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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, May 15, 1888, Image 2',
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BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchango on tho
13anU ol Oulil'oruln, fc3. XT.
Anil their asonts In
NEW YORK, tlOSTON, HONG KOHQ.
Monsv. K. St. Rothschild & Son, London
Tho Coramsrclal BauU Co., or Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Oo., of Sydney,
Tho Unnk of Now Zealand: Auckland,
ClirUtchurch, nnd Wellington,
The Bank of British Columbln, Vic
toria, B. O., and Portland, Or,
T.aui.ct a Oeueial U.mhinjt fiusluess.
6(li; l v
'X1 It M
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
Hilt established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, MAY lfi, 1888.
THE PARADISE OF THE PACIFIC.
"The Paradise of the Pacific" is,
as moat of our readers already know,
a paper published in Honolulu
monthly, for circulation abroad. Its
object is to make known tho coun
try to the people in other lands ;
the object of making known the
country to those people is to induce
them to come and see us ; it is be
lieved that their coming to see us
will bo mutually beneficial to them
nnd to ourselves.
The paper is well calculated, by
the nature of the bulk of its matter
and by the wide circulation given
it, to effect the purpose of its pro
moters. A truthful portrayal of the
wonders, the beauties, and the
many charms of the country is all
that is needed to induce man- tour
ists to direct their travel hitherward,
who would never otherwise dream of
doing so. Once here, they find a
climate, scencrj', active and extinct
.volcanoes, etc., which they may
have sought long in vain elsewhere,
and which richly reward them for
the cost of coming ; and while in
tho country they spend money in
various ways, which directly or in
diiectly benefits every class of the
Entertaining these views, we have
always regarded the "Paradise of
the PaciQc" as an enterprise deserv
ing all encouragement, and cannot
understand that any intelligent
man can be so narrow-minded or
' short-shightcd as to oppose it.
There arc probably people in the
community who regard the paper
simply as a money-making venture,
intended by the manager to bring
coin direetlj' into his own pocket,
and believe that it really is to him a
profitable speculation. If there arc
any who seriously think so, they
must be very ignorant of the actual
cost of producing a paper like the
"Paradise of the Pacific," and of
the revenue derived from its adver
tising columns, its only source of
revenue. The fact is, Mr. Wil
liams has gone into the enterprise
with spirit and vigor, hoping to pro
fit ultimately in a business wajr 13'
promoting tourist travel, but in the
meantime receiving nothing for his
pains and being money out of pocket
to boot. He is at least entitled to
the thanks of the country for his
HOW ABOUT A COACH-ROAD TO
The Hawaiian islands are in posses
sion of at least one of the greatest of
known natural wonders of the world
tho volcano of Kilauca. There is
no volcano equal to it, so far as is
known to civilized man. Another,
or othors, there may be, for much
of the world remains unexplored,
but civilized man has not hitherto
discovered them ; and until a great
er or an equal is found, wc shall
continue to think and speak of our
volcano as the most stupendous and
the most wonderful in tho world.
It is comparatively easy to reach
and sco this great natural wonder.
Less than twenty-four hours in one
of tho inter-island steamers take us
to tho island von which tho wonder
exists. Once there, whether at Ke
auliou, Ililo or Punaluu tho threo
recognised starting points the long
est and most dllllcult route is only a
day's ride, and that not a very fa
tiguing ride to a person accustomed
to that method of travel.
Considering the greatness of the
sight and the comparative ease with
which it can be got at, it is not sur
prising that many people during a
your, come here from other coun
tries expressly and solehy to see Ki
lauca, and that many of our own
lcsUlents, in tho course of a year,
go there too. Yet, it may be truly
said, on the other hand, that of the,
great number of the world's sigbt-Bcekci-9,
a very, very few, compara
tively, ever como to this country,
that of thoso who do come many
never attempt to go to the volcano,
and that of the people resident here
a largo proportion have never been
jS'ow why Is it that any one who
coincs here merely for a brief period,
should go away without seeing the
volcano ? And why is it that people
live here for years, and never be
hold tho great wonder? JNo doubt
different persons have different rea
sons, but the majority aro probably
deterred by a common cause, and
that common cause is the dilllculty
of the laud journey. But have wo
not already said that the land jour
ney is easy? Yes, it is easy, com
paratively easy, to persons accus
tomed to horse-back riding. But
most people arc not used to horse
back riding or only horse-back
riding of the easiest kind, and
for this reason feel unequal to the
journey required to reach the vol
cano. Now suppose there was a good
road, with easy grades and such a
road is practicable over which a
coach-and-four could travel with
comfort and safety from Hilo. Kc
auhou or Punaluu, to the volcano,
would not the travel thither be in
creased manifold? Wo have no
doubt it would. Only the other
week wc are informed there were
nearly thirty passengers on the
steamer up from Australia who sig
nified their intention to stay over,
provided the land journey could be
made to the great wonder by coach ;
but learning that it could not be
done, they proceeded on to San
Francisco by the same steamer.
This is simply mentioned as one in
stance of many.
We do not pretend to say that the
Government would be justified at
present in constructing such a road,
or that the venture would prove
picfitable to private enterprise. But
that a highway of the kind indicated
would greatlj- increase travel to the
country and to the volcano, wc hold
to be an indisputable fact, and hope
the time is not very distant in the
future when either the Government
of the country or private enterprise,
or the two united, will shoulder the
undertaking and constuict the road.
THE BATTLE OF PROHIBITION.
Editor Bulletin: At last, my
reply to two fanatic cianks of the
prohibition fraternity has caused a
sensible, every-day man, with sensi
ble questions, sound assertions, and
ciackcd skull, to come forward and
invite argument on this prohibition
I would be led to think that Mr.
Crowley is purposely misunderstand
ing the point 1 intended to make, in
my reply to these cranks ; but this
cannot be. Mr. Crowley assures us
that he has lost all power of defini
tion of purpose through the direct
influence of Jamison's Potheen,
which has caused an altering of his
phrenological map ; also that ho is
not able to deed me a flawless skull,
through the same cause ; and this
proves that his power of definition
is entirely genuine, evaporating
through a self-acknowledged crack
in his skull. What's the matter
with putt', Crowley?
I further beg leave to say that
you are wrong when you accuse me
of being worried about or careful
of avoiding all arguments. I am
not. I am only worried insomuch
as your entirely uncalled for, un
asked for solicitude for the welfare
of the "drinking" people Gen
erally is concerned, myself in
cluded. I deny you the right to interfere
with my modo of living. 1 deny
you tho right to interfere with tho
welfare of this kingdom by taking
500,000 from tho revenue of this
small country every two years, and
thus saddling every soul in it with
$10 more taxation. I deny, sir,
your so-called "Christian" inter
ference with other people's affairs,
which are nobody's but their own.
In one word, gentle sire, I crave
you to understand that prohibition,
like religion now-a-days, is be
coming a profession, from which
tho poor benighted and weak
noodled mob of lean and lank
women and disigning hypocritical
men reap what? A goodly pile of
Bhekels on which tho ribucund
cheeked nnd rotund stomached
"leaders" thrive, travel, and en the
quiet "treat" themselves.
Theso "leaders," like vultures
sitting on the fence of expectancy,
watch eagerly every point they may
score. It is. this very eagerness to
make converts to their cause,that is,
numbers of designing men, weak
women, and weaker children, which
makes them resort to their far
fetched, fanatical and contradictory
arguments. More numbers more
extra shekels 1 .
Would to heaven that this whole
band of gleaners of calculating, im
pulsive,and unthinking pennies would
display the impossible conscientious
ness of at least one Jew, who threw
away SO pieces of silver and then
hanged himself for a far more ex
cusable cause 1
These offensive talkers have the
temerity to quote religion and tho
teachings of the Christian church.
Just now let ono example sullko to
show how much the church has to
do with temperance, when "the ques
tion" of the church of to-day, i3'
The Episcopal church of "Trinity"
in JXi-w York t'iiy owns an untaxed
area of property of one quarter by
three quattors of a mile in dimen
sions, valued at 250 million dollars,
leased Out upon ninety-nine year
leases for "improvement," (prohi
bition, where art thou?) and occu
pation by others. The public statis
tics charge that on tho bosom of
this holy, untaxed area of land there
are no less than 7G1 gin mills
(Jamison's Potheen included) and
S)G houses of prostitution 1
Brother, think over this fact, and
you will wonder, like myself, at the
asbestos cheek of Prohibitionist
Leaders, to quote religion in their
1 have said that $500,000 would
be taken away from the revenue of
this country every two years, if
liquor was prohibited. Would the
whole navy of Prohibitionists, float
ing a9 they aro on blue water, pro
duce that much wealth to this our
already financially suffering little
country? Gentlemen, it is right
here whorcyonr bumble-bee distruc
tiveness conies in.
Good deal of this agitation here
has been caused through the politi
cal organization of Prohibitionists
in the United States. Let us glance
at this newfangled political.uiachiue,
and see what they have done and
how they have acted. Is it not on
record that they have loft the Repub
lican party, .the only one they could
have succeeded with, and went
straight aw.ry over to the Democra
tic party, and voted for "tho
avowed enemies of their cause,"
thus practically becoming the allies
of the liquor sellers?
We hear of one of the loudest
criers for this self-providing tribe
of arrogance that he makes all the
good grapes on his farm in Califor
nia into raibins, but sends the rotten
leavings into a neighboring county,
to be there made into wine.
Main, the cradle of Prohibition,
said on March flth last that she has
had enough of prohibition, and
elected a Mayor ol Portland by
1G00 majority, which is twice the
average of other years of Republi
In view of these few facts can
you blame any fair minded common
man, who has sense enough not to
have his skull cracked" through
"Potheen," to denounce or mis
trust there cranks?
So much for prohibition. Let us
see if we have not some good word
for temperance. Temperance is
and always will be a blessing to
any body and to any cause, but es
pecially to the Prohibitionist. He
above ainbody is far more intempe
rate in trying (and ho is only try
ing) his hand at converting people
to his way, and therefore needs the
teachings of the fundamental doc
trines of temperance more than
anybody that I know of. Permit
mc to make a few suggestions:
Tear every blue ribbon from the
innocent breasts of your women and
children: they do not need them.
1'cach them hygiene. Stop drag
ging religion into your arguments.
The Bible was never intended for
that. Refrain from calling your
fcllowman a devil because he takes
his wine, beer or whiskey in mode
ration, and the place he buys it in.
"hell." Remember that seven
eights of our people are in "hell"
every day. Thus you see you make
the majoiity your enemies. Think
so, but do not say so. Do not
preach impossibilities. We arc not
angels. Let us have it by easy
stages. Too much of a dose sickens
Use common, every da' sense.
Educate the general mind to a clear
comprehension of the necessity of
luiupuruucc on nygienic principles,
and if you succeed in that your
bnttlo is won.
On the whole nnd at the best, it
is a beautiful cause to argue, en
force and advocate on paper. But
brethren of nature, it is an impossi
bility yi practice, at least, by your
way. The line bine of the ribbon,
will fade, and the convulsive howl
of fanatic prohibition will forever be
drowned by the death rattle of al
coholism, the pitiful shrieks of
despairing wives, tho heart rending
cries for bread of the little ones of
tho weak-minded drunkard, which'
will last for over and ever no matter
what Crowley or Smith might sayl
By the way you, spoke of Donuj
brook. Long live Donnybrook!
And here is also to you as good as
you aro and as bad as I am, but as
good as you aro and as bad as I am,
I am as good as you are as bad as I
am! John 1 Smith,
U'l11 JU-i.UIL.lliU.. J '-I
"Amateur photography," said a
Twcuty-thlrd-street dealer to a Mail
and Express reporter, "is a very
fashionable as well as useful pastime
among many j'oung ladies and gen
tlemen, and is fast growing in
AVhile a largo number purchase
an apparatus to tho country with
them, still many more aro sold in
this cily and used in town. A com
plete outfit, comprising a camera,
ono dozen dry plates and a focus
ing cloth, can be proeuerd for 827.
As soon as tho dry plates are used
up they can bo replaced at an out
lay of from 45 cents to SI. Go a
dozen, the price depending alto
gether upon tho sizes required,
which run all the way fiom thrco
and one-quarter inches to eight af?d
one-half inches square, with Inter
"The silver paper which is gene
rally used In transferring has now
been replaced by a cheaper blue
paper, which Imparts a lint of that
hue instead of the while one usually
given in ordinary photographs.
Cameras langc In price from 10 up
to 505. When a beginner has a de
sire to learn ho is usually very timid
about expending much money for a
camera, arguing that if it proves
uninteresting not much is lost, but
once the art is attempted, the ama
teur photographer casts aside the
first camera and purchases a larger
"Amateur photographers can now
compete, and successfully, too, with
a subject in the dark, as a powder,
called magnesium, 'when placed on
an iron pan and lighted, emits an
effulgent glare sulllcicnt for the
young artist to secure a good pic
ture. This powder is sold for 75
cents per box of eight ounces.
"A large number of young ladles
who are the happy posspssors of
amateur outfits occasionally hold
what is termed 'photo parties' at
the house of a mutual friend, some
one bringing along a camera and a
full outfit, and the evening can be
spent pleasant, as well as profit
ably, in taking pictures of all the
members of the household in which
the party is hold. A new feature
in amateur photography is the trans
ferring of pictures lioin the camera
to a lamp shade, a vasoor any other
audi ornament. The trade in out
fits is now large, but is increasing
with wonderful rapidity. A great
many outfits were imported from
England, but Americans have pro
fited by the faults of the oiiginators,
and now bettor outfits arc made in
this country than anywhere else in
the world." N. Y. Mail and Ex
press. MILLINERS WAITED.
TWO young Lulies wanlcd at Fislicl's
to leain the millinery trade. 43 St
WANTED TO RENT
A WILCOX & GIBBS, or nay other
automatic Sew in,' .Machine. Apply
at the Bulletin Onicc. 43 3t
A FINE Jersey Uow,
gentle and quiet, can
milked by a child
gives from 8 lo 10 quarts a
day with or without calf. Apply to
43 2w Hotel street.
ON Tuesday morning, May 15tb, on
the Kalihi Koau, near Kamcha
meha School, aDonoit Receipt of Bis
hop & Co., for 1300, and an order on
Schaefor & Co , drawn in favor of Au.
tone Roderick, for $-100. Payment has
been slopped. A reward of ."50 will be
given on return of Fame to
4, 3t Kalihi.
HPO tho creditors of tho Fstato of
i Henry S. Swinton, of Honolulu,
Oahu, n bankrupt.
That the undersigned Assignee of the
Estate of Henry S. Swinton, a bank
nipt, has preparatory to his final ac
count and dividend submitted his uc.
counts as such Assignee aud filed the
EamebeforeIIon.lt.- P. Bickerlon, Jus
tice of the Supremo Court, at his Cham
bers, to whom he will apply at 10
o'clock a. m., rm MONDAY, the 28th
day of Mav, for settlement of said ac.
count ami for a discharge from all lia
bility as such Assignee and for an order
to make a tinal dividend.
And that any person interested mny
then and there appear and contest the
(amo. YV. O. PARKE.
As.ijmee Estate of II. S. Swinton.
Honolulu, May 15, 18S8. 43 St
A YOUNG MAN wishes n position
as bartender.' .Having experience.
Address "7. K.," Bulletin Office.
" H. Y. & B. C.
A SPEOIAL meeting of tho Honolulu
Yacht &Hoat Club will behold
at. their Hoot Home at 12 o'clock noon,
on WEDNESDAY, May 10, 1S88, to
tako action upon application for mem.
herahlp. E. J. SPALDING,
43 2t Sccrcturv.
Grapes ! Grapes ! Grapes !
Island Grapes !
FOR SALE LOW
Clms. HustacB, King streGt.
MB. E. LYCAN has full power to
sign receipts and sign for nny
business in connection with tho firm of
G. West & Co., during my absence from
the Kingdom. G. WEST & CO.,
Per O. West.
Honolulu, May 8li, 188. as lw
TF YOU LOSEANYTHING,
JL adyeitiso it in tho Daily Bulletin.
Nla ...."-4 A
Auction Sales by Louis J. Levey.
SPECIAL SALE OF
I nm ins'ructe-1 by Mur. II. llickfold
& Co., to ofTcr'at Public Auction,
On WEDNESDAY, May I6tli,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
At my SiilesroonH, corner of Fort and
(Jueo'i streets a choice lot nf
Hew and Elegant Household Furnlturo
Wardrobes, Buicaus, Tables nnd
Etageros, In Mahogany and
Vienna Bent Wood Furniture!
Garden Scats, Rugs & Carpets,
Traveling Trunks & Rugs,
PICTURES AND OTHER
Patent Wash Machines,
ChlUlrt'iiB' Sewing Machines,
CWldrens' Saddles, Gents' Saddles,
And Sets of
GrlnMsm-itve, OIocUn, Szc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
133 lit Auctioneer.
Executors' Sale !
I am instructed by Messrs. L. A. Thurs.
ton an! C. Holle, Executors of the Ei.
tale of George Eugolhardt, deceased, to
sell at Public Auction at tho ttore, Fort
street, nct door to Messrs. G. AV. Mac
On THURSDAY and FRIDAY,
.liny 17th & lHth At lo a. m.,
The whole of the Stock of
Grocke'y, Glassw'e, Plated-ware,
Store Fixtures, Ac., Consisting of
" China Crockery & Glasswaic,
Plated Ware, Cutlery, Lamp Chimneys,
Globes & Shades, Platform Scales,
Store Fixtures, Glass Showcase,
Etc., Etc.,' Etc., Etc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
40 Gt Auctioneer.
NOTICE to CREDITORS.
THE undersigned give notice that
they have been appointed Assignees
of Brown fc Co., merchants, of Hono
lulu. All persons having any claims against
the said firm whether tecurcd by mort
gagoor otherwise, are notified to pre
sent the same to the Assignees, within
three months from April 23rd inbtant.
All persons indebted to Messrs. Brown
& Co aic requested to make immeuintc
payment lo IBiown & Co. or the
A. J. CARTWRIGHT,
W. F. ALLEN.
Assignees of Brown & Co.
Honolulu, April, 21, 1858. 28 1m
I HEREBY give notice that by power
of auorncy dated at Hongkong,
China, tho 26th day of March, lfc88, the
linn of Kwong Shlu Whig Co. lias ap.
pointed mc tho undersigned to conduct
all its business relations in the Hawaiian
Inlands anil in particular with the firm
of Wing On Wo & Co., of Honolulu,
merchant-", with full powers to collect
and leeeive all sums of money due to
the said 11 im of Kwong Shlu Wine Co.
and to proceed quarterly as the power
of attorney authorize me.
Att'y in fact forKwoug Sliiu Wing Co.
Honolulu. May U, 1803. 43 2w
COTTAGE on Hntil
Bticct, opposite Dr. Mc
Grows' contains Bix rooms.
kitchen, bath room and every conveni
ence. Apply to
41 3t II. S. TREGLOAN".
FOR RENT or LEASE.
ANEW Two Story House,
furnished or unfur
nished, with nine. sleeping
largo veranda and other con.
vocation, opposite the Gcr.
man Club House, Punchbowl. Apply at
40 lw Fort street,
jmjl. A FRONT FURNISHED
tftMm - ROOM, with every
kaJSSssa convenience. Apply at 181
Lost, Strayed or Stolen.
AKICYE Terrier Bitch,
(eara and tail cut),
on or about May Ht. A
leward will bo glvn on
returning same to Love's
Bakery, Nuuanu street. 40 3t
u A DUMP Cart and Hnr.
f r- nush In good order.
S& To'bo sold cheap. Annlv to
Hon. W. O. Smith or Lunalilo Home.
BY a thoiouphly competent Rook.
. keeper and Accountant. Best of
rcll'erenccs given. Apply at
40 lw GULICK'S AGENCY.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
By order of Mr. J. A. Kennedy 1 will
cell at Public Auction, at his residence,
comer of Kinau nnd Pencacola street
adjoining tho residence of T. May, Esq.
On WEDNESDAY, May 23rd,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. St.,
Tho Entire Househ'd Furniture,
' jcoMrniaixa'' '
B. W. Upholstered Parlor Set,
Largo Ccutcr Rugs,
3-Llght Pendant Chandelier,
One Emerson Square Piano,
(A splendid instrument,)
1 Carved Ebony Muslu Stnntl,
Largo Marblc.lop Center Tnble.
Laco Curtains and .1 oles,
1 Carved Cherry Easel,
Pictures, Japanese Screen,
Black W. Hall Stand,
1 Massive B.W. BGflr'in Set
Mattiiist.es iinil Mosquito Nets ,
Stand Lamp", I 'ocorntul Vases,
1 Guilds' Iron Bedstead
Black Walnut Bookcase and Secretary,
A Library of Books, comp'g:
Mc.Crttiloy's History of England,
Dante's Inferno & Purgatorlo, &c, &c.
1 B. W. Marblctop Sideboard,
Silver Tea Service, Corner Whatnot,
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE,
1 B. W. Marblctop Bedroom Set,
Itofrigorator, Kitchen Utensils,
Ono ISiifi-ery Plmotou I
lln good order),
1 Ilorso, broken to saddle & harness,
(A good safe traveler),
Set of Single Harness, 1 Side Saddlo,
Garden Tools, Etc., Etc.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
41 Id Auctioneer.
Sale of Leases !
By order of the Trustses of
HIS MAJESTY'S ESTATE,
I will bell at Public Auction,
On MONDAY, June 4fh, 1888
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesroom, Queen street, the
IjEASES of the following
Parcels of Lands,
Situated at Kona. Hawaii, as follows:
For a Term of IS Years.
1 Tho Ahupuaa of Waiaha, dts.
crihed in R. P. No. 1930.
2 Land at Kahului, Kona, described
in It. P. No. 6J77 A.
3 Ahupuaa of Kahului, Kona, apana
3, It. P. 10C9.
4 Ahupuaa of Kalama. Kona, apana
2, R. P. 1C0U. L C. A. 851G B.
5 Ahupuaa of Pahoehoc, Kona, K. P.
851GB. ' '
6 Ahupuaa of Kaloko, apana 11, L.
C. A. 7715, containing 4300 acres.
7 Ahupuaa of Lanlhauiki, N. Kona,
apana 2, of R. P. 3148, containing 3910
8 Ahupuaa nf Honuaula, apana 4
and 5, of It. P. 314S, containing 20.48 100
9 Ahupuaa of Moeanoa, apana 37, of
L. C. A. 9971.
10 Also, the Lease for 5 years of the
Kula portions of Mokauea, at Kalihi,
Oahu, makui of tho rice plantation, and
extondin? to within 100 feet of flsh
ponds of Ills Majesty.
11 Also, tho Lease for 10 years of
the unleased portion of Iwilei, includ
ing Sea Fishery, containing about 04
acres, more or less.
And at the same time will be sold a
Parcel of Land at Aki, Lahaina,
Described in R. P. 3455, L. C. A. 9795 B.
containing 3 Roods and 14 Rods,
TermsPayable semi-annually in
advance. Possession given on com
pletion of. papers and payment of
flrst six months rent.
CSTFor further particulars apply to
tho Trustees, or to
JAS. F. MOKGAN,
35 cod Auctioni'or.
THE undersigned having been duly
appointed Executors under tho
will of Geo. Engolhnrdt, late of Hono.
lulu, deceaped. Notice is hereby given
to all creditois of the deceased to pre
sent their claims, whether secured by
mortgago or otherwise, duly authenti.
catcd and with tho proper vouchcre, If
any exist, to C. Bolto within six months
from this date, or they will ho forever
burred. Am) nil persons Indebted to
paid deceased aro requested to mako
immediate payment to O. Bolto.
L. A. THURSTON,
Executors under tho Will of Georgo
Honolulu, May 3, 1888. 38 2w
NOTICE is hereby given that I will
not pay any dobts contracted in
my name without my written order.
W. O. AOHI.
Honolulu, April 21, 1888. 23 tf
FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING.
Hawe'f? Jockey Club,
Races lo Commonco al 10 o'clock Sharp.
RUNNINW RAOE-A Mllo Dash.
Free for all.
2nd-HIS MAJESTY'S CUP.
BUNKING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
For Hawaiian bred horses owned
by members of the Jockey Club.
Cup to become the property of tho
ono winning it twice.
3rd KING'S PLATE.
TROTTING and PACING ItAOE
For Hawaiian bred horses only to
hnrncss Mile Hcat, "best 2 in 3.
RUNNING RACE 1J Mile Dash.
Free for all. If but one starts to
Blh-KAPIOLANI PARK PLATE.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
Mile Heats, best 3 in 5. Free for
all. All horses having a record of
2:30 or better to go to1 wagon.
RUNNING RACE 3 Mile Dash.
Open to all 3-year old Hawnllan
bred horses only.
71H-R0SITA CHALLENGE CUP.
RUNNING RACE 1 Milo Dash.
Free for all. Winner to bent tho re
cord of Angio A," 1:154. To bo
run for annually.
8th HAWAIIAN HOTEL STABLE'S CUP
RUNNING RACE-4 Mile Heats,
best 2 in 3. Hawaiiau bred horses.
Cup to become the property of the
winner two consecutive years.
9lh JOCKEY CLUB POST MATCH.
Sweepstakes TROTTING and
PACING RACE Mile Heats, best
2 in 3. Free for all horses that
have not a record of 3 minutes or
better to ho driven in Frazicr road
carts by members of tho Club.
lOlh LUNAMAKAAINANA PLATE.
RUNNING RACE Mllo Dash.
Free for all.
11 Hi PONY RACE.
Open to all ponies 14-hands or
under, and 3-year old or over.
BS?" Rules regarding entries and
starting arc suspended in races against
Eor San Francisco
With Immediate Despatch.
The Al Iron British Bark
THE attention of shippers of Sugar,
Rice and other Island Produce is
directed to this first class Vessel.
C8T Applications for" space should bo
made immediately to
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.,
43 Agents. tf
ron Water Tanks
Just received from Auckland,
FOR SALE CHEAP
UNION FEED CO,
Just recolved Ex. "Alameda" a small
consignment of tho
In 1 & lbs. Scaled TIiib.
Guaranteed the finest in tho Kingdom
I QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
LEWBS J. LEVEY,
Nolo Agent for tlio Hawaiian
$5 iMlunds. jlw
Imported Direct from Havana.
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