Newspaper Page Text
, . V
flotlco to' tbe Delinquent Tax-Payers,
On ami after lo-dny, tlio 8th of
April, nil Taxes will be payable at
tho Tax Assessor's Office in the Ka
2fa ton jjer cent chargo will ho
made, unless a warrant has been
issued or a suit ' commenced against
tho person or firm wishing to pay.
... ,'.,0. A. BROWN,
Assessor and' Oolleelor of Taxes for
the Island of Oahu.
205 lw 83 It
Rale Respecting Demurrers.
IT ig" hereby ordered that the party
filing a dcinutrcr cither In law or
in equity shall deliver therewith, n
statement of the rubjlnntlnl matters of
law intended to be argued. And if nnv
demurrer shall bu delivered or flUtl,
without such statement, or with a fri
volous statement, it may be set aside b
tho Court or by any Justice thereof, anl.
leave miy b" given to sign judgment b
default in like manner at if the defc".
dant had not answered, and rin argu
ment upon any demurrer 11 bo nl
lowed unless such statement shall be
Honolulu, April fi, 189. 210 4t
Department ok Finance, )
Honolulu, April 1, 18S0.J
The following persons have been
appointed Assessors and Collcctois
of Taxw'for the respective Taxation
Divisions of tho Kingdom, in accord-
, anco with an Act to amend and regu
lato the Lav, relnling to tho appoint
ment and tenure of ofllec of Tax
Assessor and Tax Collector, and the
Assessment and Collection of Taxes,
approved tho 21st day of August,
A. D. 1888:
C. A. BROWN,-1st Division, Island
H. G. TREADWAY, 2nd Division,
Islands of Maui, Molokui, and Lanai.
HERBERT C. AUSTIN, 3rd Divi
sion, Island of Hawaii.
JOSEPH K. FARLEY, 4th Divi
sion, Islands of Kauai and Niihau.
W. L. GREEN,
Minister of Finance.
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
L. A. Thurston,
Minister of Interior.
C. W. Asiiford,
212 lm S2 4t
Pledifcd to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1880.
THE SAMOAN QUESTION.
By latest adxievs fiom Europe
and America we learn that in agree
ing to a conference on Samoan af
fairs the United States has distinct
ly stated that before entering into
any discussion on tho subject the
autonomy of Samoa should be guar
anteed. Tins means that these isl
ands shall he governed by a native
King or President. As the confer
ence is to he held on these condi
tions it now becomes of the greatest
importance to the people of these
islands who is to he our future
ruler. It is well within the range
of possibilty that the United Stntes,
and probably Great Britain may de
mand that Germany would restore
Malietoa to the position he held he
fore his deportation by the German
Commodore. This demand would
bo both justifiable and humane, Ma
lietoa sacrificed himself for the
safety of his people. He gave him
self up to prevent the slaughter of
his subjects. This the Samoan peo
ple well understood at the time, and
ever will remember. The heredit
ary revered naino of Malietoa has
only been more closely endeared to
his followers, and his return to his
home and people, whether as King
or citizen, would go a great length
in restoring pcaco among the natives
themselves. Mataafa, Malietoa's
representative, who has been pro
claimed King of Samoa, has proved
himself to he n chief of great ability
and discretion. Even the Germans,
his enemies, admit his superior
qualifications for the position lie has
been called to by his people. Never
before has a King of Samoa been
able to keep together such an im
mense army for such a length of
time and fight for him so determin
edly. We do not know the, exact
number of lives lost during the late
wars with Taraascso and the Ger
mans. (We ennuot disconnect
them for although the Germans only
fought in ono battle they shelled
Mataafa's villages and supplied Ta
jnasesc with a skilled commander,
and with arms, ammunition and food,
and sheltered him and his followers
when ho took refuge in Mulintiu by
Bending a ferco of marines from H,
I. G, M. S. Adler to protect him.)
Mataafa's followers are still as will
ing to fight for him as they were tho
first day of tho struggle. We do
not anticipate any difficulty between
nop (lot Wt expect there xvlll ha tho
sligutest ditllctilty about the rights
at JlMletou or
Mjitnafn, far either
of Ihjoae chiefs would without hesitiv
lion give pluce to tho other, but it
must ho distinctly understood thnt
whon tho selection of ruler Is made
it must be Until, and in this matter
the three powers must step in and
save Snmoans fiotn themselves. The
tribal wars thnt have been so des
tructive in nil islands of the South
Pacific arc unfortunately much more
common in Samoa. Tins should he
put down with a strong mm. It te
most Important thnt foreign resi
dents should, in neither net nor
word attempt to influence the na
tives of these islands in their choice
of King or President. Let thnt mat
ter he settled solely by themselves.
At no time In the history of Samoa
has It been more necessary for for
eign residents, or even foreign na
tions to refrain from meddling with
the undoubted light of the Snraonn
people to elect what chief they
please. It must ho borne in mind
that appointiim a King or President
or whatever his title may be by the
natives, will be of an elective char
acter, principally the votes of the
chiefs of each district. Some un
principled scoundiels, calling them
selves white men, will probably be
ready with bribes of all kinds, or
have their willing agents prepaied
with money or promises to offer as a,
bait to influence the votes of the
chiefs. It might be well if the U.
S. Admiral and commanders of the
other war vessels in port should
caution such persons from intcrfor
inc. This will most likely bo the
only chance the natives will have in
determining what dynasty shall rule
Samoa. All that is required of the
powers is to mnko known to the na
tives that their choice once made
must not be altered, and that their
chosen chief must he accepted and
aid rendered him, if ever required,
to make ins position secure and per
manent. All that the Conference
will have to solve will be the manner
of government in Samoa, and if a
disposition is shown by each of those
powers not to acquire ,an unequal
right to the control of these islands
there should be no difficulty in ar
riving at a satisfactory settlement of
Samoan troubles. ("Samoan Times,
THE NAVAL DISASTER.
Editor Bulletin: The recent
disaster at Samoa, where so many
lives, as well as ships, were lost
brought forcibly to my mind a some
what similar occurence, upon a
smaller scale, that took place at the
island of Rarotonga about four years
ago. Tiieie were anchored in the
harbor of Avaioa, four schooners,
ranging from 4" to 130 tons, whom
the barometer fell to a point that, as
is well known in those seas, is.a sure
indication that a hurricane is
brewing. The master of the smaller
craft, an old hand in the hurricane
lattitudes, decided to put to sea be
fore the gale came upon them. He
strongly advised the captains of the
other vessels in harbor to do the
same, as being their only chance of
safety, but his warnings were un
heeded. They were not to he seared
by any such yarns. They had good
ground tackle, and could ride out
an3' gale in harbor. "Do as j'ou
like, gentlemen," replied the other,
"but I am going to sea, and that
quickly," and off he went. That
night the hurricane came dowft with
teriiilic force. Hawsers were litir
liedly sent on shore and made fast
to trees, and all possible precautions
taken, but of no avail. The hiijie
seas that piled over the encircling
coral reef, foiccd such an enormous
body of water into the inner basin,
as to create an outrunning current
or rather torrent, at the haibor's
mouth, that being the onlj' outlet,
running at the rate of fifteen mile-
an hour. Tljc violence of the wind,
blowing directly inshore and against
the cut rent, caused a frightful sea
to arise, and in less than an hour
alter the gale started, it was t-een
from shore that but little hopes re
mained for the three schooners that
now, with a fearful strain on their
anchors and hawsers, were frequent
ly pooped by the short heavy seas.
First one schooner parted her lines,
swung around broadside to the sea,
and was at once rolled over, masts,
uessel and all disappearing from
sight within a few seconds. She
was almost immediately followed by
the other two ill fated craft which
were seen no more. Not a soul was
saved, and hut one body was picked
up some days later in a teiribly
mangled state and quite unrecog
The hurricane, after blowing furi
ously for twenty-four hours, moder
ated as quickly as it had arisen. The
little schooner that had so wisely put
to sea, rode out tho gale in perfect
safety and returned to port without
having carried away a ropo yarn.
Samoa is within tho hurricane
belt, and such weather as caused
the destruction to life and propeny
a few days ago, has many times
been experienced theio. The har
bor is safe enough and sheltered
from the prevailing easterly trade
winds, but is little better limit an
open roadstead when the wind is
With such instances before uio, I
cannot help thinking that good judg
ment was sadly lacking on tho purl
of thoso whoso business it was to
provido for the salety of their ships
and crews before it became too late.
It lias often been remaiked on the
streets of late,biucc iccciving the sad
news, that it is easy enough to find
DAILY BlhMriMP feOSfOtltiAr H. I.,
tja hitVo oreii takit after the Qntuir-
runce, and I shall await with much
interest dhe explanntioim that will
ourcly he forthcoming, justifying
the couiitmndeis of the lost ships,
for tho coutso thoy choso to adopt.
ir.QlJIEM MASS AT Till: ROMAN CATItO
Solemn pontifical requiem mass
for the iep so of the buuls of those
lost in the tenible disaster at Samoa,
was celebrated this morning at 9
o'clock, at the Roman Catholic Ca
thedral. The grand altar was appro
priately drapeil in emblems of
mourning, which blending withtho
usual Lenten decorutiuuH, made the
scene exceedingly sorrowful.
His Lordship the Bishop of Olha
was the celebrant of the mats, agist
ed by Father Matthias as deacon ol
the mass, and Father Syh ester us
sub-deacon. The master of ceiemo
nies of tho mass was Father Cle
ments. The St. Louis College band were
stationed in (he choir, and on the en
trance of the Bishop and his assist
ants, played a funeral march. At
intervals during the sei vices, and at
tile offertory, communion and post
eonnminion.itpluyedtho following se
Fallen lletoes.Dirgo by C. W. White
Domino Jonti Christe.. . .F. X. Smith
Soldier's Farewell Kinktl
At the conclusion of the mass
they played the Grand Funeral
March by Beethoven. The umiuI
choir also as-sif-ted in the mass.
Forty sailois and marines from the
U. S. S. Alert, accompanied by their
officers oi copied the right hand side
of tile Church.
Among the large assemblago were:
II. R. II. Princess Liliuokalani, Prin
cess Kuiulaui, Prince Kuliininnaole,
Minis. d'Anglade, the French Com
missioner; Major J. H. Vodchouso,
II. B. M.'s Commissioner ; His Ex.
Geo. W. Merrill, U. S. Minister, and
Mrs. Men ill. Senhor A. de Souza Ca
navarro, the Portuguese Commis
sioner; Mr. H. F. Glade, German
Consul; Mr. F. A. Schaefer, Italian
Consul, Mr. H. W. Schmidt, Swedish
Consul ; Mr. J. W. Robertson, Vico
Chamberlain: Capt. Green, of tho U.
S. S. Alert; Lieut. Carmody, Execu
tive Officer of the U. S. S. Alert;
Bandmaster Henry Burger and M.
Bellaquet, French Chancellor.
IN REMEMBRANCE OF GIDEON V.
One ly one earth's tics are broken.
As wo ce. on. love decay:
And the hopes so loudly cheiishcd,
Bilghtcn but to pais away.
One by one oar hopes grow brighter,
As we near the shining shoic;
For we Know across the river,
Wait the loved one gone before.
Lizzie L. Clark.
New York City.
About two a. m. on February 7.
Levuka was stirred fiom its slum
bers by the bell of the Catholic
Chapel and of the fire brigade sta
tion ringing an alarm. The fire w.is
discovered to be at the Wallaby
Store, owned Iry Mr. D. J. Solomon,
where in one slept on the premises.
It soon spread southward, and E.
J. Faulkuci's store, house and gar
den were speedily destroyed. Mr.
Marmont, in charge during the
proprietor's absence in ihe Colonies,
wtls with difficulty aroused. The
flames then spread northward across
the pathway leading to Totoga police
station, and consuming the residence
of Mrs. Hawkesley who succeeded
in saving a poitiou of effects. though
they were much damaged. This lady
was, unfortunately uninsured. Mr.
Solomon's property was, it is staled,
insured for350 100 on the build
ing and 250 on the goods in store.
Mr. Faulkner had cffecied insurances
to the amount of 500. The fire
engine was got into working order
after some lime and was useful in
preventing the frame of Messrs.
Miller and lleaddy's new store from
catching. Providentially there was
no wind, nor did any persona
casualty occur. By about half-past
three all was over.
Concerning the Outbreak in Suva
but meagre details arc yet to hand.
The fire occurred in the business
part of the town, and as the meas
of extinguishing the flames were in
efficient, tho conflagration was not
stopped until the premises of Messrs.
Kopsen, Collins, and Swann were
destroyed. All were covered by in
surance but for what amount the
risks were has not transpired.
The hurricane which occurred in
January last did not do so much
damage as was at first expected and
was almost entirely confined to tho
islands ol Rambi and Taviuni,
where the native plantations suffered
On January 22nd and 23rd severe
floods occurred in the Lower Hewn
district, and the flats were inundated
for a week, many of the natives
were Hooded out of their habitations.
The liver-t length sub-ided, leaving
behind it hill to III" depih of two
feel. The plantations having been
under water lor so long it is feared
thai the yam crops will ho destroyed
and the taro quite unfit to cat. Tho
wind was not so severe a3 in past
blows, but was strong enough to
strip thu wi, breadfruit, and ivi
trees of their fruit ; so that, were it
not for the banana, which has suffer
ed less than other products there
would be gieat dilllculiy hi obtain
ing food. As it is, thu unlives are
iu a state ol gloomy auiieipatioii of
immediate hardship" Fiji Times.
a, r. cahtkb
H A, P. Carter, the Mlulster of
the Hawaiian Islands In Washington,
was nskd March 15th what ho
thought of the .suggestion that if
Germany and England united In
supporting German clnhus to Sa
moa the United States, wotlld pro
pose the alternative of annexing tho
Mr. Carter wa3 somewhat disin
clined to talk about the matter, but
finally said: ,ll do not imagine that
any such alternative will be pro
posed, or that it would become
ncce'sary. If possession was taken
ol" theSitnoni. group it would pro
bably be diided anions the three
Powers, England Inking possession
of Savaii, Germany of Upolo, and
the United States oi Tuiuila, on
which the haibor of Pago-Pago is
located. If England anil Gciraany
insisted upon taking these two isl
ands probably Uie United States
would accept Tuiuila and let the
natives live there as they liked, giv
ing them local independence under
How would thu people of the
Sandwich Islands look upon the
raising of the American Hag there?
"I think they would be opposed
to it," replied Minister Carter.
"Naturally they would prefer -the
old independent government. The
Sandwich Islanders are contented as
they are. The Government is in a
healthy financial condition, and there
is content incut throughout all the
roup. The English, German and
United States residents on the isl
ands aru satisfied with things as
they now exist, and would probably
be opposed to any change. It is
quite doubtful whether the Congress
of th- United States would devise
any better form of government than
exists there now. Everything is
proceeding very satisfactorily. 1
will not deny that there is an annex
ation sentiment among ome of the
American sresiding there, but I don't
think it is a very strong or a very
"How would the annexation of
the islands effect our trade rela
tions?" "It would not effect the trade
much one way or the other, either of
the Americans or foreigners residing
on the islands.
"More than 90 per cent of trade
is already American, so that the
sentiment for or against annexation
is mainly political and is not affected
by commeicial considerations.
"Yes, thu islands would naturally
prefer to remain independent. Their
Government is stable, though pro
giessive, anil they will soon begin
paying off their national debt."
S. F. Examiner.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
SPECIAL CREDIT SALE !
On Thursday, April
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 31..
my -iilo rooms, coiner of fort and
Qu'-i n 6'ieets I "ill -i-ll at Public
Auction, on Libe al Temisto
thi: I'r.i'h: a varied
i i i-rc,
l.miiu 'OJ-t'iit Mnl le-ifc Mi idle-,
Uulvu z 1 f linsJc 15 nket- &o
Brass & Iron Sv dsteads
Ih v hole i I In. - d ii cu r-s-icIm
CST ' in- I. hen mid ninile Known
M urn i e
vt.tl u 2 o , m ill hue of
Ales, WiiK'S Jiiul Liquors.
AVTKD, a -lioeing im ' G nrr
nu. u. Kenlv t-tutinu mnrv i.-.
pit ml mid giving rinVicneen to furmei
oniilo)ur nn or licfore April 22nd.
rOdolum ewmk in a private fainllv
hy u eupihu Swedi-h Ulrl h"
has good rcciimuti'mliitioiis
einpl'i rr-. ii it
Road Caits For Sale.
rlc a mi Invitee
oi im llyln It d Curie,
lilfi.nr . nl the
r eclw fr
OAK. M'F'G CO.,
JUST TO HAND I
I'cr K WlliCOX,"
A Kiunh -ui'lj ol tin
Celebrated Genuine Bavarian
" J5paten Bien "
In Quntts & I 'imp,
F. A. SCHAEFER & Co.
'PHE BEST PAPER to aiib-rrll.e
A. Jot is Uiu "Daily iinilutm." 50
cents per month.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan,
Closing" Out Sale
On Wednesday, April 10
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 31..
At lny rtle-rniim, Qnri'ti street, I will
soil it Piihlln Uictinii, hy order of Mr
L B Kerr,
Tho Balance of His Stock,
A lot of
Single Suit and Pant Patterns
t?r All Hoods will ho in .Mil vi 1 - hi,
In chi-e out the stock A ch.iiiec fir
Shares oIBrilish Ulnli Stick
Friday, April 12th,
AT IS O'CLOCK KOlN,
iny --iil'sriei Qu en street, I will
sell a I
Qu i'ii street,
6 Shares of British Club Stock,
l.r V 1 ,0 Knch.
Byord'rof Mr ("has. II. .lurid, I will
sell nt Public Auction, at my
Halcsioom, Qui en sueet.
On WEDNESDAY, April 17th,
AT 1 O'CLOCK XOUX,
The following itim-riiir Muck:
1 Bay Stallion "Boswell Woodbnrn,"
Siie.it h Hns'Mi.l, site of Almoin.;
first d.mi Luly udhuin.
1 Black 'Stallion "Charcoal,"
Siicd hy Triu m ll (sire of Ow.in
M. Clny, .Ir ,); fl dmn by Capimn
1 Tin ,11 (Hnllinn "Fnilinlii
1 nUdM OlilUM Milium,
Sir .1 In
I riumph, llrsl .dun, liy
Sired by Spmydon.
Large Bay Mare
Hired by Q "icral
Knox. Jr, flri-t
(lnm tue or riiilnle Mule
Also, I Ladies Phaeton
I 'he nb no
if ' lM.in Ii
.ml -illi h.
i "iilli" ,
eu , i ii
im ii. s .
K -ill.. U
b nken i
lm .if tl.-
nil b .'1 :.
flotses' & Colts !
FOrl SALL a AUuTION
On Wtiriiirsiluy, Api ii 17lh
AT l O'CLOCK XOOX,
i o iii Q ".mi street w
ii ,1 i e ion, the ful
hirf nu tt i ohs:
14 .cJiii Horse !
Itiiikeo I ni'.i .iiil u.'d e.
ii i (I
t'li mi, "in of it
Brown Horse !
ISi- k ii ib Ii rue a ami Middle.
Si ei i) Lunnlllo, mil of a Native
Broken to Saddle.
FIVE COLTS !
By an Impo.ted Bullion, out of
Niitiv- Mures. Not bundled or
S3f For further particulars apply to
JAS. P. 'MORGAN,
' Auction' cr.
Or lo Okcii. Hiio.wn. 214 eml.fli
REAL ESTATE I 'Oil J3 ALE.
Vi.U.LK Lot in the
Cnmer of Kurt urni
cIumI stici'ts, ovi-r l ot mi
iisiu nidi urj" 'oil ll g' , Vpiilt H)
Mlf J. M. VIVAS.
IUh meil oiiiim-
on Punchbowl i-trcut
ui-.ir thu Miiiiikiii (buich. a
fine ueulth locality, quid nrlirhborhooil.
Inquire of A. VOGEL,
18K tf At Ed. Hoir-ohhipffr & Uo.'u.
ROOMS TO LET
Jtfs. - P. "-uu-IMiLY PU nl.
ftiiwi l(l. H,,"m ","1"1 " r
at "i litirubL'i.
Mu ifel Stock !
lUiU liOubu" Kiug
btruet, oppoaltu Ka.
B. F. EHLERS &
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND AKE OFFERING
All Goods at Greatly Reduced Prices I.
-SPECIAL BARGAINS OF-
ftemnants in All
M"-'" ...-.- -;rm-- j" i i":j-
Chas. J. Fisliol's New Stock of Summer
Millinery will be opened up in a few clays.
Due notice of opening will be given in this
mm neroware uo
No l -
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
A i Lower Prh-es than uvcr bi-fore. New invoice of
SEELF-fiAEDWARB, PLOWS I GBH1 ffiERCHAlISE.
iVovellios nud Funcy GoodH, Iu Lnrse Vtir-ioty.
1'IIE p.'irl.irrnt.lp In ri'iofore 'xl-tin
liciuci-n M. X. Sunder" an 1 F.I.
C t'er undor thu riiiiiio of Sumlcr'A l'.
pre-i Co has b en dis-olveil. The bus!,
iichswill be c:i 'ird on hi M. N Sunbr.
s heretnfoic. F. l.Outtoi is. not iiuih".
rizi-d lo collect any monk's due the linn,
eithi r on tho uxpre bus nuss or tor the
rariiiitt of lub'-l-h
200 lm M. N. SANDERS.
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
1NKW Untund.r Car.
riajre ju-t finished
uud handsomely ti i mined
In llrsi clas- siyle mut bu immediately
."Id to cIiipo tin ii-igninent. eun be been
t W. n. Phl'i'V ci najic m.inufaolury,
No. 128 Fort ttreut.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage For Sale Cheap.
IbTiii.Y Cottage, nearly
new, eniitiiluiiig parlor,
.ining-room, 4 bedruomB, kii-
c'lcii, tiiiihiooiu and viuer.chiet, veran
dnssi'ib1-, wrtg'.ii.sliud, chn ken bouse
4iidynril tli er garilen. ite. Lot 0.rix
100 'ee . , i.l leaded foi mlj diiinu 70x7
' ut. ii e a ' Kapiilu a. niauka bide
of Kin.: ' i" i. Apply at r-
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Furnished Lodging; House.
v - .NU iiubii-Iied in a de.
A?:.& - i-1 "i 'e lociility in Hono.
jaSSsSs 'ol'i. v'ilh uuexpireit teiibf of
yz yi-nrs nl low rental is offered, ton
i rn" m of ill-healtli), "itliout bonus, bi
in i.yltiir lb- tniniiure at n lair
viiii'iliim. here aru 2.t room-on the
p emi e well fuinished, yielding a
bund ume ic.vcmm Apply at
HAWAIIAN BU-INESS AGENCY.
FOIt SAN FRANCISCO,
Will I- avo Honolulu for the above
Friday, April 12th,
For Froiuht or I'as'UBi', apply to
WM. G. IIIWIN & CO., Agents.
Per S. 8. Uinntilla,
At The Beaver Saloon
II. J. NCIilU, rioprletor.
a Fresh Lot of
ALL persons h.ving cl-i m against
. L. i-d nliiiif: will pleate
pie.sent tlieni to bin lis reiglilon on or
before June .'i0. 80. tQi lm
SA FltANCIBCO, Cau,
Febiuaiy 10. 10 J
TT7E her.'wiih reitily that Messrs.
Dodd & Miller are our dulj an.
tboiized and only agen-s for tliu Hn."
wuiian Inlands for the saH of our Lager
Beer i" kegs.
JOHN WIELAND BREWING CO.,
100 tf John II. Wieland Uros.
Keiuoval of Barber Shop.
MP. JARDIM ha removed his
shop lmm Kiuir street to McCar.
thy's Billiard Parlorp, Fort htiect, wheie
he is piepari'd to sirve with the best
eare and nentness the avocation ot his
an. Solicits the kind patronage of all.
mh 23-89 ly
Alt. ROWAT, Veterinary Surgeon,
office aud phiiuniic nl Huwtiiian
Hotel -tabhs, coiner Uutel and R-cliard
streets, cieuiiflc treatmtut in all dis
eues of diiiiu'sno animals Orders for
plantation and ranch nock promptly
iitlendtd to. Mutual Tekplioni; 354.
P. O Boi 320. ruh.18.fi9
Club House Mm Room
Having secured tho services of a
Firnt CIuhm Cook
And made many other changes in tho
management we are now pre.
panil to put up the
Best Bill of Fare in Honolulu.
Real Birip Hosiery !
Caution to Purchasers.
All Hosiery exportid from Balbr'gtjtn,
Iroland, by Smyth & Co. (,L'd), Into this
Trade Mark on each article.
Hy an Art of Piulianuiit lately rnssed
It i- made folouv in life the vord Hal.
brlggun n n niln not nmiuifnoiuied
there eitl or by Binnipiii; on goods,
wrapper 'abo' "or ticket, unle-s tho
place w e o miiinfaciurt'd ia also stated
In eijuully la gu letttrs as tho word
SMYTH & CO. (L'd),
The Or'nlnul ualbriggan IIolers,
I'cr W. O. Bproull.
I lmo now on band a Large Aueort
t ment of
In all colors and t))e,
Biieciall) m i ie to my ordor and pattern.
201 tf w. O. WritOULX.