Newspaper Page Text
mt gaily gulMin
MONDAY, OCT. 24, 1887.
Bk Hope, Penlinllow, 37 tiny from l'ort
PgtiiB Consuelo, Cousins, 17 day from
Stmr Surprise from Hawaii
Stnir Jan Makee from Kapna
Sehr Waloll from Kamil
Schr Ko Au Hon from Hawaii
Schr Kaulihm from Kauai
Bk AUIpd Bessie from Victoria, B C
Schr Mholllio from Kunal
Schr Walehu from Wulaliui
, Stmr Kinan for the Volcauo end way
port nt 4 p 111
Stmr V It Bishop for Walanae, Walnltia
and Koolau at I) a 111
Stnir J A Cummin for Koolau
Stmr I.clina for Molokat at 5 p m
Bk Vlkar for l'ort Towuseud
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
8 8 Australia for San Francisco at noon
Stmr Likclike for Kabulnl and liana at
5 p 111
. Stmr Surprise for Hllo and way-ports
Stmr Mikahala for Kauai at S p 111
Sehr Kaulilua for Kauai
From San Francisco, per I'onsuelo.
October 23 Miss S Roberts, A Moore
and J tjuiucliard.
The ImrkeutliiH 8 N Castle went on
tlie Marine Hallway this morning to be
VESSELS IN PORT.
1J 8 8 Vandalia, Bear Admiral Klmberly
IT s 8 Juniata, Davis
V S 8 Mohican, Day
Brit bk Margaret Ueald, Williams
Brit bk Birinah, Jonas
ier bark Peter Ooddefroy, M tiller
Haw 8 S Austialia, 11 C Uoudlette,
Bktne 8 N Castle, Hubbard
Bgtne Consuelo, Cousins
Bk Hope, Penhallow
HUMS Tsnkuba, from Acapulco,
Mcx, due Feb 20-28.
Am bk Coloma, from Portland, en
route for Hongkong, due Oct 25-30.
Am bktne X'clhe May, from New
castle, N 8 W, due October 20-30.
Am bark Alden Bessie, O'Brien, from
Portland, Or, en route to Hongkong,
due Oct 15-25.
Am bk Southern Chief, from Port
laud, Or, en route to Hongkong, due
Brit schr Olive, Win Ross, from
Bakers Island, due Nov 10-25.
Ger bk Deutchlaud, from Bremen,
due Fi b 1-20.
Am bktne Ella, EC Bust, from Eureka
Cal, due Oct 14-20.
Am bktne Mount Lebanon, from
Hongkong, due Oct 12-20,
Am bktne Amelia, VV Xewhall, from
Port Townsend, due August 15-31,
Am bark Sonoma, T II Griffiths, from
Port Townsend, W T due Aug 20-31.
Am bark U O Whitmore, T Thompson,
from San Francisco, due Sept 15-30.
Am bark Edward May, Johnson, sailed
from Boston June 23rd, due November
Am riilp Matilda, Merrimnu, from
Hongkong, due July 12-31.
BntbajK Min, from Liverpool, due
Am Uktne August Buicbard, from
Newcastle, NSW, due Oct 1-20.
Haw schooner Jennie Walker, B An
derson, from Fauning's Island, due Sept
Am tern Eva, J O Wikman, from
Eureka, Cal Sept 1-10.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
The S. 8, Australia will sail for
San Francisco at noon tomorrow.
Those cough drops of F. Horn's
are just the thing to ease a nasty
, . .
The rain gnge at Mr. P. C. Jones
residence yesterday afternoon indi
cated 2 5-100. .
A MAN is said to have fallen into
mud at the Pali yesterday, and has
not been heard of sinee.
JIookano, the native manufacturer
and dispenser of swipes, was fined
$125 in the Police Court, Saturday.,
Last week a crystal wedding sur
prise party was given to Mr. ,and
Mrs. W. H. Kice, at their residence,
Two hundred and 50 Jioga came
by the brigantine Consnelo yester
day, from San Francisco, for Messrs.
Burke & Winston.
It began to rain in Honolulu at
an early hour yesterday morning,
and a steady downpour continued
throughout a good part of the day.
This evening a reception will be
tendered the Rev. Dr. E. G, Beck
with and family, in the parlors of
Fort-street church. All friends are
invited to attend,
Mb. Peter August Anderson and
Miss Marie Gertz, daughter of Mr, C.
Gertz, Fort street, have been united in
marriage. The ceremony was per
formed at St. Andrew's Cathedral on
Saturday last, by Rev. A. Mac
kintosh. An old lady and her baby were
drowned in Nuuanu Valley yester
day. This old lady walked on four
legs and was generally called a cow.
She fell into a creek, and being un
able to extricate herself, was drowned
as was also her unborn calf.
A party of ladies and gentlemen
we!nt out to the Pali yesterday, pro
bably to see where the rain came
from. Before they returned to town
the ladies had lost all their crimps,
and' the colors were running1 off their
clothing, while the gentlemen looked
like so many drowned rats. ' '
THE Custom llouo closed tit 2 :S0 j
this afternoon out of respect to thn
memory of the lute, John M. Kapcua.
Ill I 1
The St. Clair-Gibson breach of 1
promise case will probably come up
for trial at tho Supreme Court to
morrow. Bno. Bertram, C. C. Kennedy, !
John Baker, J. L. Dlaisdcll, wife ami
child and Mits Hughes leave by the
Kinau this evening.
The boat boys, struck it rich again
this morning, A torpedo exploded
from the Conquest, brought to the
surface of the water hundreds of
mullets, which were collected by tho
Battalion order No. 14 of the
Honolulu Rifles appears in another
column, ordering every officer and
member to report a the Armory, at
7:30 o'clock this evening, in futigue
uniform, for battalion drill.
The Btiliietin Summary, embrac
ing the news since last steamer and
several articles crowded out of tho
Inst number, will bo issued to-morrow
morning, and may be procured at
this oilice and the bookstores.
The Blue Ribbon League enter
tainment at the Y. M. C. A. Hall
Saturday night, was slimly attendej,
probably owing to the concert at tho
Opera lfouse, but the amusement
provided was thoroughly enjoyable.
There was a big pond at the foot
of Fort street this morning, and
numerous small ones along tho Es
planade. A man employed by the
1. 1. S. N. Co. tried all forenoon to
run ofi the water of the large pond
One of Mr. Alexander Young's
new patent automatic juice cleaners
will be shipped to Lihue plantation,
Kauai, by the Mikahala to-morrow.
This cleaner was photographed at
the foundry this morning. Mr.
Young is preparing four more of the
cleaners for various plantations.
A native lad was thrown from a
mule on Saturday evening, near the
Chinese theatre. 1'W top of his
head struck on tho hard coral road.
The lad remained in an unconscious
condition for several minutes. His
head was badly bruised. After a
while he revived, and seemed to
think that he wnsull right and need
ed no assistance.
Mons. Geo. Bouliech.of the French
Legation, has received an appoint
ment in the line of promotion, to
Malta, in the Mediterranean Sea.
His successor, Mons. Vanuncci, from
Charleston, South Carolina, is ex
pected to arrive here by tho next stea
mer from the Coast, shortly after
which tho first named gentleman
will start for his new field of dutv.
PASSENCERS PER AUSTRALIA.
Following is the list of passengers,
up to noon to-day, booked to leave
by the S. S. Australia to-morrow at
noon: Mrs. J. P. Cooke and 3
children, Mrs. G. J. Emmes, Miss
Emmes, G. F. Wright, F. S. Rou
mage, Dr. Martin, Henry Grube
Marcbnnt, Capt. Johnson, wife and
4 children, II. Engelbrecht, Paul
Isenberg, Mrs. Dickson and 2
daughters, M. A. Gonsalves and
wife, the Jorans, RoselJi and II. W.
PREFERS THE PRISON.
A Japanese woman who had mar
ried a certain man to please others,
was brought up in the Police Court
Saturday, for deserting her husband.
The woman said she did not like her
husband and would not return to
him. When informed that she would
be sent to prison f she did not re
turn, she said she was willing to go
to prison, if necessary, for life,
rather than return to her husband.
The woman was sentenced to im
prisonment for 10 days at hard
labor, and though she was told that
her husband could have her arrested
again at the expiration of 10 days,
she would not change her mind.
AN ACCIDENT. .
Mr. A. M. Hewett is temporarily
absent from business, owing to an
accident which has caused injury to
his collar bone. While riding
along Nuuanu Avenue, Mr. Hewett's
horse came in contact with a rope
by.which another herse was tethered
in the roadway. Mr. Hewett was
thrown to the ground, with the re
sult above stated. He hopes to be
able to resume business in a short
while. Attention has been previous
ly palled to tills illegal and danger
ous practice of tieing horses in the
roads in the suburbs of the towp.
Special efforts should be made to
break it up, before somebody gets
ALOHA, MR. MORSE.
Mr. II. W. Morse is about to leave
Honolulu for California, having ac
cepted an appointment with the
New Zealand Fire and Marine In
surance Company. But few young
gentlemen would be so missed by
this community as Mr. Morse.
Having a splendid voice and being
a good singer, he ha9 been a promi
nent figure in local amateur public
entertainments for charitable ob
jects, during the year or two last
past. Probably there is no one
here capable of stepping into his
place. It is not merely Mr. Morse's
ability and willingness as a singer,
to help on all public occasions,
which have made him popular with
the community; but his modest,
unobtrusive, manly demeanor has
won the respect and esteem of all
coming in contact with him. We
are sorry he is going away, and bid
him adieu with a sincere aloha.
A RUNAWAY AND CATCH.
A thrilling runaway occurred
Saturday night. A horse attached
to a carriage containing a lady und
child came tearing ulong Ouhu
Prison road, threatening at every
Jump of the furiotiM horse, to go
overboard into the llsli-pond, and
drown the occupants of the carriage.
Closely following the runaway came
a native on horsoback, and Just in
tho nick of time, when the curriage
wonld have turned into King street
and capsized, tho native caught the
runaway animal by the head and
stopped him. Thnt was a lucky
catch, suid a reporter to the horse
man. Yes, replied the native, much
affected, that lady is my sister-in-law.
A GENUINE LUAU.
A grand luau whs given at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. II.
Rice, Nuuanu avenue, Friday night,
in honor of Mrs. Banning, Mrs. J.
P. Cooke and the l'Jtli wedding
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Waterhouse, Jr. The Guests, be
tween 200 mid .100, were in old
fashioned native costumes. Mats
were spread under a tent iu the
yard, and a most enjoyable feast was
held in true old Hawaiian style.
Participants are enthusiastic in their
commendations of the arrangements
and the truly agreeable nature of
Monday, Oct. 21th.
Win. Jackson and Kaaihue, af
fray, $10 each.
L. Bcrcnaba, assault and battery
on Carolina Schiefcr, continued to
Among tho cases to be tried this
afternoon were Lcong Yiu, assault
and battery on a Portuguese child ;
Paul Gade, assault and battery on
I). F. Sandfoid ; Wm. Phillips, M.
Barney, J. Farrell, Thos. Ward and
five natives, for drunkenness; John
Hopper, vagrancy, and Wailua lar
ceny of two bags of sugar.
THE PORTUGUESE C. A. FAIR.
Following are the financial results :
Hawaiian Booth $ 123 00
French I ootl li7 00
German Booth ... 203 00
English Booth 112 00
American Boo-;- f
.la) anese Booth 62 23
Portuguese Booth 139 60
Portuguese table 72 80
Doll table 3 60
Refreshments li'l 05
Grab box ai d Caudy 45 15
Flower table 50 10
Fish pond 144 00
Purse and scales 1!4 25
Lemonade, Rebecca f7 15
Soda fountain 17 75
Entrance 263 00
Donation 259 50
THE BREACH OF PROMISE CASE.
On Saturday Mr. Justico Bicker
ton gave his decision on a motion in
the case of Flora Howurd St. Clair
vs. W. M. Gibson, breach of pro
mise. Messrs. Paul Neumann and
F. M. Hatch, counsel for defendant,
had made a motion on Wednesday
for tho continuance of the case until
the January term, 1888, on the
grounds that it was impossible for
the defendant to be present at this
term. Furthermore, that the de
fendant was sick in a hospital at
San Francisco, and that his doctor
had advised him that any excite
ment, anxiety or exertion would be
liable to bring about a fatal re
sult. Also, that upon advice of
said physician he bad abstained from
making any deposition in the matter.
His Honor said he had carefully
looked through tho papers in the
case and could not find sufficient
grounds to grant the motion for a
continuance. It would, therefore be
denied, and the case would take its
regular order on the calendar. P.
C. Advertiser, Oct. 24.
DEATH OF JOHN M. KAPENA.
John Makini Kapena, who had
been in a poor condition of health
for a considerable time previous,
died yesterday morning, between 12
and 1 o'clock, at his residence,
Nuuanu Avenue. The funeral was
arranged for yesterday afternoon,
but the heavy and continuous down
pour of rain necessitated a change
of jntpntion. The last sad rites
were therefore performed this after
noon. . The procession started, from
the Anglican Cathedral, and the
body was interred in the Kawaiahao
John Makini Kapena was a native
Hawaiian, about 44 years of age at
the time of bis demise. He was a
man of more than ordinary natural
talent, and of superior education.
He wrote and spoke the English
language with ease and accuracy,
lie was at ope time editor of a pews
paper in the vernacular of the coun
try, The deceased served his country
in various public office during most
of the last fourteen or fifteen years
of his life. His first appointment
was to the position of Circuit Judge
for the Island of Ouhu. He next
became Governor of the Island of
Maui. Later he occupied Cabinet
positions in several Administrations,
as Minister of Finance and Minister
of Foreign Affairs. He had also
been Postmaster-General and Collector-General
of Customs. Many
years John Kapena was a member of
the House of Nobles and a member
of the Privy Council.
When the King visited the United
States in the interests of the Reci
procity Treaty, His Majeity was.
accompanied by Governor Kapeuu.
lie went to Japan us Special Envoy
and Minister Plenipotentiary in
1882 aud ns Special Coiniuubloner
to the Louisville Exposition in 1885.
Of tho near relatives there Is only
one surviving, a full-grown daugh
ter, whoso mother died a year or so
LAID TO REST.
FRED. W. ACmtlDT BlUIED WITH TITIC
AND MILITARY HONORS.
The funeral of the late Fred. W.
Schmidt, the popular leader of the
Sixth Infantry Batnllion band, which
took place yesterday afternoon was
the largest and most imposing event
of the kind that hat been witnessed
in this city for many a day. The
remains of the dead musician lay in
an elegant casket in a room on the
second floor of the Yosemite House,
and were viewed by a large crowd
of people who knew and honored the
deceased in his lifetime, for his
many good qualities. That he was
not forgotten in death was shown by
the beautiful floral offerings that were
scattered around his casket. One
of the most prominent was a floral
lyre, four feet high, bearing on its
arch tho legend, "We Mourn Our
Leader." This was the offering of
the members of the Sixth Infantry
Battalion band to whom the de
ceased was particularly endeared.
Another floral offering was a square
and compass of white flowers with
the letter "G" in yellow buds in
the center, the offering of his brother
Masons. The Sixth Infantry Batal
lion offering was an embankment of
flowers with an arch on which was
inscribed the word "Rest."
Rev. W. F. Furnian conducted
the religious services at the hotel,
after which tho funeral procession
was formed and the remains were
conveyed to their last resting place
in Rural cemetery. It was after 3
o'clock when the cortege left the
hotel. The procession formed in
the following order: The St. Aloy
sius cadets, Captain Barrett com
manding; the Sixth Infantry Batal
lion band and all the musicians in
town, numbering forty men, under
the leadership of Robert Stevens;
companies A, B and C of the Na
tional guard, commanded by Cap
tains Johnson, Nunan and Muller ;
Major Lehe and staff; delegations
from Willow, Charter Oak and Cen
tennial lodges, Knights of Pythias;
delegations from Stockton, Truth
and Charity lodges of Odd Fellows ;
Stockton commandery of Knights
Templar; San Joaquin and Morn
Star lodges, Free and Accepted
The hearse was attended by the
following pall-bearers: E. Dreyfous
and J. Patarga, representing the
Masons; II. C. Keyes and J. L.
Phelps, representing the Knights
Templar; A. Eekstorm and T. K.
Hook, representing the Odd Fel
lows ; V. P. Pritchard and Henry
Kier, representing the Knights of
Pythias. Following the hearse came
a long lino of citizens in carriages.
At the cemetery the burial ser
vices of the Masonio and Odd Fel
lows fraternities were read, and the.
mortal remains of Fred. W. Schmidt
were consigned to the grave. The
ceremonies were concluded by the
firing of a salute by a detail of men
from Company C, under the com
mand of Sergeant Stewart. Stock
ton Daily Independent, Sept. 30th.
IN NAPA COUNTY.
St. Helena, Oct. 10. The weather
here is extremely warm, the heat
being rendered more oppressive by
large forest fires, which are raging
on every side. On Howell mountain
to the east of here, a fierce fire has
been burning several days, doing
great damage to private property.
In addition to destroying fences,
timber and feed, many vineyards
have been scorched and some build
ing burned. The barns of Edward
Hast and A. C. Donuell have been
destroyed and other farm property
is in danger. On the hills west of
here a vast stretch of country has
been burned over and several small
farm houses destroyed.
A messenger has just come to
town to get help to fight the fire and
save the buildings on the McCormick
EY WEST CIGARS, 3 for no
i;enit, ai me ut.AVi.ii i-awui.
fESSRS. DODD & MILLER
1tJL liuve just received et Australia
another lot of I at PHILADELPHIA
LAGER UEliR" in kegs which they
are offering to ihpir customers, 67
I7INEST BRANDS OF CALI
A. forma Port, Madeira and Malaga
for sale in Kegs und cases by
GONSALVES & CO.
(Jl Queen street
With eood Bath accommodations.
From 82.00 to 98.50 per week.
CENTRAL HOUSE, Alakea St.
Q WHALE BOATS; 1 Decked
0 Whale Boat, 30 feet long, 8 feet
deep; 8 feet wide; 222 feet Surf Boats;
1 18 feet Surf Boat ; 2 Decked Plunger,
10 feet long, 6 feet fl inches wide, 2 feet
flinches deep.'wilh mast and snllsall
complete; 1 8 ! feet Hailing Scow, with
mast and sails all compleie. Ari lv to
. It. RYAN.
Boat Builder and General Jobber. 51 If
AILY BULLETIN SUMMARY
40 columns. 2 per annum.
Mall Tl. 4H. Mutual Tel. )!
I. O. II ax 411.
SJ8 Jl 'ictiani 3i., LTonoluu
Conwyinclng Specialty Records tearch
ed and abstracts of title furnished on
Copying, Translating, and engrossing In ill
languages In general iibu iu the King.
Custom House brokerage Fire and Life
lnsinanco receive prompt Hlltlition.
ACCOUNTS ADJUSTED AND COLLECTED.
M R. JOH N GOOD J R.--Authored
Skilled and Unskilled Ubor Furnished.
bought, sold and rented.
To Let or Lease. A two-story Stone
11 out e, with eight rooms, comlorta
bio, convenient, cool. A very desira
blu residence; moderate terms, bit
uaie.l Id rear of KawuiaUao Church.
To Let or Lease Three very desirable
Homesteads locnted oil the Mauka
side of Bcrctauia street beyond Thomas
Square, a follow viz.
'lliose very commodious premises lute
ly occupied by Mr. J 11. Bopei.
The pr mlies lately occupied by
Seuhor (Jdi,avam conveniently ap
pointed and very desirable.
Tuo premises situate at the northerly
0 nuer of Uerelanlu and 1'ilkol streets
CJsy and convenieut.
All on the Walkikl Bus route.
Several Valuable pieces of real estate for
sale on easy terms.
To Let or Lease A cottage conveniently
located on Dole street Makainl'Oahu
College. Light rooms, batb and kit
chen. Carriage bouse and stables for
the horses. Over two acres of yard
and pasture. A very desirable cot
tage for a large family. Teiuis mod
erate. Convenient Cottage in desirable hea'.thy
locations in and near the city to let or
lease at reasonable rates.
Employment Wanted by several men and
boys, who will make themselves use
ful in performing the various offices
and chores requited by private fami
lies. Full paiticulirs given on application
at the agency.
Orders from the other Islands piompt
ly attended to.
Bell Tel. 172. Mutual Tel. 301.
P. O. Box 40U.
J. E. BROWN & CO.,
42 Merchant Street-
I OHuranra, Mliliiplug,
Convej anclnar, General Affrney
Burlington and Chicago 'Hall llond
ArrOHH America, connecting; at
HoHton with Aaorea
To Let Shop on King Street In new bnok
building near Nuuanu, next door to
the Chinese News Co.'s OUlce, at re
To Let 9 cottages on King street near
For Sale or Lease the Nuuanu Valley
Ranch, head of Nuuanu Valley, easy
To Let Shop-Coiner Punchbowl and
King Streets; rent very moderate.
MR. THOMAS ISCOVESCO is
authorized to collect monlei an l sign
receipts in our name.
J. E. BROWN A CO.,
43 Merchant hi root,
American ltail ltoad Pas
Clieap Fares to The
Azores and Madeira !
Via San Francisco and Boston.
Special Low Rues for passengers book
ing at Honolulu.
From Uonolulu to Flores and Fayal,
From Honolulu to St. George,
Terceira and St. Michatl?,
each adult S103.00
Children between 12 and 5 yrs. 51.50
S " 3 " 13.50
" under 2 years Free
10O lbs bnggage free for each whole
75 lbs baggage free for cuch half
Passengers will te looked alter and
whilst en route will receive every atten
tion. Perfect Safety and Comfort Guaranteed.
For passage tickets and all Information
J. E. BROWN & Co.
No. 43 Merchant, ttreet.
frencral Agent Burlington lioute Pac
ket Aitmcy for Boston Line to Azores.
' 64 2w '
I I will return from San Francisco ex the S. S. "Mariposa,"
j ciue on uctober 2Xth, with an
! Entirely New and Select Stock of Goods!
LOOK OUT FOR A
GRAND EXECUTION ! !
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE!
BELOW COST! BELOW COST!
On account of REMOVAL to our Magnificent
Xew Store in the McINEJiXY BLOCK,
Vv offer the
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered in Town !
and will mil until our removal ACTUALLY UHLOW
COST our entire Stock of
Gent's, kill's and Boy's Fine Custom Made Clothing,
White and Colored Linen ShirtB,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Also, oir SjlcMii m or Fnnislii Gosds
EGAN & CO.
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STS.
Honolulu, II. I.
Oar Dressmaking Booms will he lie-opened
on Monday, October 3rd, under the manage
ment of Mrs. E. G. Small
B. F. EHLEItS & Co.
Just Received at Hollister & Co.'s
A. large nssortmcnt of
PERFUMES! PERFUMES !
Comprising the well-known brands of
COLGATE & CO., MJXDBOKGS,
EASTMAN'S ALOHA,' IIOYT'S COLOGNE
FARINA GERMAN COLOGNE, &c.
For Hulo ivt ojtwoiuille PHooh.
1592 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Dissolution of Co-narlner-ship.
THE FIRM OF E. P. ADAMS & Co,
having this day dissolved by ex
piration of its term of partnerliip, J. F.
AlOKGAX, Esq., partner of the lato firm,
will collect tlie accounts and pay the
liabilities of the late rlrm.
(Signed) E. P. A UAMS & CO.
Honolulu, August 31bt,l87. 28 If
Jas. F. Morgan,
Auctioneer and Commission Merchant.
MR. JAS. F. MORGAN, LATELY A
partner of I lie tlrm of E. P.
ADAMS fc Co., now dUsolved, will from
this diiy carry on the business of Auc
tioneer and Commit sion Mi reliant at the
premises lately occupied by E, P.
ADAMS & CO., Queen street.
Honolulu, Sept. 1st 1887. 28 If
NICELY FURNISHED KOOMS, at
the lute residence of W. C. Parke.
Apply on the premises to
51 8m No. 8 Kukui Street.
Bull Calves from 10 to 13 months old.
Heiler Calves from 10 to 13 months old.
J. I. DOWSETT.
Honolulu, June 24, 1887.- 70
I " TAN'S BOAT BUILDING
i SHOP. Rar of LucaV Mill.
Polled Adps Stock
Jemple of Fashion.
MESSRS J. E. BROWN & CO.
Are authorised to collect fortLe
Honolulu June 8th. 1687. 67
From August 1st. - -
MR, J. F. NOBLE.
Will have charge of the de
livery of tho Bulletin to the
City subscribers, and ho earn
estly requests that said sub
scribers will notify him at
the time, of any carelesnesg
on the part of the carriers in
not promptly delivering their
SOME NICELY FURNISH
cd rooms, including two front
rooms, and a two roomed cotinpe, also
furnished. Apply ut Xo. 7 Chaplain
street. 44 2m
IMMEDIATELY A NURSE GIRL
to take cure of small children in a
family residing in the city. Good home,
light work, good wages. Portuguese
Girl preferred. Inquire at
C8if QULICK'S AGENCY.
MR. WILLIAM MAXWELL has
bei n tu hor.zcd iy me to collect
subi-criptioas for the Daily Ecilrtih.
4 JAS. F. NOBLE.
HE DAILY BULLETIN -The
mobt popular paper published.