Newspaper Page Text
f WiTaTrTff itfvWiTrliyrR?!
Scaled tenders will be received nt
the lutorior Office until THURS
DAY, May 31st, at 12 o'clock noon,
for the construction of n Reservoir
in Nuuanu. Valley.
Plans and specifications for the
same can be seen ut the cilice of the
Superintendent of Public Works.
The Minister of tho Interior docs
not bind himself to accept the lowest
or any bid.
LOR1UN A. THURSTON,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Oflicc, May 17, 1888.
15 Ot cod
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu. Hawaiian 1 'lauds
Draw Exchange- on tho
JSuulc o Oiilil'ox-iisn., 1st. JT.
And their agonts in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Bank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Ohristchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Pledged to neither Sect uor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1888.
From ITawiliwili to
Loafing at Kealia.
After a short halt at Nawiliwili
the two editors were on board the
coach for Koalia, ten or twelve
miles distant. They narrowly es
caped getting into the wrong coach,
which would have taken them in
the opposite direction. Two other
passengers accompanied them, one
a gentleman from Honolulu on busi
ness bound, for a shoit distance
only, and the other a lady, who
had been on a visit to Honolulu,
was returning to her husband and
her home at Kapaa, near to Kealia.
The company was extremely agree
able. The editors had been told that
they had a hard journey before
them and a rough road to travel ;
but being always ready to sacrillce
their own happiness and comfort for
the good of the public, they solemnly
faced the danger and dilliculty,
nothing daunted by the warning.
It may be here staled that their
experience did not come up to the
representations made. Instead of a
rough and hazardous road, they
found a remarkably good one on the
whole, with comparatively easy
It having rained during the early
part of the night, the first few miles
weie rather sticky, and the men of
the press walked up a hill or two, to
case the horses.
The Bullutik man, having been
long years ago a nomad among the
wild beasts ot South Africa and in
the wilds of Australia, now began
to gusli about the freedom and
happiness of "life in tho country,"
saying, "Once more away from tho
traiucls of artificial society, once
more released from the mournful
solitude of Honolulu, farewell to
fashionable hats and black coals,
and that dreadful malady of gold
chains, which is supposed to indi
cate a leaning to the Insolv.noy
Court once more in nature's civil
ization and Biirrounded'by its sooth
ing influences," etc. The rest of
tho exordium is omitted, for when
tho Bulletin gets into tho senti
mental, it is hard to pull him up.
About two-thirds of tho journey
were made in the dark, so that ob
servations could not be taken of tho
country passed through. The road
during this period was over upland,
a mile or two from the sea. As
daylight opened, the cnuise gradu
ally drew down to the bench.
Here a miniature river was cross
ed by means of a punt or scow. Tho
horses nnd coach were driven on to
tho scow, which was then pulled
across the stream by means of a
rope. Tho descent of tho coach on
to the scow was so'abrupt that the
Bulletin's marrow - bones came
rather forcibly in contact with tho
edge of the front seat, nnd lie re
members the incident with feeling
to this day. ,
At about C . -80 o'clock the coach
- -a7yi"-yn-t-'T y w iisfmBmtAiMHAi am m--
drew up at a neat little cottage by j
tho road bide, fifteen minutes' quiet
walk from Iveallu mill, lliis was
the resldenco of the district rchool
master, Mr. CM. White, and the des
tination of tho lady passenger, Mrs.
White. The editors were eordlnlly
invited to alight, nnd take in caigo
in the shape of bieakfast, which
they were most happy to do, al
though they appeal oil anxious to
"press on." ati't that n glori
ous meal I Thanks, many thanks,
to this kindhuaili'd couple, for their
whole-souled and unostentatious
hospitably to thu peripatetic journ
alists. After refreshment came rest,
pleasant chat, and a visit to the
school house, where happy and
thoughtless boys and girls were be
ing introduced to the rudiments of
learning. In. the schoolroom the
"Gazette" looked ponsivo and
dropped a tear, because, he said,
the surroundings reminded him that
lie was once a boy. The Bulletin
having been once upon a time a
dominie himself, thought how nice
and easy it was to be anything but
ISTcar mid-day, the editors vacated
the halls of rudimentary learning,
and walked to the Mnkce Sugar
Company's mill at Kcnliu, where the
diffusion process of extracting sugar
from cane was being tried.
This is what they had come from
Honolulu to see, inspect, and write
about. They had started out spe
cially on this mission because they
really knew nothing whatever about
machinery or sugar manufacture,
and could hardly distinguish a stick
of cane from a mango sapling, or a
diffuser from a vacuum pan ; hut
as our Government appointments are
generally made on that principle, it
was thought better for the public
and the press to rely safely on
ignorance which is bliss than on
wisdom which is foolishness; at
least, so thu poet says,and the press
believes in poetry greatly.
Colonel Z. S. Spaulding, the com
pany's president, and Mr. Sherman,
chief engineer, showed the strangers
around, and were very patient in
The "Gazette" learnt rapidly,
and in a short time began to give
lessons to the engineer on machinery
nnd manufacture of sugar. "When
the Bulletin intimated that the
mission of the press on that occasion
did not embrace instruction in that
particular line, his learned brother
replied that sugar men sometimes
came to his oflicc in Honolulu to
teach him how to run a newspaper,
and he felt it his duty to return the
kindness as opportunity offered.
The Bulletin wanted to know
why those tops were kept spinning
there, poining to the centrifugal
machines, and naively asked if the
undried sugar as it came out of the
vacuum pan was mud being pre
pared for fci tilizing purposes !
Inspection being over, the visitors
were conducted to the plantation
hotel, shown their rooms, and intio
duced to the dining room, where a
splendid meal awaited them.
To the two newspaper men, with
appetites sharpened by Kauai air,
the well-stocked tabic was a magni
ficent bight, and made them smile
broadly like a gold digger when lie
uucniths a glitteiing nugget. A
digger's laugh at such a time is
peculiar it seems to permeate his
whole substance ; his bliirt laughs in
places, his breeches are one im
mense guifaw, and his boots split
their 'ides in all directions. You
see a digger sinking a hole ; he
turns over boulders and breaks
down hard clay or slate ; he barks
his knuckles and his shins, and
Knocks his head, and not a smile
attests his enjoyment ; but presently
he sees a yellow something with a
peculiar sheen, perhaps as big as a
brick, and instantly he resembles a
Cheshire cat, and fails a victim to
profuse cacchinalion. Our heioes
presented a similar picture when
their eyes lit upon that table.
The Honolulu tramps had "struck
a steak" of luck, and they remained
on these dijrgings three days, quaf
fing pure air, eating and drinking
wholesome solids and liquids, taking
things in general quietly, loafing,
thinking life cuduiable after all,
surveying tho country, growing fat
and saucy, (only they did not stay
long enough to grow very fat
gained two pounds though) and en
joj'ing tho generous hospitality of
the hospitable people of Kealia. In
addition to those already mentioned,
they were placed under obligation
by kind invitations and kind atten
tions from Mr. Geo. Dole, Mr. W.
Blaisdel, Mr. Soverin, Mr. Twccdie,
and others. In biief, the time
passed so agrceabh that it was hard
to leave and come back again to
In going to tho country for
a shoit stay one to whom oily
life is naturally distasteful requires
to encounter a little hardship, to re
concile him to his condition when he
returns. To get caught in a storm,
for instance, and bo compelled to
camp in a habitation where a healthy
circulation of air blows one's boots
out of doors during tho night, and
every now and then a piece of fall
ing roof gives him u dig in the
ribs and utterly dissipates all appre
hensions of nightmaro, awaking at
daybreak refreshed and invigorated
to find a saddle on his head and tho
htirrups down his throat. These aie
tho aijre'mcna that dispel tho tedium
vitio, and enable us to bear with
composure tho humdiuin sameness
and insipidity ot a meliopolitan ex
istence, But they were wanting in
the editors' experience on this occasion!
Leaving a leniaikablo ride, in
which the newspapers ran away from
the guide, and several other events,
which wo have neither space to
print nor inclination to write at
present, to tho graphic pen of tho
"Gazette," wo must taper to an
At 1 o'clock on the fouith day
after arrival at Kealia, the editorial
pair sciamblcd into the stage touch
and entcied upon the homeward
journey. The coach was crammed
full, there being eight persons in
all, and a pain.t. Two Indies bound
for Honolulu weie found to be
extremely agreeable society,
and relieved the monotony of
the twelve miles ride by amusing
and edifying conversation. Volun
tarily and unpetitioned they granted
the editors permission to smoke
until doomsday. This was a great
relief and an unspeakable boon.
At the end of two hours the horses
came to a standstill on Nawiliwill
beach. The most conspicuous person
in the company there assembled was
lion. v. it. Rico, seated on n
charger. This gentleman extended
an unsought and unexpected consi
deration to the press, which is grate
fully remembered. Our friend Spitz
was on hand again with the soda
water, which was very acceptable
after a dry journey.
The Mikahala was boarded,
anchor weighed, and by 5 o'clock
the next morning Honolulu reached.
The city was found in a normal con
dition, to the astonishment of the
newspaper men. The government
held the fort, and business in gen
eral was as before. So that really
the capital of the kingdom and the
kingdom itself could stand without
the suppoit of the two editors.
Wouldn't have thought it, had not
the actual experiment demonstrated
the fact. It is to lie hoped that the
lesson will have a lasting effect, nnd
that these two gentlemen will hence
forth be wiser and humbler men.
RESTORING TH STUPENDOUS IRRIGA
TION SYSTEfn OF CEYLOH.
In the last week in February a
succession of festivities and cere
monies took place at Kalawewa, in
Northern Ceylon, to celebrate the
restoration by the Government of
the great tank at that place. These
huge reservoirs, which arc caljcd
"tanks" in India and Ceylon, spread
cultivation and fertility over large
tracts of country, which, without
them, are given over to marsh and
jungle. Northern Ceylon, especial
ly districts which in the early cen
turies of our eta supported large po
pulations, aie now, owing to the
niin of the irrigation woiks of tho
ancient kings, almost uninhabitable.
For some years past the Colonial
Government have steadily directed
their efforts to resloiing these
mighty woiks. and early in the
piescnt year the Kalawewa tank,
the largest and most important in
Ceylon, was declared completed.
The tank was constructed in 4G0 A.
D., to supply the ancient capital of
Anuradliapura and the neighbor
hood, the water being conveyed
from it bj'a canal fll miles in length,
which on its way supplied a large
system of village tanks. It has an
aica of 4,425 acres, or about seven
square miles, with a contour of 30
miles. On all bides but one it is
surrounded by high ground, fiom
which it is fed. On the remaining
side an enormous embankment was
constructed, which measures six
miles in length, with a breadth of
20 feet at the top, and an average
height of GO feet. It is formed of
large blocks of stone and earthwork,
and provided with fine spill wall 2G0
feet long, 200 feet wide, and about
10 feet high. Just beyond this wall
was the great breach which destroy
ed the tank at some unknown period.
It was 1,000 feet broad, and it is
not known whether it was caused by
a heavy flood or by an invader.
This is the breach which lias just
been repaired. A huge masonry
wall has been thrown across, the
canal has been renewed, and regu
lating sluices and other works have
been ptovided. The whole has
taken four years. It is described
by Mr. Burrows in iiis "Buried
Cities of Ceylon" as the grandest
cxpeiiment in irrigation ever under
taken in modern Ceylon, for its com
pletion means the resuscitation of
tho most important part of the
second laigest province in the isl
and. When the work of restoration
began the bed of tho tank was quite
hard and dry ; it is now covered
with seven squaro miles of water
twenty feet deep, and supplies
towns and villages over an area as
great as an English county, and fill
ing tanks belonging to considerable
towns more than fifty miles away,
which in their turn becomo centers
of distribution. With all this the
Government of Ceylon in the Nine
teenth century is only restoring the
woik of the Government of the fifth
century. London Times, April 13.
Foit Street, next Lucas' Hill,
Ship's Blacksmithing, Carriage
Building iSs Repairing.
Drays, Carts & Wagon Building a Specially.
Every description of work In tho
nhovu lines performed in a first-class
innuiicr anil executed nt shoit notice.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Ordci. from the other Island solicited.
my 2J 88
TF YOU WANT A SERVANT,
J. advertise in tho Daily Bcllktjn.
British Benevolent Society.
rpiIE annunl meeting of this Society
X will ho held nt llio rooms of tho
BrillMi Club, on THURSDAY, May 21th,
nt 7:150 r m A full ntiendiuiro of menu
burs Is rcqucstid. 60 2t
WE have again nn linnd n low of
our exceptionally superior Suif
Bunts In sizes Irom IS to 24 feet. As
these boats (.pe-ik lor lhcmi'le-, we in.
vile ins ceil n. lM-'o ns low ns ny.
Wu linvo nhii 8 vtial 70 lb Clinker,
copper-fust, ncroi lo'i b ais, wllhoirn
unit rowlocks, omipli'ii;. C.ipiblc Of
lidding llirru per oris. .luU llio thing
for nn impromptu reguttn, spin mound
harbor, lake orrhor. Price from CO to
CO dollars. Also a light Baggage E.
prehs with two portable cuhi ncd senti,
handy for business or a finally out of
town, and one ttrong Baud Catt. Cheap
for cash, nt J A. DOWKRW,
i'i inter's Line, rut c'lbuwl St.
Mutual Tele. No IKM, l O I) )x No. -15!).
HTO tho creditors of the Esialo of Afu,
X of Witlluku, Maul, u bankrupt,
That the undersigned, Asslcneo of
the Estate of Afu, a bankrupt, has pre
pnrutoiy to his flnnl account and divl
dead Mibmiitcil his accounts 119 such
Assignee and Med the same before Hon.
t?. 13. Dole, Justice of the Supreme
Court, at his Chamber, to whom tin
will apply at 10 o'clock a. ji , MONDAY,
the 93th day of May. for seitli mcnl of
s'lid nccoi 11U nnd for discharge fiom
all liability us such A-slgncc and for
an order to make a lhrU divithnd.
And tint any person interested may
then ami there appear nnd contort the
same. XV. U. PARKE.
Asignco lignite of Afu.
IIouolulu, 21 ij 2.J, US. 5'J 4t
aO the creditors of tho Estato of XV.
. P. Aknti, n bankrupt, take noiicc.
Thai the iindcrsigin d Assignees oT
the Kstate of W. P. Aknu, a bankrupt,
havu picpar.itoiy to tl.cir final account
nod dividend, submitted their accounts
ns such A slueis aud filed thu same
before Hon. S li. Dole, Justice, of the
Supreme Court, at Oliiimbcis, to whom
lliuv will apply at 10 o'clock A. m , on
MOXDAY, iheSSth day of 31 i.v, fot a
feittlcment of said accounts and for n
discharge from all liab llty as such
Assignees and for un order to make a
Anil thai any person interested may
then and lliuru appear nnd conleU the
same. W. O. PAIUCE,
Aligners of the Kt.ile of V. P. Aknu.
Honolulu, May 23, 188S. CO 4t
WATCH gk MAKERS,
HI KIiik Street.
(Store formerly oicupied by late Win,
All KcpairN Warranted.
my 22 83 ly
A REWARD ot Two Hundred nnd
Fifty Dollars ($2.',0) w 111 bo paid
for iiifnmmiioii llint will lend to the
111 rett aud con viol ion ol the person or
pirfons, who s-loln thu follouing des.
nlbcd Jewelry fiom the residence ol
M-. V. fa. Luce, on Wednesday, 31 ty 10,
D'amond King, u Diamonds on the
1 Dinni md llinjr, large Solitaire Din.
1 Diamond Hrnrch, Gold Oyster Shell,
1 King, laifje Oriental SolitnltePearl,
1 l'r. solitaire Diamond Emings,
1 Pr. Soliuiie Po.irl Eauingi", lnrc
JNO. H. SOPER,
JInislial'a Oflicc, May i'2, lbb3. 40 lw
For bark " Ceylor,"
-3,000 PKGS OF
TOE SALE CHEAP
JOHN F. COLBU
49 King Street.
J. I, Dowsott, Jr.,
W. H. Lowell
The above Dairy has "come to stay,"
ui.d is prepared to supply
To the Honolulu Public at
Would respectfully solicit pntronng,
mid rcfirs by permission to the follow,
lug persons, vU: II. J. Nolte, Dr. 31c.
Wayne, Oco. V, Smith of lienson,
binlth & Co., tho ALinngcr of thu Ha.
wiillau Il.itel and other.-, 113 to the qua.
llty ami purity of the milk, -Mi lw
THE undersigned having been duty
arpolnlel Executors under the
will ot Gen. Engulhaidt, lute of Hoi.o.
lulu, deceased. Noilce Is heioby given
to all civdltois of thu deceased to pre
sent their claims, whether secured liv
morlgigo or otheiwUc, duly autlienti.
entcd uud with the proper vouchers, if
any exist, 10 C. Iloltu within six months
from this date, (;r they will ho forever
biirrcd. And all pcisons indebted to
fiiid d( ceased aro requested to make
immediate payment to O. Hollo,
L. A. THURSTON,
Executors under tho Will of George
Ho lolulu, My 3, 1883. 88 2w
HE DAILY BULLETIN-The
most popular paper published.
HONOLULU 01 BY
Auction Sales by Lowls J. Levey.
On SATURDAY, June 2nd,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 91.,
I will aull at Public Auction, nt the
residence of It J in lglilon, E-q ,
lticliard strut, oppodte the R ynl tin
unilau 1 1 out,
The Whole of his Household Furniture,
One Elegant Upright Piano !
IJy Sttalhnm & Coy. 1 his firm received
the 1st prize gold fucilnl, at 3I(chnnic'ri
Pair, S. P., for the eupcrlorlty of their
One splendid B. W. Parlor Sot,
Upholstered In Silk & Plu h.
One Lurj;c Black Walnut Etagcre,
One Large Engraving
In Gold Frame. Subject:
Drawing Room of Queen Victoria at
St, James' Palace.
One Larff.0 lihm.lzed Fiumc Minor,
Large and Small Rugs,
UioijKe Ormuuent', Uoinlcts, Until
delicts anil hump0,
1 B.W. Bedroom Set, Tonessee M. T.,
1 . XV. ?.f lU'dstenil, 1 H W. Hod.
loom Set, Woven Wire & H-i'r 31nt-
trasses, Mo quito Nut-, Heading
Splendid It. W. bidelioird, H. W.
Pilhn Ex. Dining Tallin te Chnirs,
Croikery & blisiwuic, Sjwing 3Iu-
Kitchen Stove and UtenBils,
ileat Safe, Ice Chcbt, Veranda
Chuir.J, etc., etc. Also,
One Family Horse !
Broken lo Saddle & Ilamcs?,
1 Side Saddle nearly new.
CSFTlic house will bu open for in
spection nn FKIDAY, previous to diy
of tale. The AiicMmiicr de-ins to call
attention lo thu ladies and ceiitlcnnn of
Honolulu lo this bale of high clats Fur
niture. LEWIS J. LEVEY,
45 12t Auctioneer.
FOR ffl&Bj SALE
The Entire Plaut of the
MlllX J.U111 UUUIUUUJI ilUUUlUl
Is ollVrcd For Side. The Machinery
is in perfect worUii g order
and couUt ot
One 26x48 Mill with Engine,
Trash-carrier, Elc, cSmplcto,
1 Pair ol Boilers 6x20.
1 Double Effect G and 7 feet Pans,
1 Vacuum Pan G feet with Blake Pump,
3 Woston Centrifugals and Engine,
Together with tho u,unl assortment of
Clariflers, Clean'g Pans, Coolers
And other 31 ichiiicry ii'iinlly fou'id
in a well appointed mill.
Aho, a number of
Ciilifaia & Island Mite,
Cane Cjrts & Gcn'l Plantation
Delivery will be given after next crop
hai bi.cn liat vested, siiy abo'ut July 1,
gy For further particulars apply to
Manager Star Mill, Kohala, Hawaii.
For Japan & China
Tho Nippon Yiifcn Kahha'j Fine
Will bo due nt this port on or about
Jnno 3rd, 1888,
And will ict rn about the 10th of
sune month to Japan Thii lino vessel
hns llrsi. class nt commodnth n for
Saloon, Second Class or riteen go Pas.
hungers. I'asicngeM for China will bu
tnui-fcrred at Yokohama.
B3JFor further particulars npply to
WM. G. IEWIN & CO.,
48 tf g n's.
I HEREBY give n -lice that by power
of uuorncy dated at llongkonjr,
China, thu 25th day of March, 1MS8, the
llrm of Kwong Shiu W lug Co ha ap.
pointed iiiu llio midcisigno I to c induct
all its loudness relations hi the Iluunilan
I'ltnds nn I In particular with I he 11 1 in
of Wing On Wo & Co., of. Honolulu.
merchants, with full poweis tocdlcrt
and ici'ulvo nil sums of tuonitv duo to
the said llrm of Kwong Shiu Wine Co.
and to proceed quiirturly as thu power
of utlorney auihori.o' inc.
Att'y in fact foi Kaoiiw Shiu Wing Co.
Honolulu, Mny M, 1883. 4 i 2w
and gentle, bultnblo
for a lndy or child to
drive. Does not mind
either locomotive or steam roller. Apply
at this nlllcii, 47 Hi
JL classes "T
PAPER nail bv all
classes "The Dally Bulletin.1' 60
cents per month.
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
Sale of Leases !
IJy order of the Trustees of
HIS MAJESTY'S ESTATE,
I I SL-ll nt Pulllo Auction,
On MONDAY, June 4tli, 1888,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
At my Salesroom, Queen street, tho
LEASES of the following
Parcels of Lands,
Sltuntcd at Kona. Hawaii, as follows:
For i Ten of IS fears.
1 The Ahuptian of WnluU.i, dB.
cribed in It. P. Nn. 1030.
2 l.nnd at Kalmlul, IConu, described
in H. P. No. 0277 A.
3 Aliupiua of Kiiliulut, Kona, apnea
3, It. P. 1003.
4 AhupUitn of ICalnmn. Konn, apnnn
2, It. P. 10011, li"0 A. 8510 B.
5 Ahupunn of PnliLchoo, Kona, R. P.
G Ahupuna of Krdokn, apana 11, L
C. A. 77.0, eontainltu -i!!0o aens.
7 Aliupuan of Lnulhauiki, N. Kona,
npnnuS, uf U. P. uus, containing 3D10
8 Alinruaa nf llonuaula. annrn 4
and C, of K. P. 314S, containing 2048 100
Q Ahupuna of Jloeanoa, npana 27, of
L. '. A.UH71.
1 0 Also, the L"nso for 5 years of the
Kul.1 portions of Moknucii, tit Kalihl,
Ualiu, maknl of the rice I'liuitntion, a'td
cM'indliu to within 100 fett of fish
pontH ol II s Majesty.
11 Also, the heaso for 10 years of
the iink'aHd portion of Iwilcl, includ
ing Sua Flshciy, containing about 54
acrc3, mote or less.
And at tl.e sanis lime wi'l bo sidd a
Parcel otLand at Aki, Laliaina,
Described in K. P. 3415, L. C. A. 0705 B.
containing:) Hoods uud 14 Kous.
Terms Payable semi-annually .in
advance Possession given on com
pletion of papers and payment of
first six months' rent.
ISS-For further particulars apply to
the Trustees, or lo
JAS. F. MORGAN,
35 cod Auctioneer.
FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING.
Hawa'n Jockey Club.
June 11, 1
Races to Ccmmcnco at 10 o'clock Sharp.
RUNNING RACE 4 Milo Dash.
Pice for all.
2nd-HIS MAJESTY'S CUP.
RUNNING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
For Hawaiian bred horses owned
by members of the Jockey Club.
Cup to become the property of tho
one winning it twice.
3rd KING'S PLATE.
TROTTING aud PACING RACE
For Hawaiian bred horses only to
harness Mile Heats, best 2 in 8.
RUNNING RACE 14 Mile Dash.
Fiee for all. If Jnit One starts to
5th-KAPI0LANI PARK PLATE.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
Mile Heats, best 3 In C. Free for
all. All borecs having a record of
2:!)0 or better to go to wagon.
RUNNING RACE J Milo Dash.
Open to all 3-year old Hawaiian
bred hoiscs only.
7UI-R0SITA CHALLENGE CUP.
RUNNING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
Free for all Winner to beat tho re
coid of "Anglo A," I :-154. To bo
mn for annually.
8lh-HAWAIIAN HOTEL STABLE'S CUP
SI 00 added.
RUNNING RAOE-4 Milo Heats,
best 2 in I!. Hawallau bied horses.
Cup to become tho propcity of tho
winner two consecutive years.
Otli JOCKEY CLUB POST MATCH,
Sweepstakes TROTTING and
PACING RACE-Milo Heats, best
2 in J. Free for all liotses that
have not a iccord of 3 minutes or
better to be dilvcn in Frazier road
cuts by members of tho Club.
RUNNING RAOE-i Mile Dash.
Fico for all.
Open to all ponies H-hauds or
under, and 8-year old or over.
BSS" Rules regarding entiles and
starting are suspended m races against
X "The Dallv Bulletin." CO cents
I per month.
rMrwTWTTowimau " 1 "i ri agj '
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
of Crocta &c. k.
Oil THURSDAY, May 11, 1888,
AT lO O'CLOCK A. 31.,
At my Sileroom, Queen street, I will
sell at Public Auction, an ns.
Decorated Din'r Sets,
Plain White Dinner Stts, Ten and
Breiikfast Set, Cup3 nnd Saucers,
Dinner, Breakfast and Tea Plates,
Tumblers, Toilet Sets, Ice Cream
Huts, l.nrge Assortment of Bowl,
Etc., Etc. Aho, at thcsnmu time,
will be 6old will, out reserve an
JSnrrinfrH, Breast DPiiiw
Sleeve Buttons, Scarf Pins, Etc.
Also, Fancy Mantlo Clocks, Alarm Clocks,
Etc., Etc, Etc., Etc.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
18 Ht Auctioneer.
Assignee's Sale of
By ordrr of A. J. C irtwrlght and W. F.
Allen, Aisiirnces of the Estate tf
Finnk Drown, I will tell
at Public Auction,
On FRIDAY, May 20th, 1888,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. US..
At the residence of P. Brown, Kaplo
His Entire Househ'd Furniture,
B.W. Etagere, B.W. Writ'g Desk,
a Upholstered Sofap,
. Book Case !
Center and Sofa Rugs,
Two B. W. Marble-top Bedroom Set,
Ko.i Bureau. B. W. Bureau,
1 B. W. I. T,
Crockery & Glassware,
Kitchen fctoe & Uleusils,
Garden Tools, Garden Hose, &c. Ac.
1 Mare, 1 2-year old Filly,
1 ft-year old Colt. 1 Ilnree,
1 Top Buggy, 1 2-whecl Brake,
1 Dr:i3', 2 SU Harness,
1 Sets Dray Uarness,
Saddles, Bridles, &c.
CA Krcu Bus will limve E. O. Ball
& ison's comer at 0:30 o'clock to laku in.
tending purchasers 10 and from the Sale.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
40 til Auctioneer.
Assignee's Sale of
By order of A. J. Carlwright and XV. F.
Allen, As'igiu ei of the Tstato of
Fiuuk mown, I will bull
at Public Auction.
On MONDAY, May 28th, '88,
AT 1!S O'CLOCK XOON,
At my Salesroom, Queen street, the fol.
lowing described premises:
Park Lots Nos. 137, 138, 139 & 140
On makni side of the Park, running
from the rra 1 to the sea. Ti gether with
the Dwelling House, Out Housrs arTd"
Improvements. TJie Premises nro00
hct front nnd fiom 230 to 300 feet deep,
and are occupied by Mr. Brown as a
2nd Lots Nos. 45 & 46
On maukn side of the Park, adjoining
lots of H. J. Agnow. Size 100 feet wide
200 fett deep.
3rd Lots No. 165, 166 6 167
Opposite tho residence of Hon. O.
Brown. Size 150 -feet wido 200 feet
deep. The lots are planted with fruit
and shade trees, and aro all fenced.
Water laid on.
4th Lot No. 141
On the makai side of tho Park, ex.
tending from the rond to tho sea.
Size CO feet fiont 250 feet deep.
5th Lot No. 143
On tho maknl sido of tho Park, extend.
hie imin urn roan .to inc sea. hizb oo
feet front SOOfeot deep.
Tho above hits aro all leaseholds, the
leases expire in 1005. Rent has been
ptild up lo that date.
In view of llio early completion of
the railway to the Park, this halo offers
a lino chanco to obtain delightful sub.
CS?For further particulars apply to
the Assignees ui to
JAS. P. MOKGAN,
47 td Auctioneer.
TF YOU LOSE ANYTHING,
JL advortlso It in thu Daily Bm.T.KTW.
UNION MILL CO.
AT the annual meeting of this Com.
pany hi Id at their office, in Ko.
hala, May 0, 1888. the following officers
were elected for the ensuing year, viz;
James Rutiton President,
Geo. F Holmes Vice-President,
T. li. Walker Treasurer,
F. M. Swanzy Secretary,
J. li. S. Kynnersleyj., Auditor.
F. M. SWANZY,
, . Secretary.
Honolulu, May 17, 1888. 45 Jw
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN
X Island subscription, $1 per annum.