Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 05, 1888, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Draw Exchange on tlio
Bank ot OulU'orttla, Sri. 3B
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
Tho Commsrciil Bank Co., of Sydncj.
Tho Commercial Bank Co., of Sydnei
Tho Hank of Now Zealand: Auckland
Ohrlstchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or
Transact a General Banking Biibtuese.
LLQISLATURE OF 1080. "The Dally
and Weekly Bullotin" contains tlio
on'y correct and roliablo reports ot tho
proceedings of the present Legislature.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
Sut established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, JUNE 5, 1888.
PORTUGAL AND THE PORTU
GUESE. Portugal has lind a constitutional
form of Government ever since the
year 1820 : to-day is the G8th anni
versary of its inauguration. Portu
gal has a parliament of two houses,
one composed of members chosen
for life by the Sovereign, and the
other of members elected by voters.
Thus the people are represented in
the Legislature of tho nation by
their delegates, and exercise large
influence in legislation. The Por
tuguese people are not, as we fre
quently hear stated, unaccustomed
to representative and self-government.
To be sure, most people of
that nationality who come to this
country are from the outlying isl
ands of the kingdom, -where they
have not the same voice and in
fluence in public affairs as in Portu
gal itself. The Portuguese constitu
tion is classed as one of the freest and
most favorable to the rights of Un
people in Europe.
Although Portugal has long ceased
to play that prominent part in the
world's affairs which she held dur
ing a considerable period of historj.
The Portuguese people still retain
many of the characteristics which
rnado them famous in the past.
They are unsurpassed as pioneers
in a new country, where industry,
frugality and perseverance arc need
ed to make a wilderness a field of
profitable vegetation. The Portu
guese arc a people who teadily
adapt themselves to new conditions,
and settle themselves down to make
permanent homes in countries to
which they immigrate.
Here we have but few Portuguese
direct from Portugual proper, but
descendants from the same original
stock, which have come from the
Portuguese islands in-the Atlantic,
comprise a large and important pait
of our population. They have un
doubtedly done well for themselves
and good for the country, on the
whole, by coming. They have also
come to slay. They will figuie pro
minently in the history yet to be
made of these islands. Of course
some of these people return and will
return to their homes in the Atlantic,
and others move off to California ;
but at least a large proportion, if
not the majority, will remain here
and become permanent settlers.
Their children will be Hawaiians,
and will form no inconsiderable part
of the Hawaiian nation. It devolves
upon the present rulers and direc
tors of the nation to see that these
children are trained to intelligent
AFTER SAM SHUE.
Editor Bulletin: Ah Sara
Sliue in his communication of
May 18th, in the P. C. A.,
says that the Chinese arc tbc only
ones that could or would prepare
the ground and plant rice on the
Ah Sam, you are wrong, for if I
am not much mistaken lion. Sain.
G. Wilder or Mr. C. II. Judd was
the first to break the sod for rice
planting in this country, 25 or 2G
years ago, in Koolau, and after
wards two other foreigners began
planting rice in the same district,
and are both there now and have
made for themselves good homes
and raised happy families of chris
tian children, to cheer them in their
Rice was and is extensively raised
in the Southern States of America,
whero a Chinaman is still looked at
as a curiosity, and in that country
the swamps arc full of malaria, and
our rice land is comparatively
The natives hero managed with
out .any trouble to raise their kalo
before Ah Sam Sliue or any of his
peoplo came to our country, and if
they were every one out of it the
natives would not only have wives, '
but raise taro, lieo and laigc Inmi
Hcs, instead of keeping bachelors'
halls, having no chlklieu to incite
their ambition in making provision j
for them. Tney all gravitate to the j
whnrf, and then into the saloon. i
It seems to mo that the piesont
Legislature, composed as it is of
the descendants of the- missionaries
to a great extent, should take hohl
of the Chinese quest Inn in earnest.
Of cnurse, the gentlemen and all
followers of the Uathtngs of their
Belf-siiciillcuig fathers, and even
thoufjh they may he largely inte
rested in sugar planting, they should
allow nothing to interfere with the
moral welfare of the native race.
The native makes one of the very
best plantation laborers, but of
course be cannot work so cheaply
and support his wife and family as
he can with none but himself to feed
and clothe, and as it is so easy to
get rid of his family by simply al
lowing hordes of free Chinamen,
without their wives, to come into
the country, I know it is a tempta
tion. But, gentlemen, stop wor
shipping the almighty dollar for a
short time, and do the best thing
that can be done for the native race,
by stopping the landing of a single
Chinaman, even if he has a stolen
Editok Bt lm:tin' So much has
been written lately for and against
total prohibition, that it will hnrdly
be possible tobring any new argu
ments into the question. As this
-Legislature probably will have 19
deal with the liquor problem again',
though it he not prohibition, and
try to make more stringent laws
about number of saloons, selling
hours and to whom it is to be sold,
I will venture to call attention to a
few measures that probably will be
1st. All saloons shall close at 10
p. m. ever week day, except on
Saturdays, when they shall close at
5 p. m. No saloon to open doors
before 8 a. in.
2d. All obscene pictuics to be
strictly forbidden in saloons.
Urd. To issue two kinds of li
cences, one for selling all kinds of
liquors with high feu; and another
for selling beer under a certain per
centage of alcoholic strength with a
I th. To establish by law the alco
holic strength and puriti of liquors
to be sold the liquor to be subject
to be tested at any police court.
fth. To make the line or punish
ment for illicit selling or distilling,
or for selling at unlawful hours,verv
high, and in case a holder of a li
cence breaks the law, the licence to
be taken from him on piool of guilt.
This of course is by no means all
that is desirable to do, or that ought
to bo done, but 1 know that laws
very much like the above sugges
tions have been in operation for
many years in another country, and
that they have been very good. If
thoy have showed themselves to ef
fectually put a stopper to the drink
ing abroad, they may do the same
There is another way of fighting
the liquor selling, and that is, that
only a limited number of li
cences be given, and a board ap
pointed by the Legislature to Inl
and sell the liquor, paying into tin-
treasury the same licence fees as a
private liquor dealer, and then use
the net proceeds for improvements
on roads, planting of trees, buying
books for the public libraries, etc.
The board to serve without pay, and
the manager of the saloon to be paid
a fixed salary, whether he sells
much or little. Ho would then take
little interest in the business, and
that is just what is wanted ; the less
sold, tho better.
What can be done in other coun
tries can be done here also, and I
am convinced that the majority of
all tho anti-prohibitionists will be in
favor of restrictions as those above,
and I think that it will prove to be
better than a total prohibition law,
which, as long as there are prickly
pears, ohnlos, bananas and ti root
to be had, and as long as the
sale of hops and sugar is not for
bidden, only will be a farce or per
haps worse than that.
A Fitinxn op Restiuctiok.
NOTES AND COMMENTS FROM
San Fiuncisco, May 21.
The Mills Bill has been debated
by the House of Representatives,
but nothing final has been done re
garding it. This bill 1 educes the
duty on sugar 20 per cent. Randall's
bill makes changes in the exibting
tariff in tho direction of protection,
but although it has been lead a
sccoud time no one notices it. The
Republicans aie consideiing a tariff
bill, and it has been given out that
it will reduce the duty on sugar by
one-half. If it will be introduced
it will be by McKiuley, of Ohio,
who brought up tho minority report
on thu tariff bill from the Committee
of Ways and Means. McKinioy
nmdo a strong .speech against the
Mills Bill, and accused tho Dcmo
ciats of inconsistency for not put
ting sugar on the free list, as so
little of it is raised at home. This
line of attack leads to the conclu
sion that there may be something
in tho rumor from Wasuington that
tho Republicans want to 1 educe the
sugar duty as thoy think this will
punish the "solid South" for its
consistent adhesion to the Demo
cratic party. Tho situation is so
interesting as to almost become 1111
cinnloi table Toi Hawaiian planters.
Sho.il'l the Republicans propose a
50 per cent re luction of sugar duty
the Diinocats will not oppose it,
nltliouih as the San Francisco "Bul
letin" snys, it would transfer $29,
000,000 a year to tho pockets of tho
Sugar Ti list. A a pieventive
ni-asuie, however, nil trusts may
be legislated out of existence befmo
tlie could lake advantage of the
tin ill luiUiulinii.
There it iio talk of -tiirting an
opp "sltion stianifhip line to Hono
lulu at present, although on that
subject one can hardly be certain as
to rumors for five minutes together.
Everyone knows that there was to
be a great fruit transportation
steamship company to carry ba
nanas; also a powerful auxiliary
screw sugar transportation line ; and
last but not least, tho opposition
lino of steam frigates from llllo;
but somehow tho Oceanic Com
pany's Hag still llics unchallenged,
and it is probable that another
staunch ten-knot freight boat will
be added to its fleet. The Costa
Rica, of the Do Campo Central
American line, is under offer to J.
D. Spreckcls & Bros., and may be
purchased for the Honolulu tirade.
She is 1274 tons, and carries steer
age passengei 3. It seems therefore
as if Honolulu will have to be con
tent with the Oceanic Company.
And it would be very hard to please
if it is not thoroughly Katislled with
the facilities provided by this com
pany both for freight and passen
gers. It is to be hoped the Legislature
will not be induced to pass any law
that would embarrass or interfere
with the Oceanic CoinpanyVs busi
ness. It may be taken for granted
that it will do all it possibly can to
develop the trade of Honolulu and
the islands generally, because it will
pay to do so.
The two great political parties
have locked horns-on the tariff, and
Cleveland and Blaine will be the
candidates. The Democratic parly
being in ollicc will have an advan
tage this election which was wanting
at the last, and John Kelly of Tam
many Hall fame being dead, there
is no chance of the Democratic
votes ucinjr, tiaucu 011 to elect an
Iiish-Amcrican Mayor of New York
and a Republican President as was
done last occasion. The issue of
the campaign interests Hawaii only
so far as the tariff on sugar is con
cerned. The Democratic policy is
more favorable than the Republican,
and if one may judge of the facility
with which your rabid anti-monopolists
became Sugar Trust men theie
is every reason for supposing that
tho Republican fervor of your
American residents will turn strongly
on the Democratic side in the coin
vl'ho failure of Win. T. Coleman &
Co.vthe J. Lusk Canning Company
and other concerns identified with
the former house, shows upon what
a very small basis a gre.it reputa
tion may be built. If tho estate
pays 15 cents on the dollar it will
do well. But Win. T. Coleman will
not go suppeilcss to bed. His wife
has accumulated wealth which puts
her beyond the freaks or vicissi
tudes of fortune. But this failure
has hurt business greatly. So also
has the misdeal ot the Nevada bank
in getting its stock subscribed for.
Real estate south is unsaleable at
anything like former rates. City
propel ty hangs fire, and general
dullness prevails in business. The
wheat crop will be very short. The
scene of development at present is
Puget Sound Country and Eastern
SUPREME CQURT---IH CHAMBERS.
befori: rnr.sTON, j.
Fhiuav, June 1st.
Estate of Henry Cooper. God
frey Brown 1 enouncing his appoint
ment. The Court orders that letters
of administration be issued to Cecil
Brown under $2,000 bond. . Cecil
Brown for petitioner.
isr.roiti: dole, j.
Lucretia Aea vs. Hezekiah Aca,
taxation of costs.
The Court orders defendant to
pay costs in this matter taxed at
Sl'J.25 on or before Friday June 15,
1888, on pain of being adjudged
guilty of contempt of Court. J. L.
Kaulukou for plaintiff ; defendant in
inuoiii: judo, c. j.
Fiuiuy, Juno 1st.
Tho King vs. All Lin, violating
Defendant's appeal from Polico
Court, Honolulu. Over from yes
terday. Judgment of lower Court ($25
fine and costs) confirmed. Deputy
Attorney-General A. 1'. Petcrsou for
tho Crown; Henry N. Castle for
The King vs. Kamokuiki, assault
Defendant's appeal from Polico
Court, Honolulu. Over from yes
terday. On motion of Prosecution con
tinued until June term day. Deputy
Attornoy-General A. P. Peterson for
the Crown j J. L. Kaulukou for de
fendant. Tho King' vs. AVo Weo Shing,
Defendant's appeal from Police
Court, Honolulu. Over from yes
terday. Nolle prosequi entered.
1 HUinH'im!"' WH'WU WUWUB.JIWIItMWWIMIillWWBBWaiJUILLHlMll.lLIUaiitlWt'JiLJilllJI'MmfcUtiiJIJAra
Deputy Attorney-General for the
Crown ; P. Neumann for defendant.
The King vs. Mis. Louisa Doerk
ing. keeping a dlsordei ly house.
Defendant's appeal "from Police
Court, Honolulu. Continued from
March 29, April 2G, and May 01,
Fin ther continued on account of
illness of defendant until Monday,
June 18, 1888. Deputy Attorney
General A. P. Pileison for the
Ciowiij Paul Neumann mid J. L.
Kau ukou for defendant.
Quotiii Choi vs. Leo Chun, as
Plaiulill's appeal from Police
Court, Honolulu. Continued fiom
March 29, April o and 2C, 1888.
Partly heard yesterday and con
tinued until to-day.
Heard and decision reserved. V.
V. Ashford for plaintiff ; A. b. Ilarl
wcll for defendant.
A' DROLL CHARACTER.
A great many good stories arc
told about II. C. Brokmeyer, form
erly Lieutenant-Governor of the
State of Missouri, who is a frequent
visitor in Washington. Governor
Brokmeyer comes hero in the inte
rest of pending legislation, his chief
business for a number of years hav
ing been the duty of looking after
various measures in Congress, or in
the Legislature of Missouri. Gov
ernor Brokmeyer is a tall, broad
shouldered man, whose complexion
and hair suggest the Indian type.
He used to preside over the sessions
of the Missouri Senate' in the most
informal manner, usuall with the
amber mouthpiece of a meerschaum
pipe between his lips. Some of the
Senators, after discussing tho mat
ter among themselves, came to the
conclusion that the presiding officer's
demeanor was not stillleiently digni
fied ; so one da' one of them arose
and called the attention of the Se
nate to the fact that the presiding
officer was smoking. Mr. Brok
meyer laid aside his pipe, and ad
dressing the Senate, said:
"The president is not smoking."
"AVcll, he was smoking," said the
"lie has done a great man'
things in his time," said Mr. Brok
meyer, "but he is not smoking
A ml, Having escaped censure on
this little technicality, he lcsumed
his smoking within ten minutes.
From that time forth his attention
was frequently called to his infringe
ment of the rules, but he never
stopped smoking moie than ten or
fifteen minutes at a time. When
Thomas T. Crittenden was inaugu
rated as Governor of Missouii, the
Senate chamber was, of course, fill
ed with people. Mr. Brokmeyer
was in the chair. As the hour for
the ceremony drew near expectation
among the spectators was at its
height. Just as the hands of the
clock indicated the hour the doors
of the Senate chamber swung open
and a pompous door-keeper in a
deep voice announced :
'Mr. President, the Governor of
"Veil, let him come right along,"
said he. "Dat's what we're here
.The roars of laughter that greeted
this announcement somewhat inter
fered with the solemnity of the oc
casion. I IN. 1. Tribune.
The Danish Minister of Justice
waited till an expensive crematory
had been built at Copenhagen.
Then he decreed that no corpes
should be burned, as it was contiary
NOTIFIES tho customers and tbe
public in general that, their prices
for menu tire as low as thore as any
other butcher in town. Gl Bt
Saunders lias full power
lxA. ofaitorny to net for me in. till
r we in nil
mailers ot iiiisines uuring
fiom the Kingdom.
CO Iw A. MORGAN.
IS Ex.. I. O. Dowiinls is authorized
to traiuaot my private business
durine: iny absence from the Kingdom.
00 lw J II. BltOWN.
CHECK No. 2 drawn by Hon. Bella,
quet on Bishop & Co. 'a bank, fo
if 80 50. All persons are hereby warned
against iiuntlntlng the above, as pay.
meat lins been stopped. CO lit
INTENDING ihortly to leave Bono,
lulu for San Francisco, I request
the payment of nil dibts owing to me,
before tho 22nd of June. All accounts
not settled by that dato will bo placed
in the hands of n collector.
00 3t . G. H. BUDDY.
efreshiUBM Stands !
In Kapiolani I'nik, will apply to
At the office of Win. G. Irwin & Co.
A. S. LEGHORN,
President, Kapiolani Turk Assocln.
tion. 01 tf
ONLY READABLE PA
IR in the Kinedom "The
X PER lu
Daily Bulletin." 60 cents per month.
Auction Salos by Lewis i, toy.
Special Sale of New QqoQs
Eir. 3, S. Takftago Muru from Japan.
On THURSDAY, June 7, 1888,
at 10 reijJt a. jf..
1 will st.ll nl Pub 1c A ictiuii, at my
A Collection of (Vlorcliandise t
Dlieo' fi'im .Jnn.in, cuiM-Unir, of
Ladies' & Gents' Silk Umbrellas
Pieces ot Kino Flannelp,
Lots of Straw Hats,
Bamboo ffalli Caiies, &c
IiEWIS J. LEVEY,
01 2t Auctioneer.
Hawaiian Opera Mouse.
On Monday Evening, June H, 1888,
At 8 o'clock, by the
VANDALIA ATHLETIC CLUB.
Features entirely now. Boxing anil
Spirrimr by both local and ship fnvo.
rile. WreVtllng, Hm locomic t-ongs ami
Clou mid Jig D mcing1.
Music, to ho furnished by the string
orolii'strn oPtlie Hawaiian bund.
Admission, : : 50c, 7lic. & SI.
Box plan opens at 0 o'clrck a. m., on
Thnr.-day, 7ih inst., for reserved seats
at .T. 13. Urown & Cu'f, Merchant street.
Washington Irving Bishop
Under Distinguished Patronage.
TUESDAY EVENING, Jane 12
In aid of tbc British Benevolent Society,
tin- Ameriom Benevolent Society
and theLiliuoknlani liduca-
Mr. Washington Irving Bishop,
Tlio Oilginul and World Eminent
In Startling Experiments,
Do tho Do ad Rolurnl
By special request,
Miraculous Sprit Manifestation in the
Charming Music by tbe Royal Ilawnilan
Band, by kind pcrmitMon of His
Mystery, Miith and Music !
ISTBox plan now open at J. E.
Jirown & Go.',, Merchant Birect.
P. S. Holder ot i e:orvcd seat tickets
or blubs duted June 2nd, are requested
to present same at thu nfllec of J. E.
Brown & Co on or before Thursday,
the 7lh inst., at noon, in order to becurc
seats tor Tuesday evening, the 12th
idem. A few seats are still available.
IN consequence of tho misadventure
(viz: an overdose of cocaine), which
prevpnted Mr. W. I. Bi-hop from pro.
ceeding with the entertainment on Sat
urday evening' last for tho benefit of
local charities, it is'propo-ed that the
peiformanco by given at ihe Opera
House on TUE&DAY EVENING, the
Duplicate tickets for reserved seats
will be issued by the undesigned to
those -who aro desirous of attendinc
same, or tho monev returned on appli.
entlon. J. E. BROWN & CO.,
CO tf s.'8 MiroliniitSucet.
Facile Hoase Muni,
SO KING STREET.
(Over D. McKcnzlc & Co., Ship
Mesn. Baibcr & McLean havine re.
tired entirely from the managemeht of
the above popular Restaurant. Sir, D
McKcnzlc, from this duy Bill assume
ilia entire crnlrol tf tlio Fame. Tho
Restaurant will bo iuii etrlclly iu n flrt
Class style. The nim of the new pro.
prlctor being to enter sitUfactorilv to
the public taste. Meals -will b,) solved
at all hours and in the most approved
n rr d. Mckenzie,
Pacific House Itestnuiant, 20 Fort St
HORSE FOB SALE
PRICE, $'0 cash My
baj carringe Horse.
14 tlinrnill.lllv linlrn
F& and litis a vciv casv calt
under the suddlo. C, M. HYDE,
c- tf No. 122 13erctia Stieet.
HORSE, Brako and
can bo warranted.
Brake and Harness
almost now, Apply to
Bcrelaiiia stiei'i, near Fort,
TVTOTICK s herein-
eivcn that I will
XT not pay any debts contracted in
my uumu wiuiout my written order.
, , , W. O. A011I.
Honolulu, April 21, 1883. 28 tf
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan.
On WEDNESDAY, Jnne Gib,
AT JO O'CLOCK A. 31.,
At tlm tcildr-uci! of Cant Win. Ungcr,
Mi-'Sainit Pn'inUis, Union s ree', I
will sell nt I'nblli! Auction, (on nccoun
of dej arturc),
The Entire Househ'd Furniture,
(A splendid Instrument, in good order )
Black W. Marble-top Center Table,
Largo Center Hugs, Sofa Rus,
1 i)-light l'entlaut Chandelier,
One Ebony Parlor Set !
1 L'irgc B. W. Hook Ca e,
Kmlnoldorcd Tables Is Scarf,
Lace Curtains & l'ole1-,
Kentlnglon Embroidered Pictures
3 B. W. Marble-top Bedroom Sots,
1 It. W. C'lii'flnnlue,
Decorated OJiumtoei Set
1 Ash Ikdrrom Set,
'i Pine Hedrcom Sts,
1 Wheeler & Wl sou Sewing Machine,
1 Carved B.W. M.T. Sideboard,
Vienna Dining & Arm Chairs,
1 Dcccratcd Dlnuor Set,
1 Jupaiu.se Tea Set,
An nssoittncnt of
CROCKERY ana GLASSWARE,
lBff. K.trn inn Diiiing Table,
Silver Pinied Win
1 UpholK ered Bed Lounge,
1 8-day Clock, 1 11. W. Desk,
Ouo Vot-woocl Stove,
Kilrhrn Utensi s,
1 Rifriguutor, 1 Meat Safe,
Lawn Mower, Veranda Chairs, &c, &c.
ESTbe premhf's will he open for in
spection on TUESDAY, June 5ih, from
0 a. ji. to 3 1'. M.
JAS. A. 3IORGAN,
53 td Auctioneer.
The Ag3nts of the
Oceanic S. S. Coni'y
Havii arranged for an Excursion
of Teachers wishing to viait
the Convention of the
Held in San Francisco,
July 1 YClx to SOtli.
Round trip ticket from Honolulu to
San Francisco and return :
Which includes the initiation or mem.
bership fee and all the privileges
of the Association.
JSP-For further particulars apply to
W. G. IRWIN & CO.,
Agen's, O. S. S Co.
For Japan & China
The Nippon Yusen Kaisha'd Fine
Will sail for the above poils
On TUESDAY, June 12tii, '88,
This lino vessel haa firsi.clas accom.
modati n for Saloon, Second Class or
bteiTHgu Passengers. I'aswigL-rs for
China iU be tianhfeired at Yokohainn.
BSTFor further particulars apply to
wm. a. iawiN & co.,
ALL amounts duo tho firm of Brown
. rr &('o., Wino.v Spblts Merchants,
" "uiiiiiiuu, nun wuie contracted pre.
vioustolhoHOth day of Match last, if
not fettled befoie tho fith day of Juno
nest, will bo placed in Ihe hands of a
legal protccutor, with instructions to
suo for, and recovpr at once.
A. J. OAUTW RIGHT,
. W. F ALLEN,
Assignees of Brown &, Co.
Honolulu, May 2, 1888. 481m
MESSRS. J. E. Urown & Co. desire
to state that Mr. John Magoon,
n consequent of failing health, has
been compelled to temporarily relin.
quUlt itho collection of tho "Dally Bui.
letin" subscriptions. Thcv furthorilcMro
to lemurk that Mr, Magoon, by his
urbanity, energy and strict integrity,
has earned their best wishes, and that
they trust tho day Is not tar distant
when lie will again be nolo to resume
his connection with them. 08 3t
TF YOU LOSE ANYTHING.
X. advertise it in tho Daily Builktjh!
. " COM I'll isixa
One Wsbnr Spare Piano
- y aKasas
ft mam m
Hawaiian Jockey Club.
NOTIOE Is hereby given that tho final
entries for the Hawaiian Deiby,
fX mllo dash for 2-year olds, native
bred, to bo mn under the auspices of
tho Hnwuiinn Joekev Club on tho 11th
of Juno, 188D, will be closed on the 80th
of Juno, 1888.
Alfo, that nominations for the follow
ing laces must ho haiuh il to tbe Secre
tary, accompanied Utii entrance fee,
on or beforo ihe 30th of June, 1888 :
"Hawaiian Deiby," lSOtt loa a of
18S8 Sw eeptak( s of (?G0 added. To be
divided as the Club may direct . mile
dash for 2-year olds, native bred, 810
to be paid on nomination, and 81C ou
orbefoic the 30th of June, 1889, forfeit
unless filled by payment of the remain
ing 25 on or befoie Juno I, 1890.
"Hawaiian Jockey I lub Cup," for
1889 Sweepstakes of $25 added. 1 mllo
dash for 0-year olds, native bred, 310 to
bo paid on nomination, fot felt unless
tilled by payment of remaining $15 on
or befoie June 1, 189.
"Hawaiian Jockey Club run," for
1890 Si ecpstiiKcs of 8i0 added. To ho
divided as tho Club may direct. 1 mllo
dah for H-ycar olds, native bied, foals
of 1887, 810 to bo paid on nomination,
and 815 on or before the 80th of Jnne,
1880, forfeit unless filled by payment of
tho remaining 82u on or befoio Juno 1.
"Hawaiian Jockey Club Cup," for
1891 Sweepstakes of $100 added. To
be divided as tho Club maydlicct. 1
mile dash for 3-ycar old", native bred,
foals of 1888, 810 to ho paid on nomina
tion, 815 on or before June 30, 1889,
and 8-'5 on or befoie Juno 80, 1890, for
feit unless tilled by payment of tho re
maining 50 on or before June 1, 1891.
BSf Entries made after above dates
must pay double.
C. O. BERGER,
Secretary, Haw. Jockey Club.
FIFTH ANHUAL MEETING.
Hawa'n Jockey Club.
Races to Commence at 10 o'clock Sharp.
Isl-QUEEN'S PLATE, $100.
RUNNING RACE i Mile Dash.
Free for all.
2nd HIS MAJESTY'S CUP, $100 added.
RUNNING 11ACE 1 3111c Dash.
For Hawaiian bred hoises owned
by members of the Jockey Club.
Cup to become the properly of tho
one winning it twice.
3rd KING'S PLATE, S75.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
For Hawaiian bred hor&es only to
harness Mile Heats, best 2 in 3.
4h-KAMEHAMEHA PLATE, $100.
RUNNING RACE 14 Mile Dash.
Fiee for all. If but one starts to
beat 2 :50.
5th-KAPI0LANI PARK PLATE, $150.
TROTTING and PACING RACE
Jlile Heats, best 3 in 5. Free for
all. All horses having a record of
2 :30 or better to go to wagon.
Gth-HONOLULU PLATE, $75.
RUNNING RACE? Mile Dash.
Open to all 3-year old Hawaiian
bred horses only.
CHALLENGE CUP, $100
RUNNING RACE 1 Mile Dash.
Fiee for all. Winner to beat the re
coid of "Angle A," 1:45J. To bo
run for annually.
8th HAWAIIAN HOTEL STABLE'S PURSE
OF $100 AND CUP added.
RUNNING RACE-4 Mile Heats,
best 2 in 3. Hawaiian bred horses.
Cup to become the property of the
winner two consecutive years.
9th I0CKEY CLUB POST MATCH.
SwEErsTAKi:sOF 825 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 be driven In Fiazier road
caits by members of tho Club.
lOth-LUNAMAKAAINANA PURSE, $75.
RUNNING RACE? Mile Dash.
Free for all.
11lh-P0NY RACE, $75.
Open to all ponies 14-hands or
under, and 8-year old or over.
All entries to close at 12 o'clock noon,
on WEDNESDAY, June Oth, 1888, at
the oflleo of the Secretary, and all en
trance fees to be 10 per cent, unless
otherwiso specified. All races to bo
run or trotted under tho itilcs of the
Haw aliau Jockey Club.
C Rules regarding entries and
stai ting are suspended fii races against
Admission C0 cents each
To Grand Stand, extra.. 50 cents audSl
Carriages luslde of Course. .".S2 CO each
Quarter Sti etch Budges 85 00 each
C. O. BERGER,
22 tf Secretary, IL J. O.
Carriage Wraps, Kid Gloves,
Ladles' and Childrcns
Black Diamontt D?b Hosiery
And a full lino of .
Sateens, All Colors,
FOK HAIiK AT
MJ No. 10 Store. tew
THE DAILY BULLETIN-The
most popular paper published.