Newspaper Page Text
'W9&7 Tvz&s&r serr-
Sect nor Party,
tic benefit of ail.
TllUltS'hYY, MARCH 21, 188!).
Eiiitok Buukti.s: I sec fiequcnt
complaints hi your paper agniust
our Government because tbey don't
comply with thr- Homestead laws of
the kingdom. I don't know what
they have done other parts of tho
kingdom, but in Ilamnkua, Hawaii,
the Government lm caused to ho
Btirreycil, homestead lot iu.thrcc or
lnoio different localities. One near
Honolulu, (me iic.tr I'uuuilo, and one
on liie old Government toad between
I'antiliuii and I'nntiilo. Soon after
the loti weio laid out near Honokaa,
the lload Hoard of M.iniakua was in
structed by the Minister of the In
terior to giade the load the Govern
ment luul surveyed leading up to
the homestead lots, which the board
at onee attended to. The lots, 1
undei stand, have been mostly taken
and ate now oeeupied by settlois.
Quito recently the lload Hoard has
been again instrueled by His Ex
cellency jn extend the graded road
up to the settlement, which for want
of time has not yet been done. The
Government h.is also laid out a pub
lic road up to and among the home
stead lots located near Paauilo, and
the Ilauiakua Road Hoard is now
ready to grade the road.
The old Government toad is all
the road that is required at present
to accommodate the seltletb in tho
last named locality. All of these
lands are of good quality and tho
lots near the old Government road
are good cane laud, being within the
cane belt. The climate is superior
to the beat to be found in California.
Lots in California with the quality
of soil these possess, and within the
bounds of old settlements as thesi
lots are situated would he taken
fast as deeds could be made for
them. Yet those that are taken are
very reluctantly taken.
The fact exists that we have but
little material in these islands to
make settlers of, and still less of
those who possess the genuine pio
neer settler's spirit, that makes its
possessor willing to travel many
miles under dillieultics and undergo
toil, poverty, suffering and danger,
to i each unoccupied land and to
subdue, cultivate, build, and main
tain their homes upon them, with
the intelligence and daring of heroes,
never once looking back or l egret
ting the steps they had taken but
keeping the objective point always
in view when the reward shall he
realized of a home and farm pos
sessed in fee, and respectability
that crowns success.
Of such stock comes warriors,
judges, governois, presidents, he
roes, and statesmen, and such were
the American pioneer settler. I may
say, we have none such here.
The Chinese, Japanese, or natives
are not that kind of material. The
latter only to a limited extent culti
vate the lain1- !,., . av prefciring
to sit and Ion!,. t llio I linaman to
The Porto . ich as I have
seen in the United Stales, do not
seem to he gifted with a frontier
spirit. I cannot call to mind one
individual out of the thousands that
I have seen in California that ever
chose a frontier settlement, and but
few settle even in thinly settled dis
tricts, they prcfei ring to get close
together, purchase a small lot and
build a small house upon it, which
seems to be the height of their am
bition. In that condition they be
come stereotyped. If there is any
spirit of enteipiise among them it
comes f i om the outside. If left to
themselves I don't believe they
would make any advancement fo'r
scores of yeais, and their descend
suits then will be occupying small
pieces of laud and little houses.
Whether they will do better here,
remains to be seen. If enterprising
Germans, English or Americans
can be settled among and around
them they will pattern and improve.
It is well for the Government to
, keep the way open for settlement,
but if there is now, or, at least, but
few heic that will settle the Govern
ment, is not to blame ; but don't fear
that the rich lands and superior cli
mate won't eventually bo occupied
and by settlers infeiior to none. Hut
, they arc not heic now. Neither
would it be wise to bring them heie
until there are other blanches of
productive industry started at which
they can labor for a living besides
sugar and rice, as there arc as many
people here now as can find employ
ment at present industries, So be
fore this Government can be cxpect-
' ucl to" settle the rich landb of these
islands with a desirable people, it
must first show the world that other
things besides sugar and rice can he
piolltably grown here.
Thus far they have been frustrat-
. ,ed, perhnps by the very ones that
aic now (hiding fault.
It is our opinion that the perma
nent settlement of tho unoccupied
lands of these islands may bo dated
from our late involution ; the spirit
is in the Government, and hut for
, the unprogresbive, uustatcsmanliko
spirit of the Old Government that
-lingered around our late Legislature
wo would huvo been now fairly 1111-
ilenvny of demolish nting thoroughly
the piotitnhle cultivation of coffeo
a branch of industry that must
eventually- rival in these islands the
sugar interest in value, without dc
lrp.cting from tho viotd of sugar and
rice. Hut this will not ho done, as
long as enough of tho unpropiessivc
spirit of the old l-invcrnrai'iit exists
to clog all enterprise.
Wcniust cherub eveiy urine of
tho old Government but not its
vices. Its unt.itosiiiaiibkc policies,
it dobaiichciirs, and its '11111 should
be abolished. The latter being the
"Arch Kvil"shnuld be among the first
abolished as it has done moie evil
under the old Gou-inmont than any
other one tliinu, and did more to
bring on the 1 evolution than any
other I challenge contrary proof
and 1 feel justified in sta'tiug that
"but for rum and its effects there
would have been no revolution."
Hence it is the last thing the piescnt
Government should countenance
and the first thing the people should,
by vote, cnliicly abolish. If they
will not do so, theie will bo but lit
tle use to attempt settling tho coun
try, willi such a hetrogeneous, cos
mopolitan, ignorant, weak minded,
rum loving people as wo have here
now. With rum they will amount
Ruin, rot and ruin go together,
physically, financially, and morally,
and applies to nations ' as well as
individuals, and when a people be
come "line in lniuitity thev shall be
cutoff, saitli the Lord."
So when the Master speaks by His
law or His prophets, men and na
tions should give heed and not plan
and sustain a rum license policy
that con upt men, as coriupt men
make coirupt nations, and when
they became corrupt enough to
come under the above sentence their
end diawoth nigh, and instead of
such a country being settled and
built up with a good and sturdy
people, they will decay under the
withering blight of the people's cor
ruption, and under God's prohibition
salt is their only salvation. If it was
not for the grains of prohibition salt
scatteied though our present rum
law we would have a hell hero now,
that decent people would not endure
but leave the country instead of
coming here to settle.
Jno. HI. IIohnkk.
Editor Hri.i.UTiN : In your issue
of the 1'Jlh inst., your correspon
dent, who signs himself "N," in an
articic entitled "Makawao Chinch,"
makes the following statement:
"The chinch is the gift to the Ma
kawao district of the Hon. II. P.
Baldwin." Your con espondeni, who
has given in the main a good and
concise account of the chinch and
dedication, was evidently misinform
ed on this point, for it is not strictly
true, and I do not like to let it pass
The people of Makawao and yi-c'mitj-
contiibuted quite generally
towauls the erection of the Maka
wao Foieign Church, and with a lib
el ality that as a rule was limited
only by the extent of their means.
By inserting this correction you
will greatby oblige,
II. P. Baldwin-.
AMBITIOUS AND GRASPING.
A coi respondent of the Ililo Kec
ord writes to that paper, in leply
a correspondent of
Bulletin, as follows :
I lead in the Daily Bum.i.tin of
Feb. 2j, the following "The Hilo
Kccoul, or the coi respondent at that
provincial, but ambitious and grasp
ing village, etc.," signed "X."
It does seem as though it annoyed
X and others of his ilk in Honolulu
to have any place or body out of the
gieat city of Honolulu try to do
anything for itself. And more par
ticularly if the "provincial village
of Hilo" expiesses its needs, or
asks that the general government
docs anything for it, it is forthwith
stigmatized as"ambitious and grasp
ing." Methinks Mr. Editor, it might
have said "uaspiug;" as Ililo can
"grasp" for as much as it likes, it
cannot get a draw at the Govern
ment pap, until its bigger bister has
almost sucked tuo oap diy. jNow,
IiLcause 80,000 has been appiopii
ated for a road to the Volcano, and
which, by tho way, lies mostly in
the district of Puna, (a road that
ought to have been built years
ago), theiefoie Hilo becomes a
"grasping" little village. Well, I
for one think that it was about lime
lor.u'slo try and "grasp" something.
For the past thirty yeais it lias all
been "grasp" and no get.
While hundicdsof thousands of
dollais have been spent in Honolulu
on dredging the harbor, building
whanes, grading, laying out and
macadamizing streets'; on parks,
bands, electric lights, water-works,
public buildings, hotels, etc., only a
few hundieds have been e.pondod
in any other of the towns or villages
of this country. It is about time
the outside districts should not only
"grasp" but get, some of the public
fund for themselves. And if Ililo
takes the lead, why, good for Ililo.
I for one am glad she is getting up
spunk enough to bo "ambitious and
grasping," and hope she will keep it
up till she gets what she needs; and
so may it be in every other distiict
throughout the islands. Our Road
Board needs a great de.il moie
money than it now has at its dis
posal, for carrying on the work of
making ;i good load through the dis
trict, from Puna to Ilauiakua. We
never even had a siood "horso trail"
1 through the district. But under tho
piesent management, if tho Board
could only "grasp" u low more thou
sand dollars we would haio roads
mat would do a credit to any conn-
I try. So go on Mr. "X" wc can
DAILY aUljLBTIN! HONOLULU, H, I., MAJtCJU 21, 1880.
stand being called names, and let
me tell you that tho "out or country
districts" don't intend to let Hono
lulu do nil the "grasping" and get
ting loo, hereafter, Y. 'A.
CHILI EXCLUDES GMNE8E.
A dispatch irom Panama, Febru
ary 23d,says : Chili lias passed u law
excluding Chinese immigrants from
the lepiililic. All other classes of
immigianls find a warm welcome,
and the Government lias repeated
its oiders to immigration agents
abroad, authorizing them to give
free pasjnge to all who desire to
emiginte to Chili. For fifteen days
hundreds of such immigrants have
arrived, and arc on their way from
Panama. Five hundred thousand
dollars is the sum the Government
has authorized to be expended in
promoting this immigration. "Whilst
Chili is encouraging immigration on
a gigantic scale, her own people arc
emigrating over the Andes.
THE SECRET CONCLAVE.
Pursuant to notice the Secret Con
clave of Calathumpia met in Auto
crat Hall on the evening of the 8th
day of the 7th moon this being the
All the lncmbeis were piescnt,
and General Quaitette, the Picsi
dent, occupied the chair.
The chairman, in opening the
meeting, slated that he thought it
unnecesiaiy for the Conclave to
have any stated older of business,
uiles or by-laws; and that each
meeting should lake the form of a
L'oni'ifsiizioite. This plan he thought
would give gi eater freedom to
speech, and would result in a larger
amount of business being done.
Upon this matter he would like an
expression of opinion, and would
now call lor the ayes and noes.
Instantly IJev. A. "Whangbuster
bawled out-Aye land before the echo
died away, the Seei clary yelled the
same monosyllabic in a key that
made the 1. if tors of the hall rattle.
Thcic was no opposition, and tho
Cbaii man's suggestion was declared
"nnaniuiously agreed to."
Job Peiiwinkle stated that he had
brought a friend with him to the
meeting who wa- anxious to become
a member, and In had Ihe pleasuic
of introducing him, viz: Angus
MoTavish, nias.er mechanic. (It
appeal t.d luun the side-glance and
twinkle in the cosof Mr. McTavish
that he bid an ee to business, and
believed in belonging to the wealth
iest parly). Thcic was cvideutl
some hesitation in moving for Mao's
lcccpliou; but finally Dick Blunt
moved, and Job Periwinkle seconded
that Angus McTavish be iccoived as
a membei. The chairman then
called tor the votes, when Rev.
Whangbuster snickeied; Philip
Strangewavs gunned; Gag the
planter looked licice, and Long Tom
buried his face in tho minutes uud
groaned. The show of hands, how
ever, were declaied to be in favor of
admitting the ventuiesome Scot.
Rev. Amos Whangbuster then as
sumed the pcipendicular and spoke
as follows: "Mr. President and gen
tlemen 'In union there is stiength,'
and I sincerely congratulate tho
members of this conclave upon our
successful organization. We have
now to consider what name our poli
tical union should be known by, the
name that bclits it best, a name that
would be the most popular, and a
name that will be the must likely to
carry our paily iirtiiumph thro1 the
next election. I have cousideicd
this matter throughout the day and
during the daik hours of night, and
I have hit upon a name that I think
will cover I be whole ground. Mr.
Piesidont, you aie doubtless awaic
that theie is grout power in a iiaiuu:
its associations piodueo sentiment,
mid w hen applied to a pai ty it should
at once be coinptehensive, sonorous
and popuhu. The name 1 pioposc to
ihsigualuour oiganizatiou is 'The
Calalhmiipiaii Paity;' this name em
braces every idea worth a cent, and
our political foes will find it haul to
adopt a more telling designation. I
move that 'The Calathumpian Party'
be adopted as the designation of our
union. (Hooiah! yelled Long Tom,
but he forgot to second Rev. Whang
buster's motion. After tho yell died
away, however, the motion was
seconded from a quaiter little ex
pected). The new member, Angus
McTavish, stalled t" his feet and
seconded tho motion as follows:
"Maister Preeseedent, 1 hue hnik
eneil taa the icevrint Maister
WhaiigUcr (Whangbuster if you
please, said the uentloinan of that
name.) Wool, Whangblistei' then,
for I dldna catch the word richt:
but, as I said, I barkened lac tho
reevrint gentleman wi' great atten
tion, an' I maun say that I agreed
wi' him; especially the need 0'
hueiu' a coiuprehenseevo name. An'
1100 I iiae miieklc pleasure in sec
ondin' his motion,"
"Bravo 1 Scolty" shouted Tin
trumpet tho tailor', and "Bravo I Mr.
McTavish" chimed in Dick Blunt
with a reproving look at tho tailor.
The Chairman then put the ques
tion and called for a show of hands,
after which ho declared the name
adopted. Ho then made a few re
marks expressive of his appioval of
the name "Calathumpian Patty,"
as he thought it embraced the whole
political sihitimciit of the people;
and ho had no doubt of a walk-over
campaign, and a triumphant result
for the Calatbuinpians.
Mr. Philip Strangeways arose to
remark that ho thought the political
wariuie should bo carried hot and
I heavy Into the Opposition camp,
lie know, from his journalistic ex
perience, that there were a laige
number of disatisllcd persons in the
City of Calathumpia; and stated
that ho opposed everything German
because he had reason to believe
that Bismarck meditated an attack
upon tho Whcicabnut Wands.
Mr. Tinlrumpot, the. tailoi, dis
sented from the opinions of the last
speaker, so far as the G01 mans were
concerned, inasmuch as those people
were good cuslomeis of his and paid
their bills pioinptly.
Job Periwinkle agieed with the
last speaker, and would add that he
thought all tho Opposition should be
anathematized without regard to per
son or race.
Dick Blunt, at this part of the
proceedings, burst into a loud laugh
for which lie received a reprimand
from the chair.
Rev. Amos Whanghtistor then
aiose in a most dignified manner.
His shaggy eyebiows had a blacker
look than usual, and seemed to tele
scope each other over his nose, as
they moved with the changing ex
pression of his countenance.
(7'o be continued.')
The full court in banco have ren
dered a decision in the case of the
King vs. Yok Lan, having opium
unlawfully in possession. The de
fendant pleaded guilty in the Police
Couit, December 7th, and was lined
fco'U and to be imprisoned at hard
labur for thill' days. The next day
the defendant applied to have the
case rcheaid. which whs refused.
He then appealed to the Supreme
Comt, and on Kith .lauu.iry moved
that the plea of guilty be allowed to
be withdrawn and a plea of not
guilty be substituted. Mr. Juilice
Hickeiton overruled the motion to
which exceptions were noted. The
full Couit oveiiuled the exceptions
with costs. J. A. Magoon lor de
fendant. J. F. Howler vs. Roard of Immi
gration. Demurrer of plainlilf to
paying costs in the case decided
against him. Mr. Justice Dole
tiled his decision on the demurier
and held that under the Hawaiian
law of 188S, nuthoiizing the suits
against or by the Government, costs
would have to follow judgment, and
concludes: "It being theiefoie
clear Unit costs in a civil case should
be allowed against the Government,
il is entitled to costs when judg
ment is in its favor. A.
well lor plaintiff; A. P.
Petorson for defendant.
The Court in banco have filed an
opinion on the appeal of W. O.
Smith, assignee of A. Prank Cooke,
against a decieo of January 21st by
the Chief Justice, under a bill in
equity to order the assignee to de
liver to Castle & Cuoke ten shares of
Haiku Plantation slock recovered
by him in a civil suit. The Court
decides against the appeal and
authorizes the plaintiffs to realize
on the security. If that is not suf
ficient to repay the amount of the
loan, they aic to prove the balance
of their claim against the bankrupt
estate. W. R. Castle for plaintiffs;
W. O. Smith for self.
THE WATER SUPPLY.
Many complaints have 1 cached
this olllce within the past twenty
four hours, of the water being shut
off from piivate residences without
notice during the hours allowed by
the authorities for iirigation. The
.Superintendent of Water Works
says, that the water in the valley is
low and getting lower every day.
He is now expeiimcnling with a
view of arranging an auxiliary
pumping system before matters get
any woise. He expects to bo able
to pump from the artesian wells
into the mains about a million gal
lons in every twenty-four hours.
The lower part of the city is sup
plied entirely from tho artesian
wells. Those holders of privileges,
say above lierelania street, are the
ones tlint suffer most from the short
supply of water in the valley, and
the experiments that Mr. Wilson is
now making aie with a view to give
these holders an equal supply with
RPWHAJ. nicftinir of the t-lnek.
hnlilctrR in ihn Pticlflc Suuriir Mill
will bo held on KKIDAY, tho 22ml irit ,
at 2 o'clock l M , at iImj nllloo of V, A
Hclmofrr & Co. II. HKN.IES,
20:3 It Sen clary.
E. HUOWN As CO., Piopiirtors
Tahiti l.rmnnndi! WorKt. det-iro
to infnnn uiiftionur both ut II'mioIiiIii
and iH!ii4h liorlny Hands, that all nipty
bottles miit-t heiotnined liufnrn oidcr's
for further supplies "111 bo executed.
sou iw oo at "
A COPY of "The Creation," (orntorlo
I'I7 lw Hawaiian Nowb Co.
For San Francisco
T)ie Now Fast bailinir Ameiiean
Will Bail fur the iiIjovo port
on or 11 bo it
Monday, the Jialh instant.
rl-'or paMi!(t apply to
F. A. SOHAEFER & CO,
203 Ut Agents.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
Regular Dash Sale!
On FRIDAY, March 22ml,
AT IO O'CLOCK A. 31..
At my Hilcuoo 1 n, coiner of Fort and
Queen flrceip, t will hell at
111 til It' A union,
Dry Goods ! Clothing: !
Oiockeiy & Ul'iMwure,
Sack uynr, Potutois, Corn,
hIc & ir mml Hniloy,
Manilla Cigars, Fresh Groceries, &c.
Limps Lanterns, Wheelbarrow?,
Shovels & Pick Aus,
And an assortment of
Household Furniture !
LEWIS J. IiEVEY.
From Imported &tock.
By !b-i of 1 lie 1 ttistcctof Ills Mnjestj's
'JI-liiu- I will !' ui Public AueiioD
On Monday, Rflarch 25,
AT 1! O'OI.OCK XOOS,
At the i'lddoek la lour ot Ihe Hon J. I.
Dow Mil's, olllee, Quec'i Mreel,
24 Horses, Mares and Colts
Ti;it3IS CAN II.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
AUCTION SALE OF
On Wednesday, March 27,
AT IO O'CLOCK A. HI..
At the ro.hk'iicv of Mr. Frank rt Dodge,
BpiciuiiIh i-ircet ne.u the Ue Worlcp,
I will seil hi Public Vueihm,
The Entire Househ'd Furniture,
I Westermayer Piano,
In Ills' elus condition;
jiiruu -Hid Sm ill Ruij.s,
PiuMi Tun Ctnler Tabic,
icUer Aimeh iiriiml Bookers,
1 Ladies B.W. Cylinder-top Writ's Desk,
Iiiiinue, Pictuitb, Tables-,
Spring anil Wire Miutr.n(s,
1 Ash Bedroom Set,
Mosquito Net, Pillows,
("liilit'ii A.li C'nli, Curtain,
1 "White" Automatic Sewing Machine,
Dining Chairs, Limo Men Safe,
GROCKEHY and GLASSWARE,
New Bulij' Cmriac,
1 Kddy Kelrigeintor,
Saddle. Garden lool-s,
Stove :mU Ut;iiNilts, Etc.
a competent and Inibtwoilliv Mnn
as Mniekcenor. cleric or lunu on
a plantation Good rcfeienees. Apply
to J. Hutching-,, Bui.i.i.tin Olllee.
iiCO 1 w
TO LET or LEASE.
nnilK Premises lately occu
A pied by Mi. M I. uN'on
on King Mreet, neai Thomas
Sqnaic. Arleinn water uud modem
conveniences. Apply to
201) tf AtK () Hull fc Hon's.
rpiIK llotiboaml Lot belong-
JL irigio Tlios HewraMle,
i-ituved on Kinuu Mrcct, be.
tufcn Alapui and Kapiolunl stieeU, and
alto ihe Cows, Wagons and other pto.
pi-ny belongiiiL' t-i Mi. Ilcuoisilu Ap
ply to Pauoa It'inch. Bell TelcphniP
''Hi 202 lw
NOTICE of ASSIGNMENT.
YKK'.VOOHVN.of Wnlme't, Kauai,
having this daj iitudii tin usslgi,.
nn ut of all lis piopertv to the under,
signed for tlm h"iielh nf hi-, creditors,
tl'U Jultei iiru In rely lequQMul to pre.
M-rit their cluuii-. within one month
fimniliito to the iindcn-lem-d, anil all
parlies nwlnir 1-1111I Yuo Wo Chan are
iiquetlcd to mike immediate payment
En. HOFFSCHr.AEGBR. & CO.
Honolulu, M null 15, 1H&0. 01 3t
ALL pci, our having claims nt'itlutt
lliu will i lease Kind llu-ir hills nt.
oihm. to Mi (', HolnV
olllee I am f'112
.iwa 011 Apri
nth, and would III . ti
settle evil thin; bi-hne the end of l(ii
iii'Uilh. .! A. CUMMIKfi
'I'lJH parl.iirbliip hmuoforu fxls-tln!
1 tieiweeii M. N. bumleu auil P. I.
O , tier under Hut nuinii of riundei't, Kx
piUbOi hh luun dibi-olvi d. The but, I.
mi s will be cat 1 lid on b M. N Sunders
us hi-Kiofmc. K. 1. C'liic 1, 1 ot autho.
lifd to colled au mini in 1M1 the llrin,
uiiliu on the CAiirct-s I u jic.-s 01 for tho
eau.igo of lubbibli.
200 lm M. N. SANDERS.
CWn.m...lu ll..i"i:u';t1llP..JU mAmlH 1 1 1. )! I il nw mil """ ". l"'fra
B. P. EILEES & CO.
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND AttE OFFERING
All Goods at Greatly Reduced Prices !
SPECIAL BARGAINS OP
Remnants in AH Departments.
Jiint Received a
1 " ii ! ii ! i" im " ' " .... '
-B-AT FISHER'S 3
-AVE WILL SELL
Our 82.50 Parasols for $1.25.
Our 3.50 Parasols lor $2.00.
Our $4.50 Parasols for $2.75.
Our $5.50 Parasols for $3.30.
KS02X3E T-EISEC OJVLTST -ggSl
Similar Reductions in Ladies' Hats, Embroideries and Laces.
NOW IS YOUll TIME TO PURCHASE
se Prices ib pirates for Oeb feet Only !
JTGliSV JSTXtJfJK'jl', UOIVOJL.UJL,XJ.
CS" BARGAINS -Z
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever before. New invoice of
aVovoltieH a,iul X?;
Ml K J. loomed Cottage
mi Punchbowl Hiect
near tin Mimi'in (lunch, it
flue health locality, quiet neighborhood.
Inquire of A. VOGEL,
18ti tf At Ed. UouUh'ai pvr & IXV.
ItOOMS TO LET
ed Boom. Board if ie.
quired. Apply at "C'hambei-
lain fioutc," King Huct, opposite Ka
waiahao Seminary. ltjl tf
ALAUGE and Comfortnble
llou-'u on Punchbowl
btreet, between Paliieo Wulk
and licietunia xtrect. Apply to
Dit. J. S. McGIlEW,
1"0 tf Hotel street
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
NEW Cutundtr Car
linuu iubt finished
mid liuutUoiiicl)' tiinmied
In llrhi clas- style mu-i bu immediately
Bold tocloean asMgnnunt, can boFieu
at W. II. Page's eariage iniinnfactuiy.
No. 128 Foil btreet.
IIAVVAIfAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
COPIES of the Hawaiian Diructi ry
for 18H8-!) recently published by
the MoKcnnoy Directory Co. for Bale.
Pi ice $iCO.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage For Sale Cheap.
-i .STORY Cottage, nearly
X now, containing parlor,
iiiutug.room, 4 bedrooms, kit
chen, bathroom and water-closet, vcr.iu
das, stable, wagon-shed, chickin lioiibu
and yard, flower cunliti, etc. Lot USs
100 feet, and leased Jot adjoining 75x75
feet. Sltuatu at Kapalaum, minika side
of King street. Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Furnished Lodging House.
LONG established in n de.
biiable locality in Mono,
lulu, with unexpirid lease of
'&Yi years at low rental is ottered, (on
uixouAt of ill-lieulth), without bonus, to
party liuyinu the tuinltiiie ut u fair
valuation, 'theie are Hi rooms on the
nrcmlbCk well furnished, yielding a
handsome revenue. Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Fresh Lot of
BLACK HOSE !
FOR ONE WEEK-
CHAS. J- FISHEL,
The Loading Millinery House.
- BARGAINS -a
nicy Goods, In JJni'fgu Vnvity.
All. ROW AT, Vtieiinaiy Surgeon,
olllee and pharmacy at Hawaiian
Hotel -nibicrt loinui Hotel and Richard
Mieits. cieutilic iKMiment in all dL-c-i-oa
01 iUuii"tic animals Orders for
pl.uitntim d much -lock promptly
ntemled u. Mutual Telephone 354,
P. O box :ii. lni,.i8 so
Having it-cured the services of a
I'ii'Nt C1ism ook
And made many other changes in the
management wo are now pre-
p irul to put up the
Best Bill of Fare in Honolulu.
Real Balijp Hosiery
Caution to Purchasers.
All Hosiery export d from Balbrlggan,
Ireland, by Smyth & Co. (I'd), lias thia
Trade Mark on each atticlu.
Clul) House Dioiug Room
zsgl King Street.
By an Act of Parliament lately pasted
it is made a felouy to use tho word Bal
brlggan on goods not manufactured
there, either by stamping on goods,
wiapper, label or ticket, unlcs tho
nhice where manufactured is also staled
in equally largo letters as tho word
SMYTH & CO. (LM),
The Original Balbriggiin Hosieis,
Per W. O. Sproull.
I Jiavo now on hand a Largo Assort
In all colors and btxlcs,
Specially inudo to my ordur uud pattern.
201 tf w. o. srnoujLi.,