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EbIMtop & Co., backers
Honolulu, Hawaiian IilniuU
Draw Etchango on tuo
IlBUul: ol Cullior-iiiit, S. JST.
And their agents In
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONO.
Imtj. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
c'Thc fommnrclnl Bank Co., of Sydney,
r.Tho Commercial Dank Co., of Sydney,
UTho Hunk of Now Xcalund: Auckland,
,' 0 irlstclturch, ind v ellington,
-Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. O., find Portland, Ur.
Transact a General Hanking Btudne-Ji?.
Plcdftd to neither Sect nor Party,
But tslablislicaWor the benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1888.
The tourist season has about com
menced in California, and as the
San Francisco "Examiner" saj's,
"there is every indication of an un
usually active season," we should
' offer inducements to turn the tide of
travel this way. There are many
places of interest on these islands
that, were they known, would be
sought as health and pleasure re
sorts. The "Paradise ot the Pa
cific" has been instrumental in dis
seminating useful knowledge regard
ing the islands, and it may have had
an influence m the riijht direction.
Another work from the pen of
Mr. F. L. Clarke, called the "Ha
waiian Guide Book" will shortly ap
.. pear before the public if it has not
already done so that will give some
valuable information to tourists con
templating a trip to these islands.
But other agencies should be em
ployed to induce travel this way in
conjunction with these valuable
publications, that after all are only
mute witnesses of what is in stoic
for the sight-seer or seeker after
A live man, thoroughly posted on
the country, its lesources for health
'or pleasure, and capable of com
manding respect, might be profita
' bly employed in San Francisco, to
woilc up this business and from
which wo might expect favorable
results. Large sums of money are
annually spent by tourists, and with
a little exertion on our part, many
of them can be induced to come
here for at least a short season, and
not a few may become permanent
It should be the aim of every in
terest directly involved, to see that
this class of travellers is properly
treated, and not made the victim f
extortion either here in the capital
city, or in the country districts.
All reasonable facilities should be
provided for travel and enjoyment,
both by transportation companies
Another thing that would conduce
to keep tourists here, and thus be
beneficial to us, would be to make
. the city of Honolulu attractive. It
is a remunerative policy to do s.
For an unsightly and filthy city will
repe visitors, aud cause them to
seek -more genial quaitcrs; while a
well kept, clean and beautiful city,
such as Honolulu could be made,
would go far towards accomplishing
the desired object.
SAN FRANCISCO LETTER.
If some of your people oro to be
believed, we of this city have scarcely
a notion of the turmoil in which you
labored, while the throne of your
King trembled at the threats of the
opposition, and the disposition of
bis kingdom was being deliberated
upon by some patriotic republicans.
A few evenings bince, I met a friend
from Honolulu who had come to
San Francisco to squander u few
idle weeks. He was an officer of
tho Honolulu Rifles during the ex
citement, and gave nie quite an in
teresting, indeed, n romantic ac
count of the revolutionary troubles
which have made that corps some
what histoiiu in Hawaiian affairs.
His part in tlio drama was rather
prominent, and, to his own idea,
jeopardized his business, his social
. fctanding, and even his life. He had
chargo of the detail which arrested
"V. M. Gibson, and, while in charge
of tho O. S. S. dock, was the recipi
ent of orders to capture or shoot it
mattered little which Uo of Hono
lulu's belligerent citizens, who it waB
expected, would nttempt to leave
,tho Islands at the time. The in
tended victims probably heaid of
the entertainment to which they
were to bo treated, and remained
under cover until the anger of the
Rifles had subsided. I am not suf
ficiently familiar with your political
affairs to disclose mauy of the sc-
crets of state he poured into my ear,
or I would a tale unfold that would
make somebody blink with surprise
but when my uncertain acquaintance
ripens into "intimacy, I Bliall let a
few of his whisperings out of the
I don't suppose that the consider
ation of American politics interferes
materially with your affairs; but,
just now, wo have no thoughts but
for politics. The political ntmos
pheie is now creeping into our
homes and our stores. "We mingle
politics with our pleasures, our
business ; and the young man with
his eye on a municipal olllcc, or n
deputyship, mingles it with his love.
Every tongue tips confidentially
into your car the secret of Blaine's
declination, or the certain result of
Cleveland's tariff message. Secret
political organizations arc spreading
throughout the country, unifying
the scattered forces of their chosen
candidates, and collecting data for
their campaign ammunition. Bos
coe Conkling, the silent, but most
powerful factor in Blaine's defeat in
1881, has passed beyond the excite
ment of a presidential fight; and
Buccher, the chief of mugwumps,
will no longcrslandintho'way of the
Republican leader's advance. The
expectations of the majority in the
Bepublican camp arc fastened upon
Blaine. His adherents will attempt
to have him nominated by acclama
tion in spile of Jiis declination or
rather because of it and depend
upon his going before the country
as the unanimous choice of the
loyal Republicans for much of
his strength. Cleveland has aroused
all sections by his propositions on
the tariff question, lie has fur
nished an issue to the campaign
more important than any other sub
mitted to the people since the war;
an issue which will llx upon the
fight the attention of the great
manufacturing countries of Europe ;
and which will disclose the vast
agricultural resources of the South
ana west, ana tlio growing manu
facturing interests of the North and
East. It is a question, too, which
will concern closely the sugar busi
ness of the Islands; for upon its
solution may depend upon the exist
ence of the treaty with Hawaii.
I may bo able to tell you some
thing in my next of tlio move in the
sugar line which Sprcckcls is making
in the Eastern States. Boxcaii.
April 24, 1888.
HOW ABOUT THE WRESTLING
Editor Bdli.utin : The wrestling
match advertised to take place in
the Music Hall to-monow night, is
being kept very quiet. Is it to be
a public affair, or arc the Japanese
going to have a little amusement
exclusively on their own account?
If it is to be public, I should think
that it would be advisable for the
management to make public notice
of it, either through the columns of
the newspapers cr by posters ; slat
ing the time, price of admission and
the names of the .participants. If
it is a private affair, no attention
should have been called to it in the
ANOTHER TRIAL FOR SORCHUM.
At brief intervals, says the "Ana
lyst," for the last ten or fifteen
years, glowing piospects have been
held out to such dealers in sugar as
would consent to abandon the
beaten track and enter upon the
manufacture of sorghum sugar. As
long ago as 1879, Dr. Collyer, who
was at that time Chemist of the
Agricultural Department at Wash
ington, had this to say on the sub
ject: "If they will give me ten
acres of ground to experiment on
next season, I will return twenty
acres of raw sorghum sugar fully
equally to the best raw cane sugar
or forfeit my reputation. The corn
ciop of Illinois is worth about $7f,
000,000; if they will devote one
tenth of the acreage to sorghum of
the best variety, they can raise
sugar equal in value to the whole
amount now imported, which is
nbout $109,000,000." Piofessor
Collyer also reports the success he
had met with in extracting hiigar
from ordinary white field corn,
which was remarkable enough to en
title it to a place in any sugar dis
cussion. From an. acre planted
with corn known as the horse-tooth
variety, he gathered the cars when
fully ripe, and their yield of shelled
corn was sixty-nine and one-tenth
bushels, or over doublo the average
yield per acre of the whole country
for that year. Then from the
stalkf, ho extracted 9G0 pounds of
raw sugar, and left something yet
to be used as fodder. The idea of
procuring sugar from corn stalks is
not a new one and did not oiiginato
with Professor Collyer. It is said to
have been long practised in somo parts
of Mexico, and in a letter to John
Adams from his wife, dated Sep
tember 21, 1777, sho gives nn ac
count of its being done in Massa
chusetts dining tlio Revolutionary
war. So far, however, all devices
for extracting cheap and good raw
sugar, cither from corn stalks or
sorghum, have met with igiiominous
failure, unless, indeed, the latest
attempt, which has not yet proceed
ed far enough to bo rightly judged,
should happily prove an exception.
The scheme is briefly this: A Boston
company is formed with n capital of
8200,000, which will bo increased
to 81,000,000 if the result of the
first year's cxpeiimeut is satisfac
tory. During tho year they will
erect three factories in addition to
the one a'u-ftdy owned by thorn at
Fort Scoti, Kansas. One of the
three factories will be located at
Topcka, Kansas, but tho situation
of the others has not been settled.
Kansas towns are eagerly competing
for these works, one town going so
far as to offer not only tho land, but
a bonus of $10,000. The parent
company will own a conti oiling
sh ne of the stock of each local com
nanv. It i3 unlnrtuiiate that one of
tin- tirM duties of the company will
he to light the Government on their
patents, the Government claiming
that Piofessor Swenson, the paten
tee, made hit discoveries while un
der Government employ. Tho com
pany claim, on the other hand, to
have nlontv of nroof that he made
his discoveries before entering the
employ of the Government.
In an article in Scribncr's Month
ly for February, Prof. N. S. Shalcr,
of I larval d Univcisity, states the
most modern and satisfactory ex
planation of how volcanoes exist and
act, in an exceedingly lucid way.
He first points out that all active
volcanoes nio along the edges of the
occans(chie(ly the Pacific), and that
the few volcanoes inland show no
signs of activity since early geologi
cal eras. It was long ago suggested
that this fact indicated a necessary
connection between the effects
brought about by large bodies o
water and volcanic explosions.
Various theories in regard to the
way sea-water gained access to the
heated interior of the globe, and
there became conveited into steam,
forming the propulsive force of vol
canic eruptions, have been advanced,
but they ai e all objectionable in so
far as they suppose the sea-water or
suifaco water finds its way down.
At least this is Professor Shaler's
opinion, and his opinion is entitled
to high weight, though there are
other students who still believe that
this explanation is true or partly
Hue in many cases. Professor
Shalcr believes, however, that while
superheated steam is undoubtedly
the pr pulsivc agent in an eruption,
tlio water for this steam exists in
sullicient quantity in the rocks laid
down on the floor of the ocean (for
the mo-t part near its edge), which
ate never so compact but that fioin
5 to 1.") pir cent, of their mass con
sists of water held betweeir their
pai tides. The rocks laid down in
early ages, inclosing this quantit'
of saline water, have been buried by
the depositions since to a depth of
many thousands of feet, and, blan
keted by the new layers on the top,
have rcciivcd heat (which had little
means of escape) from the hot core
of the globe until their tcmpcialurc
is thousands of degrees above the
boiling point of water. The water
contained in these locks is not only
vapoiized, but superheated, and
under the enormous pressure of
oerlying strata is foiccd into invisi
ble poios of the rock, and makes its
way iioin long distances to where
some deep geological break or
"fault" has cracked the rocks to
that depth, and affords an exit to
the imprisoned gases (steam).
These accumulate until the weight
of more or less liquid rock (lava) in
the pipe is no longer sullicient to
hold it in, when it rushes out with
mountain-bursting force until the
pres'sure has been relieved, when the
pipe is choked up again, and the
bubteiranean forces remain quiet
until they have again been genera
ted to a power sullicient to lepca.,
the explosion. The whole article
from which this lias been quoted is
extiemely instructive as well as en
tertaining, and is beautifully illus
trated, so as to be readily under
stood by ihc most untcchnicul per
son. GOOD FOR DIPTiiERIA.
The Medical Times says: Alco
hol, we make hold to say, is the
prince ol auticcptics ami tho most
perfect and reliable niedicino of
which we have any knowledge in
diptlieria. Diluted with equal parts
of water, and given in small and re
peated doses, the malignant symp
toms of this most fatal malady soon
disappearand convalescence becomes
assured. It is inteicsting to note
with what facility the alcohol dis
sohesthc diptheietic exudation in
the tin oat, lowera the tempciatuie
and calms the pulse, showing its de
structive action upon tlio germs of
the diseitbe which have been abbot li
ed by the glamU and patned access
to the blood. This remedy has been
ubcrt by uo lu the tieattueiit ol dip
theiia bince 18711, during which
time no .case of tho disease has
blipped tluough our hands except in
one foliiary instance, and that caso
was in ariiculo mortis before the
lemeily w.is given. The lemedy is
also pi ophy lactic to the disease, as
we have Joiind in many instances
wheieit has been expedient to quar
antine the patient. For litis pur
pose it is only necessary for exposed
person- to use the remedy, diluted
as above slated, as a gargle, and to
swallow a little of it three or four
times u day. S F. Mcrchunt.
Now York, May 4. The steamer
Cunbuejios, arrived from Nassau,
New Province, has on board Captain
Uarker and twelve seamen of the
llritioli baik Uessio Parker. Tho
latter was driven usliorc at Nassau
on Apiil 2(ilh and proved n total
Joss. The crew saved little of their
THE DAILY BULLETIN has tho
J- i.ugcst ciicitlntipu ot any paper
pilntcd in this lUnydum
CO cents pir
A SENSATIONAL DEVICE
Tho priest of Kilnicalti( n large
town lu Sioily, hit upon a very sen
sational device the other day for
making his puhlicnninistrntions at
tractive. Finding a difficulty In
bringing home to tho minds of his
congregation tho personal exlstenco
of their ghostly enemy defined,
by-thc-by, years ago by n Windsor
schoolboy as "Prince Albert" he
caused n young man to appear be
side hitu in the pulpit, with his face
blacked, two large horns on his
head, and a tail from which crackers
went off at Intervals. The success
of the experiment ns to the main
point- v.ras complete, but its effect
was to clear the church by a general
stampede, in which women and chil
dren were much injured. The ro
verend gentleman meant well no
doubt, but it must be admitted
showed more zeal than judgment.
It was too much of a surprise to his
Hock: ho should have begun with
somebody more similiar, and yet
who would have carried out his idea,
such as the lawyer of the town.
One pound of peas as- food can
put moro inuscio on a man than fif
teen pounds of potatoes. One pound
of oatmeal more than seven pounds
of potatoes. Christian Weekly.
A REGULAR quarteily
XX the Union 1 eed (.'o.
will lie held at the Company's- office, on
FRIDAY, the 18ih Instant, at I 'J o'clock
nocm. S. F. GRAHAM,
11 2t Secretary U. 1 Co.
TWO young Ldfes wanted nt Flshel'a
fo 'learn tlio millinery trndc. 4-1 nt
A YOUNG 31 AN wishes a position
as h irlcmlcr. H iviug experience.
Address ' W
K.," Bum etin Olllcc.
A FINE Jersey Cow,
gi nt lc and quiet, can
be milked by a child
givis from 8 to 10 quarts a
Willi or without calf. Applv to
C W. HART,
iw Hotel ttieet.
DUMP Carl and II ir.
ncs, in good older.
To be sold cheap. Apply to
O. Smith or Lunalilo Home.
STABLES TO LET.
STABLES for four horse0, carriage
bous-c, with two joumc, rdjo ning
land lOOxUO. ISntianro Irotn I i mu
stiLut, 10 minute' di ivi! firm Post olllcu
Suitiblcfor lmck-diiver. Unit Sli-'pei
mouth. Apply to
41 lw J. E. BHOWN & CO.
VN Tuesday nmrnins
May lfith, on
J the Kalihl Uoau,
meha School, a Dc o it ltcceirt ot Ul.
hop&C,for $1300, and an order on
Scluiclcr i& Co , drawn in favor of An
tone Itodeiick, for 400. Pnvmi-nt lins
been stopped. A reward (i $30 will be
given on return of i-ame lo
TO the creditors of tho Fslatn of
Iknry S Suhilon, of Honolulu,
Oahu, a hankiupt.
That tho undersigned Assignee nf the
Estate of Henry S. Swinlon, a bink
nipt, has prepuatory to his tin tl uc.
cmitit and dividend submittal his ac
counts ns such Assignee and tiled tho
Fame before Hon. It. F. Bickirion, Jus
lice of tlie Supreme Court, at his Chum
hers, to whom he will apply at 10
o'clock a. m., ou MONDAY, the 28th
day of Muy, for settlement of paid ac
counts ami toi a dischaigc from all Ha
bilk as such Assignee and for an order
lo make a linul dividend.
And that any person interested miy
then and there appear nnd conti"-t tho
same. W. C. PARKE,
Assignee Estate of II. S. Sw inlon.
Honolulu, May 15, 1838. 41 St
LYCAN has full power to
receipts und slim lor nnv
business in connection with the llrm of
G. Wist & Co., limine niv absence lroni
Ihc Kingdom. G. WEST & CO.,
Per O. Weht.
Honolulu, May 8th, lt-88. 38 lw
A Jaraaetc WjcMlIng Tournament will
take pl.ico in tho
THURSDAY EVENING, May 17.
CS1" Parlloi desiring to join in tlio
toiiinnniL'nl can do to by applying at
the Japanese tSto'e, on King btreet.
Just rccehel from Auckland, Ex.
"Ahum d i,"
600 Bags of CHOICE OATS !
Of tho CROP of 1K88, and which
UNION FEED CO.
THE DAILY BULLETIN in a live
X evening paper, 60 cents per month
i-ifiw Zealand Oats
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Lovey.
I am instmetad by Me-ars. L. A. Thura.
tiu an 10, Itobr, KxicutnrH of tho L's.
U'i! of !(' rgo Enco!litdt, dropout d. to
t-cb a Public Auction nt 'he tore. Fort
Btrci-t, next d ior tit M'Msrs. Q. W JIac-
fatlan- & Co.,
On THURSDAY and FRIDAY,
3luy 17th &. 18th At 10 n. m
'I ho whole (if theS'ook (if
Crocke'y, Glassw'e, Plated-wore,
SSorc Fixtures, Ac., Consisting of
China Grockuiy & G'asswiue,
Plated Waro, Cutlery, Lamp Chimnoys,
Globes & Shades, Platfcm Scales,
Store Fixtures, Glass Showcase,
Etc., Etc, Em., Etc.
LEWIS J. LEVEY,
NOTICE to CREDITORS.
rTMIE undersigned givo notice that
JL they have bom appointed Assignees
of Blown A Co., met chants, of llono.
All ponons having any rlalms against
the said llim whither M-ourcd by mort
gage or otlurwitc, arc notified to pre.
sent tho same lu the Aslgucts, w-iihln
tlnee months fioin April 23rd instant.
All 1 oisnns indebted to Messrs.. Brown
& Co uic requested lo iniiku immediate
puMiiciil to lirown is Co. or the
A. J. OAKTWU1GHT,
V. F. ALLEN.
Assignees of Hiown & Co.
Honolulu, April, 21, 18-8. 23 1m
I HEREBY give u tice that by power
of attorney itated at Hongkong,
China, tho 25th d-iy of March U88, the
firm of Kwoug Shiu w tug Co has ap.
pointed me the tiiiduisigno i to conduct
all U liiitliicvjicliiliimsiuilic Hawaiian
I lrtiidsiin-l in p.uticidar with tho linn
of Wing On Uo & Co., of Honolulu,
merchant , Willi full powets toe licet
and icceivo all mm- of mi nev due to
Hie said linn if Kwong Shiu Wine Co.
and to proceid quarterly as tho power
of attorney authorize me.
Att'y in fact foi Kojg Sliiu Wlug Co.
Honolulu. May 14, 18tW. 41 2v
COTTAGE on Hotil
sin ei, iini osito Dr. Me.
Uiewo' contains six rooms,
kiiel.eii, liaih room and every conveni
ence. Apply to
41 3t II. S TREGl.OAN.
EOIl KENT or LEASE.
&k& A Ni:w Two Story House.
fyj(a JriL. furni-Jieil or unfiir.
eSiir2i3 nished, with nine sleeping
looms, largo veranda and oilier con
vcnlences, Lncition, opponitc the Gir
mun Club II'Mise, Pimihbowl. Apply at
40 lw Foit street.
Imported Direct from Havana.
0. 0. BERGIE.
s ! brans ! sm
Island Grapes !
FOR SALE LOW
Continental and Colonial
36 Ruo do Dunkerquo, - . - Paris.
Executes Induitslor every description
i f French, Hclgian,
Swla", German, and English Goods, at
tlm best ManiifiUurers' l.nwoi't.l'ricc-i,
fnniini-t-lon. Two.aniha Half or cent.
All Tiado and CaDii Dhcotints allowed
to Cllenis. Original Invoices forwarded
Remittances, through a London or
Paris Hanker, payable on delivery of
Shipping documents; or, diiccttotho
Tho Agency Represents, Buy?, and
Selh, f r Homo anil Colonial Firms.
IMcpo Grinds, Cashmercf, Cambrics,
rjlllw.Vohcib, Iiwiif, Chintzes,
Min-lln, Carpets, Cloths,
Millinery. I.aocs, Gloves,
Fringes, Parasols, Haberdashery,
Gold and Silver Lace,
Flannels, Feathers, Pearls,
ll'iots and Shoes, Glas, and
Oliina.waro, Clocks, Watches,
Jowellry, Funov Goods.
Elcctio-plulc, Jltibleal Instrument"),
Faiii, Ecdeslastioal and
Optical Goods. Mirrors, Toys.
Perfumery, Wiiu, &c,
Oilman's tjious. Hrok-, Artistic
Ghroino3, Machinery. &c, &c,
130 ly B
Auction Sales by James F, Morgan.
By ordrr of Mr .!. A. Kennedy I will
tell al Public Auction, at hit ir-Mdcncc,
corner of Kinau nnd PcnMicola f-trcct
nojolulng tho residence of T. May, Esq.
On WEDNESDAY, May 23rd,
AT in O'CLOCK A M.,
The Entire Househ'tl Furniture,
B. W. Upholstered Parlor Set,
Largo Center Hugs,
:) Light Fondant Chandelier,
Emerson Square' Piano,
(A splendid instrument,)
1 Carved Ebony Muslu Stand,
Wicker Itocki rs,
Largo Mui ble-top Center Table.
Laco Curtains and .1 oles,
Drawing-room Cut tains,
1 Catvid Cherry Easel,
Pictures Jnpancso Screen.
BUck W. Hall Stand,
1 Massive B.W. Bear'ni Set
Ma tillages iiml Moi-quiio Xcts ,
S ami Lamps, I ocoiatul Vases,
1 Chi Ids' Iron Btdstcad
Black Walnut Bookcaso and Secretary,
A Library of Books, comp'g:
McCaulcy's History of England,
Dante's Inferno & Purgatorio, &c, &c.
1 B. W. Marbictop Sideboard,
Silver Ten Service, Corner Whatnot,
CROCKERY ana GLASSWARE,
1 B. W. Marble lop Bedroom Set,
lt.'frjgerator, Kitchen Utensils,
One JBugfppy Pluioton I
In good order),
1 Horse, broken to saddle & harness,
(A good safe ttavcler),
Se.t of fciuglo Harness, 1 Side Saddle,
Garden Tools, Etc., Etc.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Sale of Leases !
By order of the Trustees of
HIS MAJESTY'S ESTATE,
I will sell at Public Auction,
On MONDAY, June 4th, 1888,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesioom, Queen street, tho
JjEASEd of tho following
Parcels of Lands,
Situated at Kona, Hawaii, as lollowo:
For a Tan of 15 Years.
1 The Ahupnaa of AVaiaha, dts.
cribed in R. P. No. 1030.
2 Land at Kuhului, Kona, described
in It. P. ro. Ci77 A.
3 Aliunudii of K-ahulul. Kona. anana
3, II. P. 1CC9.
4 Ahupuaa of Kalama. Kona, apana
2, R. P. 1001). L C A. 8.110 B.
5 Ahupuaa of Pahoehoo, Kona, R. P.
G Ahupuaa of Kaloko, apana 11, L.
O. A. 77i0, containing -1300 acres.
7 Aliupuaa of Lunihauikl, N. Kona,
apa-ia 2, of R. P. 3WS, containing 3910
0 Ahupuaa if Ilonuaula, apana 4
and 5, ot R. P. 314S, containing 2048100
9 Ahupuna of Hocanoa, apana 27, of
L. ('. A. 91171.
10 Aho, the Lease for fi years of the
Kula portions of Mokauua, at Kalihl,
Ualiu. iimlcul ol the rice plantation, aud
ixt-indin to withlu 100 feet of fish
ponds ol H s Majmty.
11 Also, tho Lease, for 10 years of
the unleaded portion of Iwilei, includ
ing Si-a Fishery, contaiuing about G4
acres, more or less.
And at the same time will bo sold a
Parcel of Land at AM, Lahaina,
Described in R. P 34.15, L. C. A. 0795 B.
contaiuing 3 Hoods and 14 Rous.
Terms-Payable semi-annually In
advance. Possession given on com
pletion of papers and payment of
first six months' rent.
EST" For further pm ticulurs apply to
the Trustees, or lo
JAS. F. MOItGAN,
35 cod Auctioneer.
nPIUS undersigned having been duly
JL unpointed E.xcciilors under the
will of Go. Lngelhaidt, laic of Hono.
lulu, decent cil. Notice is hereby given
lo all croilitoiB of Hut deceased to pre
sent their claims, whether secured bv
mortgage or otherwise, duly authenti.
catcd and with tho proper vouchers, if
nuy exlbt, lo C. Bolto wiihin six months
from this date, or they will bo forever
b.iried. And all persons indebted to
"aid di caved are requested to make
immediate payment to O. Hollo.
L. A. THURSTON,
Executors under tho Will of Gcorgo
Honolulu, May 2, 1888. 38 2w
BY a thoroughly competent Hook,
keeper and Accountant. Best of
relferences given. Applv at
40 lw GULICK'S AGENCY.
FIFTH AHNOAL MEETING,
Hawa'n Jockey Club.
HAY, JIB 11, 1888
Races to Commonco at 10 o'clock Sharp.
RUNNING BAOK-i Mile Daeu.
Prce for all.
2nd-HI8 MAJESTY'S CUP.
BUNN1NG KACE-1 Mile Dash.
For Hawaiian hied hoiscs owned
by liieinbcis of the Jockey Club.
Cup to heeonio tho piopcrty of the
one winning It twice.
TBOTTING and PACING RAOE
Kor Hawaiian broil hoises only to
harness Mile Heats, best 2 In 3.
4th KAMEHAMEHA PLATE.
RUNNING RACE 1J Mile Dash.
Piee for all. If but one starts to
51h-KAPI0LANI PARK PLATE.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
Mile Heats, best 3 in C. Free for
all. All hoi'aes having a record of
2 :30 or better to jjo to wagon.
RUNNING RACE J Mile Dash.
Open to all 3-year old Hawaiian
bred hoises only.
7th-R0SITA CHALLENGE CUP.
RUNNING RACE 1 Mllo Dash.
Free for all. Winner to beat the re-
eoul of "Angle A," 1:-154. To be
run for annually.
OUi HAWAIIAN HOTEL
RUXNIXG RACE-4 Mile Heats,
best 2 lu 3. Hawaiian hied horses.
Cup to become the pi-opcity of the
winner two consecutive years.
9th JOCKEY CLUB POST MATCH.
Swi:i:pstaki:s TROTTING and
PACIXG RACE Mile Heats, best
2 in 3. Free for all horses that
have not a leeord of 3 minutes or
better to be driven in Frazler road
catts by members of the Club.
10th LUNAMAKAAINANA PLATE.
RUNNING RACE Mllo Dash.
Free for all.
1 1th PONY RACE.
Open to all ponies 14-hands or
under, and 3-ycar old or over.
BST" Rules regarding entries and
starting nre suspended In races against
For San Francisco
With Immediate Despatch.
The Al Iron British Bark
THE attention of shippers of Sugar,
Rice and other Island Produce is
directed 10 this first-class Vessel.
CST Applications for space should bo
made Immediately to
G.W. MACFARLANE & CO.,
43 Agents. tf
Iron Water Tanks
Just received from Auckland,
FOR SALE CHEAP
UNION FEED CO.
Readinq Room Association.
Cor. Motel &. Alakca Streets.
Open every Day and Evening.
Tho Library consists at the present
time of over Five Thousand Volumes.
Tho Reading Room is supplied with
about fifty of the leading newspapers
and periodic ils.
A Parlor Is provided for conversation
Terms of membership, fifty cents a
Jionth, payable quarterly In advauce.
No formality icouhcd In joining except
signing tho roll.
rjtrangcrs from foreign countries nnd
vlsitois from the other Islands nre wel
come to the rooms at all times ns guests.
This Association having no regular
means of mippert except tho dues of
members, it is expected that residents
of Honolulu who ileblro to avail them
selves 9f lts'prlvileges, and all who feel
an Interest in maintaining an institution
of this kind, will put down their names
aud become regular contributors.
A. J. OARTWRIGIIT, Pros..
Chairman Hall and Library Committee.
NOTICE Is hereby given that I will
not pay any dobts contracted in
my name without my written order.
AV. O. AOHI.
Honolulu, Api il 21, 1838. 23 tf
Thus. A Bell."
M. M. SCOTT, Vice-President,
II. A. PAR5IELEE, Secretary,
O. T. RODGERS. M.D.