Newspaper Page Text
i i w
In accordance with Section I, o
Chapter XXVI, of the Laws of l8S(i:
All persons lioldiui: water mivi-
leges, or lliofco paying water rates,
nro hoieby notified thnt the water
rates for the term, ending December
31, 1888, will bo duo ami payable ft I
tho oillco of lliu llouululn Water
Works on the 1st of July, 188S.
All such lates lemaining unpaid
for fifteen days, after they arc duo,
will bo subject to an additional 10
l'aitics paying rates will pleabo
present their last receipt.
Kates are payable at tho ofliee of
the Water Works, in tho Knpuaiwa
The statute allowing no discretion,
strict enforcement of this clause will
CHAS. B. WILSON,
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, II. I., June 15, 1888.
BISHOP & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
Draw Exchange on tho
Buuk o Oulllbx-iiin, W. 3T.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Bon, London
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
The Commercial Bank Co., of Sydney,
Tho Bank of New Zealand: Auckland,
Christchurch, and Wellington,
Tho Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1888.
Wo publish in to-day's Bulletin,
the statements taken in the investi
gation of the Trainor case, and in
order thereto have held over the
Legislature report and other matter.
Wc are under obligation to the
Marshal for allowing our represen
tative free access to the documents,
which we publish in full. The pub
lic are now in possession of the
facts in this case, which has excited
so much talk and excitement, in so
far as developed by the investiga
tion, and can judge for themselves.
Held at the Honolulu Police Station
in re Mr. Trainor, who fell off tho
S. S. Australia, on tho 5th of June,
1888, and died at the Queen's Hos-
- pital, on the 6th of June, 1888.
Dick Burns, turnkey, states: I
got to the Police Station about 5
minutes after Mr. Trainor was
brought in. Ho was lying on the
stretcher in the makai corridor.
Nalau (ofllcer) was alongside of
Trainor with Kahalelepo, Kalolo and
Paulo, they were taking off his coat
and shirt. When 1 arrived Nalau
went out and I took charge and had
his wet clothes taken off and dry
ones put on. While his clothes
wero being taken off, he tried to
vomit, but could not, he did not say
a word. I got to the Police Station
betweon 12:15 and 12:30 o'clock,
on the 5th inst. About 2 p. in. he
commenced to say a few words such
as "I have no money. I am going
to the reof this time. I ought to
have gone to ' California, etc." "I
am drunk." These were said at in
tervals. The doctor camo about 3
o'clock. I did not go with him to
where Trainor was. 1 was at the
lamp-post, but Makaila went with
the doctor and showed him the man.
At the time we were changing his
clothes I did not notice any bruises
about his body. I took him to be
drunk. While tho doctor went in
to see the man I came towards the
corridor, and I met the doctor and
Makaila (ofllcer) at tho entranco
of the corridor coming out. I
spoke to Makaila, asked him what
tho doctor said. Makaila informed
me that tho doctor said he (Trainor)
would be all light. Doctor never
spoke a word to me, but went up in
the roceiving station. AboutS o'clock
, Trainor wanted water, I gavo it
to him, and ho went off to sleep
again, up to tho tirao I loft, 7 :30 p.
in., that evening. At the time we
, were changing his clothes I do not
remember of smelling liquor on
him, there were so many Chinamen
around smoking, About C o'clock
next ,raorning, Juno Cth, I arrived
at tho Station House, I went to
where Trainor was, and ho was talk-
ing of various tilings; ho wanted n
doctor, and ho wanted In sec Geo.
1'lnntcr, etc. 1 told him to wait
till the Deputy Marshal came down,
when 1 would speak to him about
the doctor, lie was talking like a
crazy man, talking of everything.
After the Deputy Maishal arrived,
J spoke to him about the man, and
he told nic to have the man taken to
the Queen's Hospital. This was
about 9.10 a. in. About iUO
the man was taken away to the hos
pital. Signed, IJiciiAiii) K. lluuxs.
Makaila, Ofllccr, stains : 1 was at
the Polico Station when Trainor was
brought in. 1 helped to take him
downstairs. Ho was brought on a
dray and from the dray ho was put
on tho stretcher and taken down. 1
went away again. About 8 p. m.
that afternoon Dr. Uodccis came.
I went in with the doctor to show
him the man. Doctor spoke to Hie
man, asked him what was the mat
ter with him. He said he fell over
tho steamer into the sea, said his
head was sore. The doctor stoop
ed down and smelled his breath ; af
ter lising doctor felt his pulse and
told me that the man would be all
right by evening, lie was drunk, and
that was his only trouble. The
doctor was not long in looking at
the man, about a minute or so, felt
the man's head and pulse, took a
smell of his breath and said, you
would be all right by evening. Wc
came out when Dick Burns asked me
what the doctor said about the man.
I told him that doctor said the man
would be all right by evening. The
doctor went away. Tho jnan had
on dry clothes when the doctor went
to see him. The doctor did not in
form me to have the man taken to
the hospital. I didfcnot know that
the man had fallen on tho wharf and
from the wharf into tho sea, until I
was told about it at the wharf by
some natives. When the doctor
saw the man at about 3 p. m. that
afternoon, I told the doctor that
this was the man who fell on the
wharf and then into the sea, as I
heard at the wharf, when the doctor
felt his pulse and said you will be
all right by evening, and then went
away without saying anything more.
Signed, D. Makaila.
David Kaapa states : I was at the
door of the Receiving Station when
Trainor was brought in on a dray
belonging to M. S. Sanders with
Henry Williams as driver and an
other man besides him whom I do
not know. When I saw Trainor he
looked to me as if he was very
drunk. I did not know anything
about his falling off the steamer on
the wharf and then into the sea at
the time, but I heard some natives
say, "This was the man who fell
into the sea from the steamer." I
did not know he was hurt. I
assisted in putting the man on the
stretcher and taking downstairs
in the corridor.
Signed, -David Ivaapa.
C. L. Hopkins, Deputy Marshal,
states: Sometime after 9 o'clock
a. m. of tlve Gth of June, Dick
BurnsIurnkey, reported to me thai
a white man was complaining very
mueh about being hurt in the head
and body. I asked him who he
was, Turnkey said he was a man
who fell overboard from the S. S.
Australia yesterday. I went to the
Marshal and reported the circum
stance, he told me to have the man
sent to the Hospital. I then in
formed tho Turnkey to have a con
veyance, and the man Trainor taken
to the Hospital, which was done.
This was my first intimation of the
man's having fallen overboard and
Signed: C. L. Hopkins,
Kahalelaau, OJllccr, states: My
watch come on at 11 :30 a. m. "on
the 5th of June, and was detailed to
go at the'wharf as my beat; when I
got down to the steamer's wharf,
with Dr. Rodgcrs, who told me,
go to the Station House and get the
stretcher and have the man taken to
the Station House. I came up,
got the stretcher and returned ; on
my way down I met the man being
carted up on a dray, so I returned
again to the Station House. At the
time I first saw the man J I
heard some natives talking that this
man wni drunk, and that was the
reason of his falling overboard. I
did not know of his striking on tho
wharf before he fell into the tea ;
but thore was a white man who was
looking at the man's head, and I
looked also, and from the appear
ance of tho head I thought he must
have grazed the back of his head on
tho side of tho vessel or wharf in hin
fall. I did not mention- anything
about the man's falling off to any
one, because I was told ho was
drunk, and did not think his fall
was anything serious.
Sam. Makaike states: My beat
was around tho wharves on the
morning of tho 5th of Juno. After
tho W. G. Hall snilcd I came over t,o
Sprcckel's wharf from the mauka
gate. I saw a crowd of natives. I
went there and asked what the mat
ter was. A white man who under
stood sonio Hawaiian told me that
this man (who was lying on tho
wharf) had fallen from the gang
plank as he was trying to get on
board, and struck his head on the
wharf and fell into tho sea. I asked
tho causo of hie falling and ho in
formed mo tho man was drunk ; ho
was picked out of tho sea by
some uatives. Upon this inform-
ation I went lo the telephone and
asked John Crowdcr to lot me
telephone to tho Police Station; but
he telephoned himself, telling the
man nt tho Station House to send
for a doctor and have him sent to
the wharf lo nee about a man who
had fallen ovmboaid. 0. II. Lewis
was at the Station House and ho
told mo to watch tho man until the
doctor would arrive, so 1 did. A
few minutes Dr. llodgcrs came
along, felt the man's pulse and then
told me to go to the Station House
and get a stretcher and have tho
man taken up there, so I went off,
when I was called back by Kuhalc
lanu, Olllcer, who had come to re
lieve inc. I told him that I was
going to get a stretcher by order of
tho doctor, and ho said "I'm going
for the same thing." So he said
"you go homo and I will get tho
stretcher," so 1 went home. At
the lime the doctor arrived where
the man was lying, tho white man
that gavo me information of the
man's fall, and another while man
were present ; the last man was a
stranger lo me ; he may have come
off the vessel. Ho was talking
with the doctor when tho doctor
told mo to go for tho stretcher. All
that tho doctor told mo was to have
the man taken lo the Station House.
He said nothing about the Hospital.
Signed: S. Maicaiki:.
Peter Olson states : I was at tho
time detained in tho Polico Station.
I was in the yard when the man in
question was brought in on .n stret
cher, they took him into the corridor
down below and put him down. I
was very much interested, I went
up close to the man to have a look
at him, I noticed he was all wet, did
not sec any bruises on him. The
prisoners immediately took off his
wet clothing, after wc had a look at
him wc went out in the yard, when
we saw the man wc thought ho was
drunk, he opened his eyes several
times while we were looking at him.
After a while the turnkey R. Burns
said here comes the doctor, so I and
my two shipmates walked into the
passage after the doctor. The
doctor had his back to me. I could
not see what he was doing. After a
few minutes tho doctor turned
around and addressed the turnkey,
saying that there was not much the
matter with the man, that he would
bo all right in a few minutes and
then he walked off, did not hear him
give any instructions what to do with
the man. The man appeared to be
asleep the remainder of the time
until we were locked up in our cell,
wc then heard him asking for water ;
every time he wanted it, the turnkey
gave it to him, he spoke quite plain,
he had several blankets over him,
he seemed to bo quite sensible all
night. I was awake all night, when
the big turnkey came on duty, he
asked for water constantly about
every five minutes and about mid
night he asked for some food. The
turnkey did not appear to under
stand him, so he called him vile
names, and swore at him. Towards
morninc he cot nuiet. About (i
o'clock a. m. 1 was let out of my
cell and I went over and set down
on the stretcher and asked him what
was the matter with him, and he
said that he did not know, he did
not lemember that he had been in
the water, the last thing that he re
membered was that he was going on
board the steamer, he said that he
was prcttj' well on that morning,
meaning that he had been drinking
heavy, lie said that his limbs refused
duty, and asked the turnkey if he
could be taken to the Hospital, and
the turnkey answeicd that as soon
as his superiors came down he would
get him sent there. During the
whole time he appeared all right and
without pain, only saying that his
limbs refused duty. 1 did not speak
to him after that and between 9 and
10 a. m. ho was taken away.
Signed : P. GJ. Olson.
This is to certify that the above
statement was made to tnc volun
tarily on the 19th day of June, by
Peter Olson, four days after his
release from the Police Station.
Signed: Wm. Lausen.
Henry Forester, states: I don't
know anything but what Olson has
already stated, wc were together all
the time, 1 heard tho doctor say
that there was nothing much the
matter with the man, that he wotrid
be all right in a shoi t w hile. I had no
conversation with him, in the morn
ing following he asked mo lo rub his
hand, which I did until ho told me
to let go. I heard him cursing and
swearing the whole night, calling
the turnkey vile names and so on,
until about day-break when ho got
more quiet. 1 am satisfied that ho
had all possible attention tho whole
night, till ho could get under tho
circumstances, I saw him taken
away in tho morning, he was then
very quiet and shut his eyes as if in
Signed: Hkniiv Fonr-STKit.
Alftcd Peterson, states: I don't
know anything but what my ship
mates have already stated, heard the
doctor say that man would soon be
all right, I did not speak to him at
all, only in tho morning, he asked
me to lift his head, he then thanked
me, and told me to leave him alone.
1 saw him taken away in tho morn
ing. I did not hear him complain.
1 heard him sweating the wholo
Signed: ' A. Pr.TKi:soN,
This is to certify that the within
statements wero made to me volun
tarily by Henry Forester and Alfred
Bclcrson respectively on tho 19th
day of Juno and four days after
their lelcasc from tlio Polico Station.
Signed: Mm. Lausun.
J. W. Alnpai, Captain of tho
watch ntatcs: This man (Tiainor)
was bioiight to the' Station House
about 12 o'clock on Tuesday, Juno
5, 1888. 1 was present and he was
drunk, he laid on tho stretcher
about 2 o'clock the doctopcanic and
cxalnlncd tho man 1 heard the
doctor say he (Tiainor) was di utile
no pilikla. On Wednesday morn
ing, I saw the man ngnin crying
about being hurl; 1 asked him
where he was hurt, ho said his head
and left arm pained him the most,
ho could not rise, 1 did not hear at
all that this man struck his head on
Signed: J. W. Alapai.
E. Hopkin's, Olllcer, slates: About
11 :80 o'clnck of the 5th of June, I
received a telephone message that a
man fell overboard. 1 went down to
tho wharf and saw the man (Train
or) lying on tho wharf. 1 turned
around and saw Dr. Rodgers,! asked
the doctor what was the matter with
the man ho said he was" full of salt
water and whiskey. 1 asked the
doctor if it would not be a good idea
to turn the man over on his stomach
so that he could vomit ; he said it
might, and walked away. I ordered
a spring dray and had the man sent
to the Station House. Dr. Rodgcrs
never said to me about taking the
man to the Station House or tho
Signed: Edward Hopkins.
Captain Honolulu Police.
Kanohokai, Turnkey, states: I am
one of the Turnkeys at tho Station
House. I was on duty on the night
of the 5th of Juno. When I came
on duty at 7:30 p. m., that evening
I found a white man lying in the
makai corridor on a stretcher asleep ;
between 9 and 10 o'clock that even
ing the man called for water I
gave hioi some two glasses I think,
sometime after 10 o'clock I gave
him some more water. About 11
o'clock he wanted more water, I
gave it to him and then he wanted
mo to pull the comforter further
down his chest, which I did and
then he asked me to work his right
arm backwards and forwards,- after
my doing so for a few minutes he
asked me for more water I gavo
him three glasses ; he asked me then
to pull the blankets over him, and
for me to be in hearing distance in
case ho should want mc. 1 said, yes,
and went and sat outside of corridor.
1 was there till about 12:15 o'clock
a. jr., when the man called for mc
for more water, I gave it him ; he
drank four glasses ; seeing he drank
so much water, I asked him why
he drank so much? He said he
was heated inside, I stooped over
his face and smelled whiskey, he
then asked me to tuck the blankets
around hint, I did so, and covered
his face, this time he slept till about
2 o'clock a. m., when he called me
for more water, I gavo him two
glasses, after drinking he told mc
to woik his right arm as I did bc
foie, after doing so for a while, he
asked me to pull him up by tho
arm. 1 pulled on his right arm till
I raised his head about half foot
from the pillow, when he said to let
him down again, then he asked mc
to work his left arm, which I did
for some minutes, when he asked
for the time, I said 2 o'clock. I
asked if he did not want a doctor,
he said never mind about the doc
tor, I am all right, I want to sleep.
So I covered him up and he slept
till sometime after 5 o'clock a. si.
when he asked for more water, he
drank a glass, and then slept till I
was relieved by Dick Bums. He
appeared to me to be comfortable,
he seemed to have lost the use of
his loft arm, because he asked me
once lo put it on the stretcher as it
fell out when I was working his
right arm. I tried to lift his head,
once or twice, but he said never
mind. He did not complain to me
about being hurt neither did he
speak to me about getting a doctor.
I do not know anything about the
man being covered with ants. I
saw no ants about him, at least, I
did not notice any as ho was cov
ered with blankets and a comforter.
Signed: J. Kanohokai.
I was on board the S. S. Australia
between 11 and 12 o'clock a. m. of
Tuesday last, when Capt. Hopkins
camo aboard and reported a man
lying on the wharf, who had fallen
overboard. I immediately went to
sco tho man (who was surrounded
by a crowd) and ordered a polico
olllcer to have the man taken to the
Police'Station, and to telephone at
once for Dr. Rodgcrs ; he replied,
"Dr. Rodgers has seen tho man and
ordered him taken to the Station
House." I then saw that the man
was sent off on a wagon in charge of
My attention was next called to
tho affair by Deputy Marshal 0. L,
Hopkins, on Wednesday morning,
when I directed him to send the
man to the Hospital without dcla'.
Sometime after I met Dr. McKibbin
on Merchant street, who told mo
that tho man was in bad condition
when he arrived at the Hospital,
and that ho was suffering from con
cussion of the spino or brain, caused
by his having struck tho back of his
head or neck on tho wharf, when he
fell from tho steamer. This was tho
first intimation I had, that ho was
suffering from any cause, other than
that of intoxication, and tho effects
of having been ncaily drowned.
Subsequent to tho man's death, I
had a conversation with Dr, Rod
gcrs, who claimed lo have advised
me on Tuesday afternoon to havo
him (tho man) sent to tho Hospital.
While it is possible that tho doc
tor came lo my oillco when J was
busy, as is always the case just be
fore the (lepiuluio of tho island
steameis, and said bomclhing
about tho affair, he certainly did
not say anything tending lo remove
the impression from my mind, that
the man was simply suffering from
the effects of intoxication and par
tial drowning. And 1 do not ic
member that he said anything about
sending the man lo the Hospital.
Jno. II. Soplk.
June 11, 1888.
His Ex. C. W. AsiiKoni),
Sir: In accordance with your
request I have tho honor lo present
the fojlowing statement of my con
nection with tho case of the man
who fell from the steamer Australia
on Tuesday of last week ami died
in the Queen's Hospital on the fol
A short time before the sailing of
the Australia on tho day above
namcdjMr. Foster, clerk of the Sup
reme Court camo to me on tho up
per deck and said that a man had
fallen from the steamer and hint him
self, and suggested that I should go
and sco him, which I consented to
do. I found the mau in question
lying on the wharf, his clothes sa
tuiatcd with water, and having, as
I was then informed, fallen, not
upon the wharf, but into the water.
Ilis face was pale, and ho appeared
to be weak and still suffering from
the shock of the fall. His pulse
however was fairly good, and ho
was perfecthy conscious. Some
thing, perhaps a remark from a by
stander, suggested to me that the
accident was duo to the effects of
liquor. I therefore asked him how
the thing happened and if he had
been taking too much grog, to
whicli latter question he replied
promptly in the affirmative. He
also volunteered the statement that
he would be all right in a little
while, or words to that effect. I
told a policeman who seemed to be
standing guard over tho man that
ho had better send for a stretcher
and have him taken to the Police
Station, and if he did not come
around in a little while, send him to
A few minutes later I met Cap
tain Hopkins and said to him, in
substance, the same that I had al
ready said to the policeman. He
replied that he had sent for the
stretcher and it would be there in a
few minutes. As Capt. Hopkins,
who is an intelligent man, appeared
to have tho matter in charge, I took
it for granted that the advice I had
given would be followed, and did
not consider that any further action
on my part was necessary.
Between half past two and three
o'clock, on the afternoon of the
same day, I had occasion to call at
tlje Police Station about another
matter, and was asked by one of
the officers in charge to see a man in
side. I followed my guide into the cor
ridor which traverses the basement
story of the building, where to my
great surprise I found lying upon a
stretcher, the same man I had seen
lying on the wharf.
I expressed my surprise and dis
pleasure very emphatically, and am
positive that my manner and lang
uage showed a considerable degree
of irritation. I said, in substance,
that the Police Station was no fit
place for sick or injured people, that
we had no facilities there for taking
care of them, or doing anything
for them, that the hospital was
the only proper place for this man,
and that he ought to go there.
Those present at the time could not
have failed to sec that I was very
Knowing the irresponsibility and
stupidity of tho average native
policeman in matters outside the
narrow range of his every-day rout
ine, and seeing no signs of any in
tention to follow my advice, I went
immediately up-stairs and reported
the matter to tho Marshal in person,
repeating the substance of what I
had said to the officers down-stairs,
.as to the unfitness of the place fof
tho detention of such cases, and
again advising that tho man bo sent
to the Hospital. At tho close of
this conversation, which only lasted
a few minutes, I left the building.
I nover saw tho patient again, was
never asked to, and have no know
ledge of what happened to him sub
sequently except by hearsay. He
was an entire stranger to mo and I
only know his name by seeing it in
tho newspapers. I do not know
why ho was not sent to the hospital
At the time I saw him in the after
noon his general condition was bet
ter than in the morning. Ho was
perfectly conscious, his pulso was
good,ho volunteered tho ppinion that
he was coming round, and moved
his right arm to show me that ho
was recovering the use of his
muscles. A few questions which I
asked him as to his residence, if
any, whclhor ho had any friends
here, and so on, wero answered in
telligently and promptly, As this
caso has excited considerable com
ment mid been tho occasion of some
very extravagant language in our
afternoon newspaper, I consider it
duo to myself that in addition to
giving the abovo simple narrative, I
should call attention to the follow
ing pertinent considerations:
1st, I was asked to see the case,
not by any one connected with or
representing the Polico Department,
but by a gentleman who 1 met casu
ally on the stcamor. I consented
to go and sco the injured man partly
to oblige n friend, and partly as a
matter of simple humanity, not rc
gaiding him as in any nio'pcr, sense
my patient, and considering my at
tendance to bo entirely unofficial and
2nd. What I said to the polico
as lo tho proper disposition lo bo
made sf the man was regarded by
me as advisory and not mandatory.
I did not consider that Capt. Hop
kins or any other officers on tho
wharf were utldcr 1113' jutisdiction,
or that I had any authority to order
them to do anything whatever.
When I had told them what in my
judgment ought to bo done, nud
nsked litem to do it, I considered
my responsibility ended.
3rd. When I called at tho Polico
Station in the afternoon, it was upon
an entirely different errand. I had
not been scut for and I had no idea
of seeing this man, who I supposed
had either recovered sufficiently to
go about his business, or been sent
to the Hospital as I had advised.
He remained at the Police Station
some eighteen or nineteen hours
after I last saw him, without my
knowledge and contrary to my ad
vice. 4th. There is a natural reluctance
on the patt of the police and others
to sending patients to the Queen's
Hospital, on account of tho illiberal
policy pursued there. Except for
native Ilnwaiians, it is exclusively a
pay institution. Although every
foreigner landing hero is compelled
to pay a special tax for the support
of said Hospital, ho acquires in re
turn no rights or privileges whatever,
and in case of sickness or accident
has no claim for admission to the
institution ho has helped pay for.
The first question asked when en
trance is sought for any stranger is,
Who is going to pa for him?
In view of tho above described
facts I think it will bo seen that no
blame attaches to the undersigned
for the unfortunate termination of
" C. T. Rodqkrs, M. D.
Honolulu, June 15, 1888.
MUSIC furnished for balls, parties
and screnndes by Palmer's String
Band. Orders left nt O. E. Williams7,
or ring up Mutual Telephone 330. 74 tf
THE undersigned as Assignee of
Chun Hoy, of Honolulu, n bank,
rupt, has the following articles belong
ingtothe following persons loft with
Chun liny for lepairs, namely:
1 Clock belongs to Lee Clioy.
I " " Kanakn.
1 " "A White Man.
1 " "A Chinaman.
1 " "A Colored Man.
1 " ' -AM.
1 " " Aam.
1 " " A Chinaman.
1 " ' Alae.
1 " " Ah Chuck.
1 " " KauUiu.
1 " " Ainu.
1 " " l'nikuu.
1 " " Kipanu.
1 " " A Native Policeman.
1 " " Kalau.
1 " " Chun Foong.
1 " " Keoni.
1 " " Alton i.
1 " " Chang Wai Chock.
1 ' " A Chinaman.
1 " " A Chinaman.
1 " " Man Chiu.
1 " " A Chinaman.
1 Music Box belongs to Young Lee.
And he hereby notifies the owneis of
the above named ailiclcs that if tho
sumo nro not claimed on or buforo the
10th day of July next, they will be sold
at auction for tho benefit of whom it
W. C. PARKE,
Assignee of the Estate of Chun Hoy,
Honolulu, Juno 21, 18S8. 74 3t
rjpO purchnso a young
X Milch Cow. Apply
to " R. L., Bulletin
oillce. 73 4 1
ONE copy of the "Hawaiian Weekly
Gazette," of September 20,1887,
for which ?1 will lie (riven.
A. M. IIEWETT,
72 nt Merchant street.
TO -purchase or lease about
two acres land situated
J. E. BROWN & CO.,
28 Met chant btrxct.
Wanted to Purchase
TWO Wheeled Brake.
Apply, statin:: prlcu
J. E. 1JUOWN is CO,
Real Estate For Sale.
LOTS on tho makai side
of Beretaniu street, near
Keeaumnku t-treet, in this
city. Artesian water right
included. A rare chance,
beautiful location, terms easy. Inquire
at GULIOK'S AGENOY.
73 3t '
TnOR PALE at tho Reformatory
jl' Hcnooi. uy 1110 oaio or ion.
W. U. NEEDHAM,
HAVING purchased tho entire Ship
Chandlery Stock of A, W. Poirco
& Co., wo oiler the same for sulo at very
low pi Ice.
INTE1USLAND STEAM N, CO.
Honolulu, Juno 14, 1888, CO 2w
lIotiBFH lncl;cl to loiiic,l!
-THE ONLY GREEK-
Prestidigitator & Necromancer,
For tho first lime bofoic the
Great Illusion without any support, In
vented by 1'iof. Canaria. Never
before witness in
On Thursday Even'g, June 21st,
At 8 oVlock sharp.
Admission 50c, VSe. and $1.
Bo plnn was open this morning
at, .1. E. Brown is Corn, Merchant street,
and continues open until Thutsday
afternoon. 71 td
Saturday Evening, June 23rd,
Farewell Reception of
Washington Irving Bishop
By special request,
THE SECRET OF
New & Startling Experiments I
Without contact with tho subjects
of the tests.
THE EVENT OF THE SEASON.
Rox plan will be open on Wednesday
morning, at 9 o'clock, at J. E. Brown is
Co.'s, Merchant street. 71 td
HMAIIAN JOCKEY CLUB. '
NOTICE is hereby given that the final
entries for the Hawaiian Derby,
mile dash for 2-year olds, native
hied, to bo inn under the auspices of.
the Hawaiian Jockey Club on the 11th
of June, 1880, will be closed on tho 80th
of June, 1888.
Also, that nominations for the follow
ing laees must be handed to the Secre
taiy, accompanied with entrance fee,
on or before the 80th of June, 188S.
"Hawaiiau Derby," 1890 foals of
1888 Sweepstakes of 30 added. To
bo divided as the Club may direct.
mile dash for 2-yenr olds, native bred,
$10 to be paid on nomination, and $15
on or before tho 30th of June,.1889, for
feit unless filled by payment of the ic
mahiing S25 on or befoie Juno 1, 1890.
"Hawaiian Jockoy Club Cup," for
1889 Sweepstakes of $25 added. 1 mllo
dash for 3-ycar olds, native bred, $10
to bo paid on nomination, forfeit unless
filled by pnymont of remaining $15 on
or bcfoic Juno 1, 1889.
"Hawaiian Jockey Club Cup"" for
1890 Sweepstakes of $50 added. To
be divided as the Club may dhect. 1
mile dash for 3-year olds, native bred,
foals of 1887, $10 to be paid on nomina
tion, aiul $15 on or before tho 80th of
June, 1889, forfeit unless filled by pay
ment of the remaining $25 on or before
Juno 1, 1890.
"Hawaiian Jockey uiun Cup," for
1891 Swccptakes of $100 added. To
be divided as tho Club may direct. 1
mile dash for 3-j ear olds, native bred,
foals of 1888, $10 to bo paid on nomina
tion, 15 on or befoie Juno 80, 1889, and
$25 on or before June 30, 1890, forfeit
unless filled by payment of tho remain
ing 850 on or befoie June 1, 1891.
ESTEntrles made after abovo dates
must pay double.
C. O. BERGER,
Secretary, Hawaiian Jockey Club.
At Less than Auction Prices I
Prlvato Salo of Household Goods.
PROF. Vnu Slykc, of Oaliu College,
l'u nab ou, offera for sale (on no.
count of drpm tare), at very Ipw prices
a few choice articles of furnlturtf.-ln,
chiding two large handsome Easels, a
B. W. Secrctu-y and Bookcase, com.
billed; a JJ W. velveUipholstered'Easy
Chair, n beautiful hanging lamp, beveral
10-feet Cornice Poles with fixtures, a
Davis Sowing Jlaohino (very Uttlo
used), a Bed, Spiing and Hair Mattress, a
very nlco and handy B. W. Music Rack,
several small Fancy Tables, Shelves,
Brackets, Rugs, &c. Also, a young first,
class Horse, broken to both harness and
saddle: a Brake (nearly as good as new),
and a Single Harness, 1 Ladles' Saddle
and 1 Gent's Baddle. These articles can
b) examined and purchased nt any time
before Juno 27th, 03 2w
ALL amounts due tho firm of Brown
& Co., Wino & Splilts Merchants,
of Honolulu, that wero contracted pre.
vious to the SlOlh day of March last, if
not settled befoie the Uth day of June
next, will bo placed in tho hands of a
legal prosecutor, with instructions to
euo for, and recover at once.
A. J. OARTWRIGHT,
W, F, ALLEN,
Assignees of Brown & Ce.
Honolulu, Hay SI, 1888. 48 Ira