcorgo
Mk. Et 1. Adnms, the auctioneer,
has notices of elegant household fur
niture and private icsidcncc for sale
which none of our renders should
fall to read through.
Tun largest shippers of sugar by
the Alameda were: Irwin & Co.,
9,757 bags; Davics & Co., f,002
bags; Castle & Cooke, -1,775 bags;
Brewer & Coi, 3,;3G bags ; Schaefor
& Co., 2,391 bags.
Tun S. S. Alameda sailed at noon
sharp with a largo number of passen
gers and a good freight list. Her
departure was witnessed by a large
number of persons. His Mujcsty
the King was on board bidding good
byo to numerous friends.
Owino to a variety of very inter
esting local news in to-day's paper,
a larger edition than usual is printed.
For the benefit of persons who may
wish to send copies abroad bj' to
morrow's mail, an extra supply will
be placed on sale at Messrs. Oats'
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or "any kind of children
shoes, L. Adlcr is the place for it,
13 Nuuanu street. . 981 tf
Just received a well selected stock
of fresh artists' materials, directfrom
AVinsor& Newton, London, per bark
Orienle. King Bros.' Art Store,
Hotel Street. 87 3t
Tun Union Feed Co. keep in stock
Rice straw in bales for bedding and
cut Hay, in connection with their
largo stock of Hay & Grain. Prices
low, and delivered to any part of
the city. Telephone No. 175. lw
Parties desirous of sending Ba
nanas or other Island fruits to friends
or relatives on the Coast, can have
the same delivered at destination by
paying cost and charges to Hy.
Davis, manager C. P. & P. Co.
EMMA SQUARE CONCERT.
The Band will play at Emma
Square this afternoon at -1 :80. The
following is the programmo:
March Honolulu Rifles Luckstone
Overture Berlin Life Conradi
Cavatlna The Mountaineer.. . .Pacclnl
Waltz Scented Flowers Waldteufel
Selection Nabucco Verdi
March Kale Keopu Berger
Chief Engineer Nott left by the
Alameda to-day, accompanied by his
wife. Last evening the bell tower
was beautifully illuminated in honor
of the chief, who is so highly re
spected by his associates. The flags
at the various engine houses wore
flying all the morning until the de
parture of the steamer. Quite a
number of the fire department were
down at the steamer to say good
bye. Mr. and Mrs. Nott will return
some time in November.
The sum of S25 was stolen from
the residence of Mr. E. G. Schuman,
Kapiolani Park, yesterday. It be
longed to Ws brother Gustav, who
had saved it up and had placed it in
a drawer, wrapped up in paper. The
thief went about his business in a
very systematic way, and was evi
dently well posted about the inside
of the house. He removed the money
from the paper nnd then placed a
very small tin box in its place. There
is a very strong suspicion that the
thief is a sicklv-lookinor man whom
Vtfr. Schuman cave a job for a few
;days to help him along.
ONLY STUCK IN THE MUD.
Soon after the arrival of tho Lehua
this morning, a report got all round
town that tho steamer Jaines I.
Dowsett was ashore on Molokai. It
aprears that at Kaunakakai, at high
tide- the vessel gets as near in as
she .possibly can to land cattle.
There is a mud flat which runs out
some' distance, and the heel of tho
vessel got on to it. The captain did
not require any assistance and was
only waiting for this morning's high
tide, when she got off and proceeded
for this port. The doctor of the
Alameda was a passenger by tho
Dowsett, ho having gone to make a
visit to tho leper settlement. A few
minutes after ten o'clock this morn
ing tho vessel was telephoned as
boiug off Diamond Head, and a
little later she was alongside her
wharf, having sustained no damage.
About half-past ten o'clock this
morning, while tho crow of tho O.
R. Bishop were unloading sugar,
tho cargo pennant broko and tho
block fell and struck a native named
Pipi on the side, breaking two of
his ribs. Mr. Wingato, who has
charge of tho Intor-Island Co.'s
office on the wharf, immediately
jumped ip his break and went after
a doctor. Ho had not gone far
before ho met Dr. Fitch, who at
once went down to tho steamer and
attended to tho man's injuries. He
made him comfortable nnd ordered
his Immediate removal to tho Queen's
Hospital. A stretcher was pro
cured and ho was carried to that in
stitution. Ho did not wnnt to go
there, but had to give way.
SURPRISE PARTY AT KAHULUI.
On Thursday, 30th July, quite a
number of friends and acquaintances
of Mr. and Mrs. Everett, assembled
together nt their house and gavo
them a surprise party. "When the
host and hostess had recovered from
the sudden shock, they, in their
usual cordial manner, welcomed
their guests and made them feel at
home at once. AVhilc all were con
versing on the topics of the day,
the music was heard and nil retired
to the spacious lanai, to tip the
light fantastic toe. A little summer
shower poured on us, while dancing,
which drove us into the parlor where
games and songs were participated
in. The rain soon ceased and danc
ing was again resumed and kept up
till the wee hours, when what proved
a very pleasant and sociable gather
ing was brought to a close and the
company wended their way to their
Mr. J. E. Wiseman, the General
Business Agent, was appointed about
a year ago the special agent hero for
the Great Burlington Railroad route
in America. Recently Mr. Thos.
D. McKay, the General Passenger
Agent for this well-known road in
San Francisco, has forwarded to Mr.
Wiseman a large, new and elegant
assortment of Lithos and Guide
Books with maps, &c, interspersed
with beautiful scenes along the
route going cast, giving to the
tourist and traveller a full idea of
the appointments connected with tho
Great Burlington Route. Mr. Wise
man has been of great service to the
company in serving them at thi3
end, as the recommendations of
patrons travelling by this route .will
show by their names registered in
the now Guide Books. Every
steamer from hero finds Mr. Wise
man busy in arranging for passen
gers going by this route, and he
predicts that before the year is out
an office will be established here in
his spacious and beautiful offices,
where tickets may be sold direct to
all paits of the United States. A
new sign of the Great Burlington
will shortly make its appearance in
front of Mr. Wiseman's oillce. For
information to those contemplating
an eastern trip Mr. Wiseman would
advise calling on him.
Mr. A. G. Ellis and Mr. Will
Adams have, it is pleasing to hear,
struck a pretty good bonanza in
Oregon. Iii a letter to Mr. A. J.
Cartwright, Jr., dated Portland,
July 13th, Mr. Ellis says: "Mr.
Adams and myself have just come
in from Baker County, S. E. Ore
gon, having prospected in the vicinity
of Baker City with little, and in the
vicinity of Durkee with very grati
fying "success. We have a claim
near Durkee Station on the O., R.
& N., near the Gold Ridge mine,
owned by Portland capitalists. The
Gold Ridge is a paying property and
considered one of the best prop
erties in Oregon to-day. The dis
trict is very rich, and mines can be
worked every day in the year. The
ore runs rich in sulphuretSj which
carry nearly all the gold. The
miners here have never saved the
sulnhurets, and we think they can
all be sayed with proper concen
trated. The Gold Ridge Company
have made -arrangements to put in
concentrators, and parties here arc
paying Mr. Adams' expenses to San
Francisco and return in connection
with the shipment and purchase of
this machinery. I shall go down on
the steamer with Adams to-night,
as only after having demonstrated
what tho concentrators will do with
ores in our district can wo deter
mine the value of our mine. Wo will
return immediately from San Fran
cisco, after seeing what terms we
can mako for machinery, and if the
concentrators do tho work wo will
put on a good force of miners at
once. Not sufficient water to work
claims on Eagle Creek, Occur
d'Aleno, this season."
In a letter to Mr. Bruce Cart
wright, Mr. Ellis says tho Eastern
Oregon mines are attracting far
more attention and yielding more
real gold coin than any other mining
district ho knows of. Also, thai
if they have a bonanza, he will likely
be in Honolulu about November
A BRILLIANT SUCCESS.
the vosemiti: kink masqueiiade. A
GRAND Sl'nOTACUXAR DISl'LAY.
THREE SCORE MASKERS AND EIGHT
HUNDRED SPECTATORS. LIST OF
Immediately upon tho doors being
opened last evening, people began
pouring into tho Yosemito Skating
Rink for the announced masquerade.
By eight o'clock, tho hour given for
tho grand march, the scats were
filled and additional chairs had to be
brought in. To prepare for the
occasion Manager Wall had the
mukal end of the rink taken out,
and a roofed gallery constructed
looking out upon the floor. Several
rows of scats were also placed on
each sido of the link. Altogether
seating accommodation was provided
for seven hundred people, yet when
the ball opened scores were com
pelled to stand in the space by the
doors. There were, at tho lowest
estimate, eight hundred spectators
present, comprising tho best society
people, as the word goes, and mem
bers of tho executive, legislature,
judiciary, learned professions, and
commercial and industrial guilds.
It was, moreover, a cosmopolltnn
assemblage, people of the much
varied nationalities dwelling here
mingling together by companies and
individuals in pleasant heteroge
neity. A detachment of tho Royal Ha
waiian Band struck up lively music,
and, after a few minutes delay, the
curtain dividing off the dicssing
rooms was raised, and thcro cntcrod
a splendid procession of forty or
fifty skaters in costume. The little
couple personating George and
Martha Washington headed the
grand inarch, and as the varied
column of artistic, majestic, comic
and grotesque characters passed in
review, murmurs of delight and then
a burst of applause broke from the
audience. The concentric evolu
tions of tlio procession, with which
the grand march ended, were exe
cuted in remarkably fine style.
Many of the costumes commanded
attention at once for their ingenuity
and originality. In addition to thoso
that won the prizes, mentioned be
low, there were the Ti Trco, a figure
completely draped in ti leaves;
Uncle Sam and his Mother, a combi
nation presenting tho illusion of a
matron carrying a silk-tiled, American-looking
chap in a clothes basket ;
the Hawaiian Flag, a dress effec
tively showing the crosses and the
stripes of the national flag; tho
dainty little figure of the Moorish
Chief; Gcrmania, enrobed in the
Gcrmnn colors ; the Indian "chief,
the Indian, Buffalo Bill and tho
Cowboy, all strongly redolent of
the American plains; the Italian
Brigand, for richness of costume,
and the Due de Richelieu and Louis
XIV., for fine historical representa
tion, besides many pretty and elabo
rate costumes among the ladies.
Of the prize-winners Marks the
Lawyer was "immense," both for
his fine skating and funny acting,
and the Blind Man was equally good
in his role.
The judges were Mrs. Dr. Tucker,
Mrs. II. Johnson, Mrs. A. M. Sass,
and Messrs. II. Schmidt, Chas.
Hustttcc and R. W. Lainc. Their
awards were as follows:
Most elegant costumes George
and Martha Washington.
Most comic Marks the Lawyer.
Most original Egg Shells.
Best sustained Blind Man.
The following is a list of the mas-
queraders, excepting a few who did
not appear in character and one or
two who withheld their names.
There were sixty skaters all told
when all had arrived in the arena:
Mrs.Ulanchard, School Gill.
Mrs. E, A. Williams, Night.
Mrs. C. W. King, Yosemito.
Mrs. Dr. Fitch, .Astronomy.
Miss Maggio Llshmnn, Hawaiian
Miss Lucia Duchalsky, Bright Star.
Miss Wall, Winter Queen.
Miss Marin Gomez, Moorish Chief.
Miss Augusta Berger, Germauta.
Miss Bolster, llonsekeoper.
Miss May Baldwin, Ballet Dancer.
Miss May, Crazy Quilt.
Miss Katie Lishmau, Egg Shells.
MUs Alice Wall, Martha Washington.
Miss Alice Ward, School Girl.
Mrs John A. Heiehert, Spanish Dies.
Miss Maggie Morgan, Itose Tress,
Miss Daisy Williams, Greek Maiden.
D. Bent, Fancy.
Geo. Huddy, Bllud Man.
Eugene Darling, Cowboy.
J. B. Gibson, Pilnce.
Dick Davis, Old Nick.
O. K. Miller, 88.
J. M. Itubenstcln, Chinaman.
J. G. Hothwcll, Jack of Hearts.
Alfred Wall, Puss-ln-boots.
Robert Peterson, Martha Washington.
C. S. Hall, Crazv Quilt.
Ed. Tucker, Buffalo Bill.
W. C. King, Domino.
J, W. McGulro, Turkish Pasha.
J. A. Con-salves, Blacksmith and
Ormond Wall, Gcorgo Washington.
Willie Brims, Irish fiudti.
.Tames Mahouey, Indian.
James Wnrd, King Louis XIV.
AV. A. Wall, Undo Sam and his
Thos. Nott nnd Frank Lucas, Mr, nnd
Mrs. Green from Blackvillc.
W. L. Aiscn, Indian Chief,
8. A. Monsarrat, Spanish Grandee.
E.A. Williams, Alessaudro Massaroui,
tho Italian Brigand.
Anthony Wall, Pago.
Frank Darling, Duo du Richelieu.
James Love, Marks tho Lawyer.
W. Lucas, Brewer.
AV. Bolster, Dude.
John Llshmnn, TI Tice.
AV. Robinson, Laundryman.
Alex. Robertson, Buffoon,
After unmasking thcro was a
dance, in which a large number par
ticipated, and which many specta
tors remained to sec.
It would bo unpardonable to omit
mention of the decorations of the
nuk for tho occasion. They were
ample and tasteful. Besides tho
fitanding adornments of pictures, in
cluding Mr. Stratcmcycr's large
view of the Volcmio, thojwalls wero
daintily relieved with spyigs of ferns
and clusters of leaves. Elaborate
festoons were strung in different di
rections, American and Hawaiian
flags drooped from staffs at regular
distances throughout the truss work
supporting tho double loof, and
spaces nt the ends of the rink were
utilized to advantage with vcrdaut
beauty. A row of porcelain shaded
lamps, with colored lamps at inter
vals, illuminated tho whole front of
the gallery, and over the skating
arona there was an abundaucc of
bright lamps, shedding a cheerful la
diancc over the gorgeous scenes of
Mr. Wall is to be congratulated
upon the excellent arrangements bo
well earned out and crowned with
so much success.
High mass at 10 a. m.
at -1.U0 i. m. at the Roman
Young men's Bible class
a. m., gospel praiso service
v. si., at the Y. M. C. A. Hall.-
At St. Andrew's Cathedral Cele
bration of Holy Communion in Ha
waiian at 0.30 a. m. , by Rev. Alex.
Mackintosh. Holy Communion at
11 a. m., with sermon by Rev. Geo.
Wallace. Tlio Bishop preaches at
The Rev. S. E. Bishop preaches
at the Bethel in the morning. There
will probubly bo no evening service.
Rev. O. P. Emerson will preach at
Fort Street Church in the morning,
and Rev. J. A. Cruzan in the even
ing. Subject, "Only one life."
Thursday, July 30th.
Justice McCully presiding.
before a mixed jury, who
a verdict for plaintiff, one
dissenting. C. Brown for plaintiff,
F. M. Hatch for defendant.
Pan (k.) vs. liana Kalauwalu,
divorce. W. It. Castlo for plaintiff.
At Chambers before Mr. Justice
Preston, bankruptcy of Sing Sing
Kec & Co. No creditors appeared
to prove claims. The court ap
pointed lion. AV. C. Parke assignee.
Friday, July, 31st.
Kahui cl al. vs. Lauki et al.,
ejectment. Tried before a Hawaiian
jury. Kinney and Peterson for
plaintiffs, J. M. Pocpoc for defen
dants. This case is still on trial.
Saturday, August 1st.
Two brothers, John and James
Dunovan, forfeited bail of 8G each
for drunkenness. Mckia, a band
boy, was sent over the reef for five
days for disorderly conduct towards
two native women from Hawaii. P.
Rcmond pleaded guilty to having
opium in possession, and was re
manded until Monday for sentence.
EH GUSH AND GERMAN BEER DRINKING.
Despite the heroic efforts of the
German students, England still re
tains her reputation as tho greatest
beer-drinking country of the world.
Some rcccntl' compiled statistics
Bhow that, while England's 27,000
breweries produce 990,000,000 gal
lons of beer in a year, tlio Germans,
with 2,000 fewer breweries, make
SIGNS OF AFFECTION.
As a sign of affection, kissing was
unknown to the Australians, the JSTcw
Zcalaudcrs, tho Papuans, the Esqui
maux and other races. Tlio Poly
nesians and the Malays always sit
down when speaking to a superior.
The inhabitants of Mallicolo, an
island in tho Pacific Ocean, show
their admiration by hissing; the
Esquimaux pull a person's noso
as a compliment; a Chinaman
puts on his hat where wo should
take it off, and among the Bamo
curious pcoplo a colfin is con
sidered as a neat nnd appropriate
present for an aged person, espe
cially if the aged person is in bad
HOW WE JUDCE A NOVEL.
Nearly all the stories printed to
day liayo in them an attempt at
something beyond tho mere telling
of a talc with trappings of scenery
and puppets to bear out the illusion.
But wo do not exnmino this scenery
to know if it is real, nor stick pins
in these puppets to learn if ahey aro
merely stuffed dolls to play upon
our fancy. In this wo do ourselves
an injustice, botli losing tho lino
flavor of a good novel and failing
to penetrate tlio tinsel and stage
effects of a poor ono, in much tho
same way as a befuddled drinker
swallows Vo. Cliquot and champagne
cider with the Mime approval. Then,
too, in order to catch a pago or two
of "conversation" or "action"
that is valued only as it carries for
ward tho plot, wo aro prone to run
hastily over descriptive writing that
paints a vivid bit of landscape with
cameo fidelity and beauty. Or a
chapter filled with lifo and color is
voted dreary and slow because only
indirectly it aids in tangling tlio
threads. of the romance. It is tho
amount of "thrill" in the conclud
ing chapters and the agreement in
doctrine and sentiment of the writer
with tho reader's personal beliefs
and tastes that settles tho novel as
good, or bad indifferent. The Cur
rent. A bright Chicago youth got an
autograph album filled with signa
tures, but as they lacked neatness
and uniformity ho bought a new
book and copied all the names into
it. Now he is happy.
It is claimed that the highest fa
culty of language is to conceal
thought. It may be, but when a
man falU over a wheelbarrow, in the
daik, it seems to lose its grip some
what in that particular. Chicago
WHICH OOKS INTO
XMtlOia LIST Of
ntnlO 100 1000 ,
18 to 24 inched. COc $1.00 SO,00 '
2 loll feet u0o (1.00 :;.l.no
!1 to 4 fret $1.25 S.50 r.5,00
I-Elt 10 100 1000
4 toO inches... ? 2.00 $10 00 ,
0 to 12 Inches.. SOc 2.r.0 IH.00
12 to IS " .. COc a. 60 20.00
18 to 24 '- .. 75c 0.00 :.0.00,
2toUfoet $1.00 7.0O 40.1KI 4
3 to 4 " 1.25 U.00
4toC " 1.75 12.00
5 tot " 2.50 10.00 -
Cutting", per 100, $1.00; per 1,000, $G.C0.
AVhlto Mulberry Seed, pur ounce, !!0
cents; per puinul, $3.00.
Kusklim Mill hurry Seed, per ounce, CO
cents; per pound, $7.00.
Miss Nellie Lincoln Rossiter i
Is Agent for tho following paper; -South
and West, semi-monthly, COo a
Parmer's Call, weekly, 50c per year;
Farmer's Home, monthly, 50c per year;
Homo and School Visitor, monthly,
70c per year.
As an inducement to parties to ordcr
tholrSilk Worm Eggs (luring tliO'Siim.
nier, to ho forwarded In the Tall, I oiler
premiums, from April 1st, as follows:
For $1, 2,000 eggs, and a hook of in
struction. For ?2, 5,000 egs, book of Instruction
and any onel 'upcr.
For $a, Joz. ogf , and any two paper. '.
For $5, 1 07.. ogga two papers and hook.'
For $0.00, 2 oz, egs, and three paperH,
For $14, 3 oz. eggs, U papers and book. '
For $17, 4 oz. cggn, iiDil four papers.
For $21, 5 oz. eggs, 4 papers and hook
The nbovo charges "aro tlio regular
list prices for eggs," and the papers will
bo tent as hero stated for one year.
Those sendiug orders through tho Mini,
mcr, accompanied by tlio cash amount,
(I'oBt-OlllcU oiders payohlo to me, on
PostOnice, Pcmberton. New Jorsoy, U.
S. A.) will receive tlio premiums to
which their order i-utltlcti them, cnm.
mcnclng at onco, and tho egg will I o
tent about Kovemlior 1st.
M'.iLir. i.ixcoi.n jtoHHrrr.it,
Practical Bilk Otillurist,
New lilabon, Burlington Co ,
077 NEW JERSEY.
of the Hoiases-j