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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, April 11, 1889, Image 2',
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DAILY BULLETIN r HONOLULU, H. I., APRIL 11, I8S9.
Mice to the Delinquent Tax-Payers.
On nml after to-day, tlio 8lli of
Apiil, nil Tuxes will be payable nt
tbe Tax Assessor's Otllce iu tbe Kiv
No ten per cent vliargo will be
made, . unless n warrant has been
issued or a suit commenced against
tho person or firm wishing to pay.
C. A. BROWN,
Assessor and Collector of Taxes fur
the Island of Oalnt.
218 Iw 83 It
Dei'Autsiext or Fikaxce, )
Honolulu, April 1, 1889.J
The following persons have been
appointed Assessors and Collectois
of Taxes for tho respective Taxation
Divisions of tho Kingdom, in accord
ance with an Act to amend and regu
late the Lav, relating to tho appoint
ment and tenuro of ofllee of Tax
Assessor and Tax Collector, and the
Assessment and Collection of Taxes,
upproved the 21st day of August,
A. I). 1S88:
C. A. BROWN, 1st Division, Island
II. G. TREADWAY, 2nd Division,
Islands of Maui, Molokai, and Lanai.
HERBERT C. AUSTIN, 3rd Divi
sion, Island of Hawaii.
JOSEPH K. FARLEY, 1th Divi
tiion, Islands of Kauai and Niihau.
W. L. GREEN,
Minister of Finance.
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
L. A. Thuhston,
Minister of Interior.
C. AV. Asiiford,
212 lm 82 -It
Pledged to ticither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1889.
THE PUNCHBOWL TRENCH.
linrroit Brr.uvnx: Your editor
ial on "The Punchbowl Trench" in
yesterday's issue was good enough,
that is to say in a general way only.
I fully agree with you that "this
trench will be a blessing to many
settlers on the hillsides or on the
plains." As I understood the wa
ters heretofore seeking their way
through numerous gulches, valleys
and ancient watercourses will now
be diverted into Makiki (Pawaa)
stream. So far, so good, as far as
the blessed arc concerned.
But how is poor Pilgarlic going to
fare? The artificial' diverted wa
ters will, during heary rains, come
upon me, and there is no provision
made to let off the water, conse
quently it means wreck and ruin to
my property when the time comes.
For the last 13 yoars I have lived
happily with my family at Pawaa,
and I have fondly hoped that'some
future day I might die there. I
may be perhaps a little behind time
times in regard to engineering,but I
fully belieTe that I stand every
chance of Borne night being carried
out to sea while contained in the one
story frame shingled dwelling situ
ate on the northwestern corner of
King and Punahou streets, Hono
lulu, H. I. A. Jaegeh.
UNITED STATES AND THE HA
The special Berlin correspondent
of "La Liberte," of Paris, of March
7, 1889, says that "The message of
President Harrison has received the
general approval of the German
Press, as being very proper, con
sidering the absence of any Ameri
can coaling station in Samoa. They
recite the concession which has al
ready been given of the harbor of
Pago-Pago to the United States, and
intimate that England, United States
and Germany will hold a convention
of division, under which the United
States will receive the Hawaiian
In reference to the passage of the
message touching upon the Panama
question they admit that no protest
could possibly be made to the very
strong language of tho President.
This evening a memorial service
for those who lost their lives in tho
rectnt naval disaster will bo held in
the Central Union Church at 7:30
o'clock. The Revs. Dr. Beckwith
Dr. Hvdo and W. C. Merritt will
take part in the service and special
inusio will be rendered.
Mrs. Frank Leslie reaches . her
desk at 8 o'clock iu the morning and
usually remains at it until nearly G.
She told a Chicago reporter the
other day that her average amount
of sleep was not more than fivo
hours out of tho twenty-four.
THE BEST PAPER to subscribe
for is tho "Dally Bulletin." 50
cents per month.
iwifMMiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiriiiiiiiriiiiiiiiMiiiii ritir tiii n iiinrr "
Special Service at St.
VovTItOHP liiint niNiiniiia. Tlu
Decorations. An KUniiienl
Sermon. The liuilri-
On Wednesday afternoon at three
o'clock a memorial service was held
by tho second congregation of St.
Andrew's Cathedral, for those who
lost their lives in the lccent naval
disaster at Samoa, and more particu
larly for Capt. C. M. Schoonmaker
and Paymaster V. II. Arms of the
Vnndalin, who were regular attend
ants at the services of the above
congregation duriug the stay of that
vessel in Honolulu. Mr. Arms for
over n year was a valued member of
the choir, scarcely ever missing a
service or rehearsal. Both gentle
men had a very large circle of
friends in this community who deep
ly regret their untimely end. A
short biographical sketch of those
gentlemen may not be out of place.
Cant. Cornelius M. Schoonmaker
was a native of New York, and was
born April 2, 1839. lie was ap
pointed to the naval academy from
his native State,Scptcmber28, 185-1,
and graduated as midshipman, June
9, lool). At the beginning pi the
year 1SG0 he was attached to the
steam frigate Minnesota, serving in
her until August 1, 18G1, when he
was commissioned a Lieutenant and
shortly afterward was transferred
to the steam gunboat Sagamore.
The vessel belonged to the East
Gulf Squadron, but in the following
year Lieutenant Schoonmaker was
again transferred, this tune to the
steam gunboat Octorara, of the
AVest Indies Squadron. He remain
ed with her during the years 'G3
and 'G'l, participating with ability
and distinction in the battle of Mo
bile bay and the capturo of Fort
Morgan. In 18G5 he served on the
steamer Augusta. December 21th
of the same year he was commis
sioned Lieutenant-Commander and
made executive oflicer of the Juan
ita of the South Atlantic Squadron,
remaining with her until 18G7, when
he was ordered to the Piscataqifa of
the Asiatic Squadron, upon which
vessel he served for two years. On
February 14, 1873,hc was promoted
to the rank of Commander, and on
October 7, 188G, reached the rank
of Captain. In April of last year
he relieved Uapt. 11. L. llowison in
the command of the Yandalia. Dur
ing the long period through which
he served his country, Captain
Schoonmaker saw fifteen yoars of
sea service, a vast amount of shore
duty, distinguishing himself in the
latter by his zeal and ability as
much as he had done by his valor
and good judgment when alloat. He
leaves a wife and several children,
whose home is in the East.
Paymaster Frank II. Arms was an
old and honored officer of the U. S.
navy. He was born in Connecticut,
and entered the naval service, April
11, 18G-1, as Acting Assistant Pay
master, lie became Passed Assist
ant Paymaster, July 23, 18GG, and
on October 14, 1871, was promoted
to Paymaster. He had been on duty
on the Yandalia since Ma', 1887.
He leaves a widow and family who
reside at New London, Conn.
The interior of the Cathedral was
very tastily decorated with the
choicest of flowers, and witli ferns,
palms and evergreens. On the altar
table were two large bouquets of
white flowers, while on either side
of the altar stood immense potted
ferns and palms. Ln the centre of
the chancel hung a magnificent floral
anchor of white oleanders and evcr
greeus. On the desk of the litany
stand was a bank of maiden hair
ferns with the letters S. and A.
(standing for Schoonmaker and
Arms) in gardenias and heliotrope,
while on the kneeling cushion was
the word "Yandalia" artistically
wrought in tube roses and helio
trope. Around the neck of the
eagle on the lectern was a wreath,
and smilax was twined around the
stand, clear to the ground. Ou the
front of the pulpit was aa immense
wreath of white oleanders with the
letters U. S. N. of roses and helio
trope in the centre. Two beautiful
bouquets stood on the pulpit desk.
In different parts of the Cathedral,
in prominent places, were exquisite
floral designs, such as anchors, a
sickle and crosses. The whole effect
of the decorations was exceedingly
At 3 o'clock the hour set for tho
service the Cathedral was crowded
in every part by persons of all
nationalities. A large number of
extra chairs had been provided,
Among those present were noticed :
II. R. II. Princess Kaiulani, 11. H.
Prince Kawananakoa representing
His Majesty the King, and attended
by Mr. J. W. Robertson, Yicc
Chambcrlain ; Hon. J. O. Dominis,
Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, His Honor the
Chief Justice and Mrs. Judd, Hon.
C. 11. Bishop, His Ex. Jono. Austin
Minister of Foreign Affairs, His
Excellency Geo. W. Merrill, U. S.
Minister Resident and' Mrs. Merrill,
Major J. II. Wodehouse.H. B. M.'s
.Commissioner, Mona. G. G. B.
d'Anglade, French Commissioner,
Senhor A. do Souza Cauavarro,
Portuguese Commissioner, Mr. F.
A. Schacfcr, Consul for Italy and
Mrs. Schaefer, Mr. T. R. Walker,
British Vice-Consul and Mrs. Wal
ker, Mr. II. F. Glade, Consul for
Germany, Mr. II. W. Schmidt, Con
sul for Sweden nnd Norway, dipt.
J. G. Green, officers, sailors and
marhips of the U. S. S. Alert, Capt.
M. T. Nicolls, ofllcers, sailors and
marines of II. B. M. S. Cormorant,
Rev. E. G. Bcckwith, D. D., Hon.
11. A. Wideinnnn, Hon. M. P. Ro
binson, Capt. II. V. Mist, R. N.
und Mrs. Mist, Hon. II. M. and
Mrs. Whitney, Prof. M. M. Scott,
Mr. J. II. Soper, Marshal, and Mrs.
Sopor, Mrs. Lieut. Moore, Hon. W.
F. and Mrs. Allen, Mr. E. W. and
Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. A. Willis, the
Sisters and pupils of St. Andrews
Priory, Mrs. S. M. Damon, Mrs. S.
Parker, Miss Jiuld, Mrs. ,1. O. Car
ter, Mrs. Roht. hewers, Mrs. Capt.
Fuller, Mrs. A. T. Atkinson, Mrs.
Barnard, Mrs. A. Mackintosh, Mrs.
G. C. Boardman, Mrs. P. Jones,
Miss Dickson, Mrs. J. V. Robert
son, Miss Widemann, Messrs. Tom
Mav, S. N. Bouton, J. G. Spencer,
II. Renjes, Julius Hoting and many
The service opened with a funeral
march, In Memoriam, played on the
organ by Mr. Wray Taylor, during
which the clergy entered the Cathe
dral and took their seats. Then
was sung the following beautiful
and appropriate hymn :
Fierce r.igid the tempest o'er the deep,
Watch did Thine anxious .crvnnts Keep,
But Thou wast wrapped In gnilce-s
Calm and still.
"Savo, Lord, we perish,"' was their cry,
"O save ns iu our agony!"
Thy Word above the storm rose high.
"Peace, be still.5'
The wild winds hushed; the angry deep
Sank, like a little child, to sleep;
The sullen billows ceased to leap.
At Thy Will.
So, when our life is clouded o'er,
And storm winds drift us from the
Sav, let wc sink to rise no more.
"Peace, he still."
The versiclcs were intoned by the
Rev. Alex. Mackintosh, followed by
the singing of the twenty-thiid
psalm, "The Lord is My Shepherd"
to a single chant. The proper
psalms 4G, 93 and 130 were read
alternately by the Rev. Alex. Mack
intosh and the congregation. The
Bishop read the first lesson, the 40th
Chapter of Isaiah. Then was sung
Psalm 90 "Lord, thou has been our
refuge" to a minor chant. Rev.
Herbert II. Gowen read the second
lesson, the first eighteen verses of
the 22d Chapter of Revelations,
after which the choir sang the Nunc
Dimittis. Tho apostles creed and
versiclcs were intoned by Rev. Alex.
Mackintosh following which the Rev.
George Wallace offered up several
special prayers having reference to
those in the navies of the United
States, England and Germany ; the
winds and seas; the good examples
of those who, having finished their
course in laith, do now rest from
their labors ; for those who have
been visited by trouble and distress,
and the shortness and uncertaintj'
of human life. Hymn 221, "Let
all the saints in concert sing" was
The sermon an eloquent and im
pressive one, was preached by the
Rev. George Wallace, B. D., from
the 95th Psalm, part of the fifth
verse, "The sea is his, and he made
it." The discourse was most atten
tively listened to by the large con
gregation. Many persons were deep
ly affected, when allusion was made
to the sad disaster and it conse
quences. Mr. Wallace after refer
ence to the calamity and applying
the lessons of the sad occasion went
on to say :
Our gathering here to-day, dear
friends, is witness to the con
straining bonds of that human
brotherhood which is possible be
cause Christ is the Savior and Lord
of men. Some of us are English
men, some Americans, some Ger
mans, of some of us these sea girt
isles are the native land, but there
runs in our veins that blood of
which the Great Father of spirits
hath made all men that dwell on tbe
face of the earth. We meet under
peculiarly touching circumstances,
to show our fellowship with a sor
row which has brought desolation to
widely separated homes, to testify
to our admiration of the heroic men
who at the post of duty found their
honored graves besides their wreck
ed and sinking ships. Wc are here
to thank God that they died like
brave man fighting the tempest,
since it was God's will, rather than
in the bloody contest of red-handed
battle which might have involved
brothren of the great family of na
tions in a struggle of which God
alone could count the cost in lives
and tears ; to thank the God of
Peace that the cheers which rent the
air on that fatal day were not tho
cheers of victors over the sinking
ship of the enemy, but cheers of
thanksgiving from generous heaits
that a noble vessel Hying another
flag had forged her waj' with torrible
toil from the jaws of death awaiting
for themselves. Wc bless God that
there has gone out into all the woild
tho story of many deeds of heroism
to savo lives rather than to destroy
them. The souls of our brethren
are in the merciful keeping of Him
who inspires all valor and manhood.
Their work is accomplished, they
have done well their part to keep up
the succession of tho noble dead,
and inspire us to be better men.
But we come to mourn as well.
Our prayers, our thoughts of lovo
and cheer arc in the wave of sym
pathy that flows around tho world.
It sends its gentle Hood of tender
ness into a desolate home on the
banks of tho noble Hudson ; it
spreads softly but swiftly to another
upon the New England shore ; its
.soothing current tarries here and
there as it crosses tho continent; it
rolls over two mighty oceans and
glides into the homes, the cities and
villages of tho fatherland, over
northern Europe, Great Britain and
Ireland's emerald fields. It bids
many mourners, wives and mothers,
children, brothers, sisters, and
fflfends, to sorrow not as without
hope for them that shall come home
from the sea no more, until the
morning of the Everlasting Day,
when the great ocean shall givo up
its dead, and there slinll bo no
longer the separating sea.
Our thoughts linger lovingly upon
the noble and couftcous Christian
gentlemen who were but recently
going in and out among us, and
were our frequent fellow-worshippers
in this house of God. Wc
doubt not that thoy found tho an
guish of death soothed by high
thoughts ol Gpil aiiu immortality,
and died well as by the grace of
God they had well learned to lire.
It was the devout habit of two of
tliem'to kneel here frequently at
the sacrament of the Holy Supper
of our Lord, and to them wc may
feel assured it lias been given to
drink of the river of life and to cat
of the hidden manna in the Paradise
And the sea which took them
from us is God's sea, aud He made
it. God manifest in one llesh lie
walked upon its waters and calmed
them at His will. It is ever an em
blem of the Infinite One, in its
power in storm, its smile in peace,
its unceasing motion as though a
soul were in it, in its voice that
rises and falls in everlasting psalm.
With equal softness its wave washes
an island or a continent, flows in the
gulf stream or nestles in the cleft
of a rock, or murmurs its sweet
music around the fisherman's boat
or the royal barge of a Ctusar, so flows
the Divine love around the whole
world of souls, forgetting neither
the glad hour when we rejoice nor
the sad hour when we die.
CONCLUSION Of THE
At Hie close of the
hymn "Ten thousand times ten
thousand" was sung with fine effect
by the ohoir. This hymn was a
special favorite with Paymaster
Arms, and one that was frequently
sung in the Cathedral at his request.
The Bishop pronounced the bene
diction, after which the large con
gregation left the Cathedral while
Handel's Dead March in Saul was
played on the organ.
The floral decorations were the
work of Mrs. J. W. Robertson, Mrs.
Pierre Jones, Mrs. G. C. Boardman,
Mrs. E. P. Low, Mrs. Robt. Low
ers, Mrs. J. II. Boyd, Miss Ilessie
Dickson and James V. McGuirc.
The detachments of marines and
sailors from the U. S. S. Alert and
II. B. M. S. Cormorant matched to
nether from the boat landing to the
Cathedral and presented a very fine
appearance. On reaching the fiont
of the building they parted, the
Alerts entering Hie Cathedral by the
south door, the Cormorants by the
The decorations were photograph
ed at the close of the service by
Messrs J. F. Boyd and J. Bowers,
photographers, who recently arrived
from San Francisco.
A platoon of police were in at
tendance at the service.
G, A, R. Notice,
IlKADQUAinr.its, Gr.o. AY
Fost, No. .15, Di:it.
I'oitNiA, G. A. R. (
Honolulu, April n, issn. J
rpiIE Post will meet at their
J, quartets, ICinjr street, at 7
o'clock THURSDAY i m., tho
llili inst., to march in u body to
Central Union (Jhurch, there to
take part iu the Memorial Ser
vices for the Dead, at Apia,
Kamoa. All visiting Comrades
invited. By ouler of
Volnev V. Asiikoiid,
Adjutant. 221 It
Hawaiian Tramways Co,
ON ai AFTER FRIDAY,
The 12th inst., theio will he a
Half Hourly Senlce To and From
Walklkl, as follows:
Sundny from 'J:T0 a. m. to 10:00 p. m.
Saturday from 0:00 a. m. to 9:00
n. in.; 2:80 p. m. to 10:00 p. m.
Other day from 0:00 n. m. to 9:00
a. m. j S-.00 p. m. to 0.00 p. m.
The Com will leave Palarna at the
hour and half hour, Fort street 8 min
utes later, Ritlo Itiinjje at 27 minutes and
57 minutes past tho hour and from Wai.
kiki at 7 minutes and ii7 minutes past
Resides tha School Cars to Oahu Col.
lege there will be a cenncction uvcry
two hours from tho Rlllo Range as fol
lows: lit 0:27 n. m., 11:27 a. in, 1:37
p.m., 0:27p.m., 5:27 p. m. and 7:27
qQy-A Complete Time Table Is iu
preparation showing when the Cars will
pass each of the crossing stations, and
may ho procured on Friday from the
Company's office. 231 8t
Auction Salos by James F. Morgan.
On Saturday, April 13,
AT 1 O'CLOCK NOOSf,
At my Salesroom, Queen slrcct, I will
sell nt Public Auction,
6 Shares of British Club Stock,
Par Value $r0 Knch.
,TAS. F. MORGAN,
Auction Sales by Lewis J, Levey.
NOTICEJF SALE !
BY virtue 01 a power of sale contained
in a certain mortgage deed given
by .1. K. Spalding, of Honolulu, to T. It.
Foster, of said Honolulu, dated February
20, 1832, and recorded in tho Registry of
Deeds, in Liber Ti, ou pages U75 and
;!7u, nml in pursuance ol notice ol inten
tion to foreclose heretofore published,
there will be sold nt Public Auction by
Lewis .1 Levey, Auctioneer, at his Sides,
rooms, Queen street, Honolulu,
On SATURDAY, April 13,
.VT 12 O'CLOCK XOO.V,
All and singular the Premises conveyed
by said mortgage deed, namely:
All that Certain Piece & Parcel of Land
Situate on Lililm street, at Kuka.
niikn, Knnn, Oahu,
Being the same Premises described iu a
ceitain deed ftom Kelilkui to Maluai,
lec'jnled iu Liber 51, on pages 477 and
478, .and being part of the hind tlc
oribed in Royal Patent No !)3, Kulcana
No. 1U7. Together with all the
Buildings and Improvements Thereon,
And all the rights and privileges to the
T. It. FOSTER, Mortgagee.
Honolulu, March 30, lfsS9.
By ordei of J. W. Kalun, Adminis
trator of the Estu'e of J. L. Kapakahi,
of Lnluiinn, Mnui, decease, I will tell
nt Public Auction, at the Government
found, Wniluku, Maui,
On Thursday, April 25,
AT 11 O'CLOCK A. 3J.,
The following animals:
4 IMPORTED BRED HORSES,
8 Hawaiian Bred Horses.
1 Tame BLUIEJ !
T. W. EVEltETT,
Wniluku, Maui, April 8, 18r9. 210 td
rpO purchase Governmeut Bonds to
JL the amount of $5,000. Apply to
H. A. V1DEMANN.
A YOUNG Woman wishes a position
as peamsties in private family.
iddress ''Seamstress," 1.
TO do housework in a private family
by a enpiblo Swedish Girl who
lias pooil recommendations fiom former
amplovers. Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
WANTED, a Shoeing and General
Smith. Reply stating salary re.
quired and giving references to former
employors on or before April 22nd.
Road Carts For Sale.
A T SAN FRANCISCO
xjL prices, an invoice
of lino light Road Carlo,
just received fiom Chicago, at tho
HAWAIIAN CAR. M'F'G CO.,
219 lw Queen street.
A SI intend to close
out my business
XX on April 25th, I
eve notice that
nil watched and jewelry, left over three
months for repairs, will bo gold at aur.
Hon, if not claimed ou that date. All
'outstanding accouuts not paid on April
30th, will he placed iu the hands of a
220 td MAX EOKART.
NOTICE is hereby given that my wife,
Hiweln, having left my bed and
board, I will not be lesponslblo for
debts conti acted by her.
Spreckelsville, April 1, 1889. 218 lw
TO all whom It may concern: I, tho
undersigned, hereby give notico
that my wife, Mrs. Emma Alohiu, has
left my bed and board, without any jutt
cause or provocation. I have taken
good care of her and our children,
clothed them, but it wasnot of any use,
she wns bound to go astray and leave
me. Theieiore, I heioby caution every
btoro owner of oveiy nationalities in
Ibis Kingdom, not to trust her on my
account. Any debts contracted by her,
I will not be responsible for the 'same.
If she employs any atlorney, 1 will not
pay his fees. All debts contracted by her
will bo on your own shoulders.
luvpus, Kauai, April 0, 1889. 220 tf
P. EIIMS & CO
HAVING TAKEN STOCK AND ARE OFFERING
All Goods at Greatly Reduced Prices !
SPECIAL BARGAINS OF
Remnants in All Departments.
Just Received a
Clias. J. Fisliel's New Stock of Summer
Millinery will be opened up in a few -clays'.
Due notice of opening will be given in this
Lamps, Chandeliers & Lanterns,
At Lower Prices than ever
SHELF-HARDWARE, PLOWS & GEE MERCHANDISE
NoveltieH and ITiiiicy GJootlN, In Ltvi-jsc "Vavicity.
THE partnership heretofore rxlstinq
between M. N. Samlets anl F. I.
Cutter under the name of Sander's E.
press Co. has bieti dissolved. The busi
ncss will be carried on by AI. N. Sanders
ns heretofore. 1 1. Cutter is not autho
rized to collect any monies due the linn,
either on the express business or for the
cartage of rubbish.
200 lm M. N. SANDERS.
REAL. ESTATE FOll SALE.
VALUABLE Lot at the
corner of Fort nnd
School streets, over J-( of an
acre with one Cottage. Applv to
2Utf J. I. "VIVAS.
NIQE 4-roomed Cottage
on Punchbowl street
near the Mormon Chinch, n
fine health locality, quiet neighborhood.
Inquire of A. VOGEL,
180 tf At Ed. HonVhlneger & Co.'s.
ROOMS TO LET
eil Roomo. Hoard ifie
quired. Apply at "( liamlier-
lain House," King Mriet, oppnsit ICa
waiahao tcminary. 184 tf
Carriage For Sale Clioap.
NUW Cutuiidtr Car.
riage just finished
and handsomely trimmed
in first class btyle must be immediately
sold to closo nn assignment, can be seen
at W. II. Page's carriage nianufactury,
No. 128 Fort street.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Cottage For Sale Cheap.
j .STORY Cottage,
1 new, containing
dining-room, 4 bedrooms, kit
chen, bathroom und water-closet, veran
das, stable, wogon.slied, chicken house
and yard, llower garden, etc. I,ot 05x
100 lcet, and leased lot ndjoiuini; 7Dx7'i
feet. Situate at Kapalama, mauka side
of King street. A ply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Furnished Lodging House.
LONG established in a dc.
nimble locality in Hono
lulu, with unexpired lease of
3i. years at low rental is offered, (on
accouf.t of ill-health), without bonus, to
party liuylne the furniture at a lair
valuation, 'iherc are 2il rooms on tho
iremi?cs well furnished, yielding a
handsome levenue. Apply at
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO,
The Al Steamship
Will lcavo Honolulu for the above
Friday, April 12th,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
WM. O. IRWIN & CO., Arjents.
Fresh Lot of
BLACK HOSE !
JSST BARGAINS -a
ALL persons luvlng claims against
W. I.. Viid'-iiliurg will please
present them to C'harks Creighton on or
before June 30, 18fc9. 198 1m
San FitANCisco, Cal.,
Febuuirv lit, 18b9. J
WE hciewlth ceilify that Mcssis.
Doild & Miller arc our duly nu.
thori.cd and only agents for the Ha.
wiiilnn Islands for the sale of our Lagor
Beer in kegs.
JOHN WIELAND BREWING CO.,
100 tf John U. Wicland Bios.
Removal of Barber Shop.
P. .1ARDISI has lcmoved his
shop from Kintr street to McCar
thy's Billiard Parlors, Fort street, wheie
lie is picparsd to save with the best
care and neatness the avocation of his
art. Solicits the kind pationuge of all.
A II. ROW AT, Veterinary Surgeon,
ollleo and pharmacy at Hawaiian
Hotel Stables, corner Hotel and Richard
sticets. Scientific treatment in all dis
eases of domestic animals Orders for
plantation and ranch stock promptly
attended to. Mutual Tekphone !!D4,
P. O. Box :S2fi. mk.18.S9
Ckil) House Mm Room
Having secured the services of a
FirHt CIumh Cook
And made many other changes in tho
management wo aie now pre-
pared to put up tho
Best Bill of Fare in Honolulu,
Real Balbriggaii Hosiery
Caution to Purchasers.
All Hosiery exported from Dnlbriggan,
Ireland, by Smyth & Co. (.L'd), 1ms iIiIb
Tiado Mark on each article.
2 $& 1
Hy an Act of Parliament lately passed
It is made a felony to ubc tho word Hal.
hriggan on goods not manufactured
there, either by stamping on goods,
wrapper, label or ticket, unless the
place wheie manufactured is also stated
in equally largo letters ns tho word
SMYTH & CO. (LM),
The Original Balbriggaii Hosiers,
Per W. O. Sproull.
I have now on hand a Largo Assort
In all colors nnd style,
Bpccially made to my older aud pattern.
201 tf w. O. SPKOUIA.
- y .'Jir, at ,