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DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, II. I., JANUARY 21, 1880.
, V 'v;tij iTW t 'i-T ?W7 1 ?
Uy order of tin" Minister of Inte
rior scaled tenders will lu received at
the ollicc of the Uo.ul SupenUor, for
the shoeing of Government Mules
nnd Horses for 6 months from Feb
runry 1, 1889, nt fo much per head
per month. Said t-linoing to be done
in u faithful and wotknianlike man
ner. Tcndcts to be opened .lanuaiy
25111, Hi 10 o'clock .. j.
H. F. 1IEIJHA1U),
Koad Su pei visor, Honolulu.
Honolulu, .lim. 18, 1SS!). 150 Id
T II 13
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established foi the benefit of all.
MONOAY, JAN. 21, 1889.
WHAT THE "BULLETIN" WANTS
The Tramways System pushed to
completion with all possible des
patch. Kveiybody who can, send Ha
waiian exhibits to the Paris Exposi
tion. The alieet eiossiuys bwept and
kepi clean on lainy days.
All public woiks of necessity and
utility yhen p-eceilence ul those
which mutely conuilnito to pleasure.
bullicieut water on the bar and
inside the liuibor to admit
largest Mze vessel.
Kaaiiiimanu street, now in
condition, put in ioper lepair.
A pie valence oi that narrow
minded bigotry which "admits the
blackness of a pot, and objects to
call a spade a bootjack.
All places of trust and honor oc
cupied by that class of persons to
whom principles of that particular
nature are iutcllirillc and sacred.
WHAT THE "BULLETIN" WANTS
Why the external application of
water should be construed into
"practising medicine." Does every
one who takes a bath practise medi
cine? Why Sir. C. 13. Reynolds, after
having been appointed Superintend
ent of the Bcttlument on Molokai,
with almost universal public ap
pioval, lias not been placed in
How much, if any, the Public
Works Depaitinent was out in its
estimate of the cost of leinoving
buildings fioin Kakaako; ami
whether the actual cost lo the Gov
ernment has or has not exceeded
tendeisthat were rejected because
of being too high.
Why it is that in countries which
boast of government by the people,
when the popular pot begins to boil
on the political (ire, the scum which
lises to the suifacc, instead of being
scattered in the gutter, is often ele
vated to power. The dear people
get the froth and rubbish, and then
complain that the llavor is superla
THE HAWAIIAN" BAND.
Eimoi: Uui.i.o'iN: 1 hear ant
ra or that the Hawaiian band is likely
to be sent to the Paris Exposition.
1 hope there is no truth in it what
ever. The band is an institution
we cannot very well get along with
out, and as the next few months will
witness the arrival of a number of
tourists in the islands, the band
should be on hand lo entertain them
with ils excellent music. Another
thing is, it will involve a large ex
pense which the country cannot well
STONE THROWING AT A JURY.
Eihtok Bum.ktin: Your Satur
day's issue contained a malicious
inuchdo attack upon the Jury,
Judge', lawyers and witnesses who
took part iti the Robertson trial. If
your correspondent (V. II. Stone)
had been present at the tiial, I do
not believe he would have written
such an unwarrantable diatribe. W.
II. S. must be cognizant of the fact
that very few men (under similar
circumstances) would have had the
same leniency as Mr. Robertson had
in his case throughout. Yet in the
face of these facts, Mr. Stone, has
tho well, I will call it modesty to
say Unit the defendants "family
connection with tho Attorney-General
biased tho (swoin) jury in the
performance of their duty." A
inoi o diabolical falsehood cannot
possibly be conceived. First, 11c
catiso the jury was composed of as
intelligent, fair minded, and honor
able men as to be found in Hono
lulu, mid second, because no man
in the Hawaiian Islands could bill
respect the Alt iney-Gencral as a
man, lawyer and citizen, and theie
fore he could not haye caused the
whole Court to bo prejudiced ngaiusl
tho defendant, I think the very
reverse was the case, In conclusion,
Mr. Editor, I think the verdict
proves conclusively that we. can
place implicit confidence in an inde
pendent and intelligent jury such
as tried the case above relcned to,
W. II. Stone to contrary not with
standing. M. LAWKinv.
Honolulu, Jan. 21st.
THE PARIS EXPOSITION.
"1,'Arl Francais a ('Exposition
do 1889," an illustrated journal
published in Pario, lias the following
to say in regard lo tlio InteinnUonal
"In spite of nil the opposition
from a few unfriendly persons and
countries to the graiut festival of
pence and labor that Fiance pi li
pases to give in 1889, the woik of
the Exposition is puisiied with raie
activity and mathematical precision.
One can to-dny boldly and with cer
tainty alllrm that the gigantic work
in hand will be finished on the ap
pointed day. The Exhibition of
1889 will open its doors on the 5th
of next May, and France on that
day give proudly to the universe the
spectacle of what a great people who
have no other desiro than that of
living in peace and of laboring with
calmness and dignity for her pros
perity, can do. Faith in its success
which asstucs victory, is everywhere
as ardent as on the first day, and
the two Directors-General, Messrs.
Alpbrand and Hcigcr, whose great
ability and indefatigable activity
have never for one instant ceased,
know how to satisfactorily conclude
this colossal work, a vet liable monu
ment to labor and universal peace."
This very interesting journal then
speaks of the activity displayed in
the United States and other Ameri
can count) ics, the countries of the
Pacific, the English Colonics and the
mother country herself, in promot
ing the success of the Exhibition.
"Pollex," in the "Auckland
Weekly News" of Dec. , 1888, de
votes an article lo what we would
call "hoodlutnisni." lie is rather
rough on the Colonial State method
of treating children who are left
without piopcr parental restraint.
We hereunder give the two conclud
ing paragraphs, parts of which
might find an application on these
And what is the corrective to this?
I see nothing for it but for the
State lo assume more of the paren
tal responsibility and look better
after the morals of its foster chil
dren. Of course the proper course
would be to make the parents more
realise their responsibility by throw
ing back on tliein the onus of look
ing after their children. Rut piob
ably we are too advanced for that,
and must go on as we arc. Rut if
we do we must have no uioio non
sense on the pait either of the par
ents or of maudlin sentimentalists
in interfeiing betwen the Stale and
its proteges. At present if a State
teacher tans a boy for incipient lani
kiuisiii, lie is either waited upon by
the father in u belligerent attitude,
and may be thankful if he has not
his head biokcn, or he is hauled up
before a soft-headed magistiale,and
humiliated, to begin with, from the
rutlianly young hoodlum being shown
that he has a protector fioin the con
sequcnecs of his misdeeds ; and the
teacher, who only lulfilled a neg
lecled duty, is held up in the pub
lic press as a brute, and if ho is not
lined or sent to gaol, he is likely lo
get such a wigging from someone or
another in authority that he will
think twice before he interferes with
lanikiu piopcnsities again. And
when the natural result arises, and
these products of divided authority,
or rather neutralised or suspended
authority, develop their natural
characteristics and come within the
reach of the arm of the law, a thou
sand gentle voices scream in har
mony and crave that the whip of
justice shall be arrested, and that
the young ruillan's skin be left un
smirched. Can we wonder that from such a
system of dealing, we have absolute
lawlessness growing up in our
midst? We take ocr the responsi
bilities of parents, from parents that
are all too willing, and we aie not
permitted to exercise them, by the
parents themselves, or by our own
sickly sciitimentalisin ; and so wo
ate training up a garden-robbing,
window-breaking, insolent, defiant,
and ferocious generation of young
cubs with the mental and physical
developments of the ourawg-oiitang.
The idiosyncracics of colonial so
ciety apparently necessitate a meas
ui e of parental responsibility being
accepted by the State. The admit
ted looseness of parental discipline
has the tendency to develop a loose
ness of social obligations in the un
lieked cubs of colonial life, and for
the public good the authority of the
State may bo invoked in relation to
these literally neglected children.
Rut the dimming part in our treat
ment of precocious criminals is that
we fail to do what the parents, whose
place we take, have already neg
lected to do : and in dealing with
youthful Imodiums we are prevent
ed by a maudlin .sensitiveness, as
criminal as il is foolish, from doing
what natuie as well as revelation
tells us is the right thing to do, im
printing the moral law with a switch
on their bare backs. "Spaic the
rod and spoil the child" is as old as
history; and what with the selfish
indolence of parents and the cul
pable leniency of tho law, wo are
developing a race of lawless hood
lums that will yet bo the scourge of
A dispatch from London, January
llli, buys: Tho frightful murder anil
mutilation of the little boy al Rrad
foid lust week, cleaily copied from
the Whjtechiipcl fiend, was followed
yesterday by tho news of the terri
ble murder of a little gill in a field
close to the village load in Somcisel
shire, with much the sumo general
The following article is from the
Secretary Rayard's well-tiicaiiing
but ignorant apologists for his su
pine indifference lo German en
croachments at Samoa have insisted
that his duly ended with his dis
patch to Prince Bismarck ten months
ago. The Chancellor has never
oven taken the troublo lo answer
this, and any further action, the
"Recoid" and ils Washington cor
respondent have assured the Atn
eiican public must be taken by the
Rut if this is true at Samoa why
is it not true at Ilayti now and why
is it not true at Colon three years
ago? If despatches limit the diplo
matic action which thu Picsidcut
and his Secretary can take In deal
ing willi Samoa, why is the Galena
ready to stun for l'ort an Prince or
a squadron despatched to Colon,
which for the lirsl lime in years
landed an Atnetieau force to occupy
the territory of a liiendly power?
The despatch of a llect to enforce
the policy, uphold the honor and
protect the interests of the Ameri
can Hag has been for a century a
familiar incident of our diplomacy.
Commodore. Perry negotiated liis
treaty with Japan backed by the
moral force of the strongest Ameri
can squadron ever sent into Asiatic
waters. Once iu dealing with the
Argentine Confederation, before the
late war, and again enforcing our
claims upon Paraguay, since the
war, a ileet has been used to give
weight to diplomatic action. The
Hawaiian Islands have been thrice
the scene of Kitropcau aggression.
The work began in 1S39, when the
French compelled the king, Kaine
haineha III., 1 3 comply with certain
unwarrantable demands. It was re
sumed on behalf of Great Britain in
1812 by the Riitish Consul, Richard
Charleton, and an unprincipled ad
venturer, Alexander Simpson. Their
plot led to the declaration by Daniel
Webster that the Islands "should
not be interfered with by foreign
powers." a declaration which has
governed our policy ever since. A
year later, after the representative
of the Hawaiian Islands passed
through Washington on his way to
Loudon to protest against the Brit
ish usurpation, Mr. Legare instruct
ed Mr. Edward Everett, then our
Minister in Loud ii. that the Failed
States would "leel justified iu inter
fering by force to prevent their fall
ing (by conquc-") into the hands of
one of the great owers of Europe."
In USUI the French lepresentativc at
Honolulu, backed by a French ad
miral, began the same policy which
led to the annexation of Tahiti, and
first Mr. Clayton, and later Mr.
Webster, again threatened war in
the veiled phrases of diplomatic in
tercourse, if the attempt at annexa
tion or a protectorate was peisisted
But a great deal more was done
than simply reinoiistiale m des
patches. The Boston, Captain Long,
turned up opportunely al Honolulu
in 1812, and while its commander did
nothing, its picscncc gave the Ha
waiian Government the support it
needed and which saved it from
capitulating without a struggle. In
1819, our licet was on hand again
and our diplomatic remonstrances
wcio accompanied in both instances
by a judicious incieasc of our naval
force iu the Pacific.
Al Samoa we have nothing oti
hand but the Nipsic. Even its com
mander did not. until a very recent
date, feel justified in landing i force
to protect Ainciican interests. The
German Government has never yet
officially ratified the action of its
naval commander iu replacing the
German consular Hag by the Ger
man imperial standard ; but he has
gone on iu his woik, secure iu the
t.icit appioval of tho home authority
and enjoying on the ground the ad-
intage of a supeiior foice. If
Secretary Bayard, instead of simply
bonding despatches to Berlin and
waiting Prince Bismarck's pleasure
for their answer, had gathered a
naval force at Samoa; if he had fol
lowed the example of his predeces
sors and sent a fleet where our in
terests were menaced; if the landing
of German m.irines "to preserve
order," had been accompanied by
tiic landing of American sailors bent
on doing their share to "preserve
order," Prince Bismarck would have
found lime to answer Secretary Ray
ard's commuiiicaiiou and would
have answered it, Jim as the Freiuh
and English loreigii ministers
answered our effective diplomacy of
thirty and forty years ago with re
ference to the Hawaiian Islands, by
agreeing to a joint internal ion:i.l
agreement to icspect the neutrality
of Samoa iu future, such as guaran
tees the independence of the North
ern group. Germany is not a parly
to that compact and if her policy
proves successful iu annexing Sa
moa we may expect her to begin to
reach out lor the Hawaiian Islands.
A lomarkablo ball was given at
at tho Hotel Mclropolo, London, by
Colonel John T. North Jan. 4th, at
a cost of 8000. Many guests were
present, The whole first lloor of
the hotel was used, and champagne
flowed like water. Tho costumes,
rooms and accessories were elegant.
Colonel North wore a Henry VIII
costume, and took Lady Randolph
Cliuichill, who wore a costume of
black lace covered with diamonds
and a blu.iug diamond btar on her
forehead, into dinner. Lord Ran
dolph took iu Mrs. North, who was
attired in a magnificent pompadour
Auction Sale by James F. Morgan.
On Thursday, Jan. 24,
AT 11 O'CLOCK A. 31.,
At the the premises adjoining my Kalri.
mom, (Jueen street, I will sell nt Public
Auction, for nnoiint of whom It may
eonct rn, lb'; follow ins; articles, iluinageil
by tall wntei, u viia e of Importation
per Urilish bail; "Dntworet"
T. II D. & Co. )
It. W. j
8 bales Red Stripe
Sugar Has:! Nos 1,
1!), 10,23,21, 27, 112.
2 bales Blue Stripe
Sugar lhg No.
In Dhimmitl 1 bale
Willie Wool lJliinkcts
In Diamond t bale
In Diamond 11 pes
1 Nil Hummocks
1). A-. Co.
b. & n. (
I), it Co. )
. II. 1). As Co.
. II. I). & Co
J. 1) &, B
T. II. I). &
,TAS. P. MOliUAN,
!fi2 lit Ai.olinneer.
On Thursday, Jan. 24
AT l!i O'CLOCK SOOX.
At Allen & It ibm-oV- Sim- Ilim,
Ito' in-i'ii's Win I 1 wi 1 -ell at Public
Auition, lor nee mi. t 1" whom it nun
30 Bales, 10 oz. Sugar Bags,
Damaged on vuu
I Sail; '
He ut 1 1 n 'I t.t I i ( . i pel
Hun-" cue "
Ti juiii e.isn.
Assignees Auction Saie
On WEDNESDAY, Jan, 23, '89,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. 31.,
Will lu told at lliu Moie nf W. ri
.Merchant stleet. all oi ll.u
Hod., tonsihtini' of
FbmI & Ameri. Brandies
Aineiic'iii, IiMi ASe -tcli WbihUie-,
Gin in rii-es mid buckets,
(Vifotnin Wine-, MilwaiiKe' liner,
Fine. Kuiopian Vw-li ,t Ctse Hiuiry,
Port nod Madeira Wines,
Pino Hook, pints & ipiru s;
Fine Jx. Hare l.io.'iisin-',
Doppul Kimmt I liive.s,
I McNeal &. Urban
BurgLir and Five Proof Safe,
1 S'unclintj Dei-!.,
1 Jailer 1're-is & Table,
Wuliclt'i'ii Unulir I'gi-il Dietioiuiiy,
l'ictuith, ('Ilium, etc., Hi:,
OllCJ KlsiOlc MlU'C,
2 Uuiivciy Wituuin.,
'2 lliiinescs, A lieelf urrnw,
Buildings in Honolulu Hale Yard,
JAS. F. MOUGAN,
Will iinlvii en tlie I
under a bin
uKi'iuliie ' Maty
Tho Great $10,000 Troupe
Or I'ei i'orinliii;
Russian I Fuel Poodles.
Moie. BUSHUELL, the piftp'ielor, Into
ol I'. T. Itirniiiu's (licut Hlio.v mi earth,
will luivo the pleasure of iui forming
bufoiu the eiti.ens for a i in 1 1 -il he.iMiu,
A. M. HEWETT,
Sugar reel veil anil 'hipped; vcsiols
tUbclmiguil, mines put-mi ami e,cneial
hliipplnir woik. All tmluis left ut litis,
tacit A UobiiiMinV olllce, Queen meet,
will ieceie pirMJiiul attention anil suti.--faction
glial aincetl. KjJIiu
AI.ATIir,, klmiliu' to tlie eui) iu the
Hawaiian Hell Telephone Co., new
mi I iu pu'iict ii.iler
For Itullnri aril.
culars apply to
X Oil tillOW a
Auction Sales by LotIs J. Levey.
CROWN Ul LEASES !
By order ef the Unnuniinncis of Ciown
Leases of the Lands and Fisheries
or i in:
Aliipaa of Haualci, Kauai,
Prom ilio 1st of
Januaiy, I860, will
be mid al Public Auction,
On Monday, Jan. 28, '89
AT 14 O'CLOCK XOOX,
At the Snlcsiooms of Lewis J. Levey.
Commissioner of Urown Lund.
LEWIS J. LEVKY,
CSy I'nrliciiliuB may be obtained at
the olllcu of the UoiiiiuUsinncis of Crown
Lui'l, Alilnhiui Hale. (i'l Ul.w
LbiM Solo oi Safe !
BY otiler nf .1 lines Campbell, I will
si 11 ni Public Auction, at my S.ilcf.
ioi.iiis, on (Jiiei)ii street,
On THURSDAY, the 7th day of Feb
At IU o'clock noon ol'tliut ilny
pio, iv ty ilisti allied for
lein tii.tn II:
ore ot A. At. Ilcwett.
Iiemil k Drhin Safe
Honolulu .Ian. IP, 18'
J2;ivaii;ui Transfer Co.
'pill: in, derailed Ii ivi g purchased
1 lliu b .sine-is of .1 iiieeu and the
'Auii'i h mi Kpre-s Compiiiy, bave con.
soliibilcd uinli'i tho linn muiiu of the
lliiwr.iititi TraiiMlVi' Co.,
and arc prepticd to c-irry on thcDiay.
ing and IXpie-i l.usincsi of nl hinds.
next door to liobl
at ro i
Ocll 1C0-uTELEPH0NES&i-"Mulual 065
tSJ-All kinds or ciriing fiiilhfully
and pun ptly attended lo; mi ultiirc ie.
moved ai.il eaiefully hnivlail; alwajson
hand on aiiival of fcteaimr-s.
If 3011 want a wagon or dray jou will
lint! il to your uiivuiu.i-u to 'ling up
either ot our telephone.''.
J. V. McGUIKE,
ir.O lni ,T. McQUKKN.
The Hawaiian Tramway Gom'py
ON and nf er Monday, the Ulli Junu.
aiy, the (.'Alt KAUKS will be col.
lie ed by Tickets only, which will be
si Id 1 1 her -lnf;l, or iu curds of five l'ur
twenty live cints, by tho conductor.
13? The Tickets must bo placed by the
Passenfrer in the FARE BOX
provided on tho Car.
Ti f'aeili ntu the making of chnngo
t e ;i I) e ie rn eetfully Yeque-tid to
p .idois.- tin. 'i ojiit euids where 03i
ble. OoiiliietorG.Thielo will rail loiind
ht ti.e piint ii al stous with Tiekc's lor
tale on Kiiduy mid S.ilil!ilay, ilia lisli
mi I Ulli J.iiiuny. 114 tf
Money to. Loan.
(SlQPk fCf ,0 '"!l". in sun
fOJjUUU Iu than -f 1,(1
uns of rot
upon btiiisfnctory rmmiiuv
W'Jl. O. SMITH.
(Hi f'ott btleil.
Honolulu, Jan. 18, 1SS!). 1,11 lit
MItS. McGiegor having returned
Irom Kan t-'inneisco after an ah.
fcenco of H months wiohis to infirm her
pillions find the iihliu lu geneial that
die lb now piepnred to lesunie her
former position us Ijiulles Numc, Apply
at ill) Hold street. 151 lw
ELECTION of OFFICERS.
A T lhc nniiiial nieelliig of stock.
Xi holders of tin: Haw aiimi Agrlctil.
til ill Co. held I Ills day, the following
persons were elected a. ollleers for tho
curru nt year:
Hon. I'. It. IHshnp President,
Mr. H, V. Allen Vieo 1-residenl,
Mr. J'. (J. .Jones Tiensuicr,
Al r. .1 O. Cat ter Secretary,
Mr. Tom May Auditor,
Hon. O. It. JIUI'op, P. C. Allen ami
1. O. Jones Dlrectnu.
.1. O. OAKTKK,
Seciulury, II. A. C().
Honolulu, Jan. 17, 1880. H'J lm
Hawaiian Bell Telephone Company.
AT a meeting of thu btocUhoklcrB of
the above company buhl .limitary
liJth, U8!, lliu following nlllecr were
elected for lliu ensuing ycai s
Godfrey Urown -j it
('cell lirowi Viee.I'rcbidont,
J F. Hi own Secietary,
I.. T. Vnlentine Audllor,
.1. Uassidy. .General Siipeiiniendenl,
Jaa Uumpbell, W. O. Mnlih, J. 1
Hi own Dlicetord.
J. F. JJiVOWN,
LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE
Chas. J. Fishel
Programme of Races
March 16th, 1889
Kapiolani Park i
No. 1 Illuming lt'ice. ") mi'e dnsb,
l'i z Fui'llu (nil im I reit
li s s, -I years ol i, to ui-iy 115
No. 1! Huuning Haee. 1 mile rtnsh,
I'li.e l'o Hiiwdinn bud
hoi -,e-up to ti i u s old, in carry
I in pounds.
No. 3. Tiollinjj mill 1 ciitiir H: e , 1
mile ila.-li, l'i iv.i- For II i.
wniian br. d h ir-c-. :t j'ear o d,
to harucji mid to inks.
No. !. Ktiniinig Itiec 14 mi'e ('ii.li.
rri.c Km Hiiwn Inn bud
horbCs ilinlei 7.siai oM, liH'ch
No. ." Tiolliny: Unci , 1 tiiili- noil ie.
peal, 1'iie I)onli)i!leiun.
Free to all.
No. (!. Itiiiininir Kiee. '.mils ihi-h,
ll.u I'n, Hawnii ,u bn d
hoises, 2 jnr old, iiiili
No. 7. Itleyel: I'aie, -X mile I'ash,
I'lI.e V iu. lo nil.
No. 8. liuiining II ice. (, nnls dali,
1'iizu Fi-r ll'ivai an hied
li'ils ", 4 yen s old, ca'ib
No. I'. Tio'liug Ibiee to lio.ol (J .1 1. 1
. mile il. h I'.iy Fin II -
uahau 1 i'i 1 1 ho st. l'leelonil.
No. 10. llunniug Hue I in lu iloh,
l'rie lo llnuuii.iii ! 1
Iioim s, ." Mii.f inn, i1. .ii,, 11")
No. 11. Tiottinir Itacc, 1 'mile dash,
l'rize For all hoc? that
never heat U minutes.
No. 12 Pony Hue, 1 mi'e dash I' Ize
Fo" llawiiii'i bred
ponies, II earj old, net over 14
No II! Trotting Kacii to Jloail Call, 1
mile iIhsIi, l'ri.e Free to
-Uiinning ltiee, yi inilu dash,
All prizes will be jiaid in HI lr or
Drlert.' (Jup to owners. No 1'iofes.
sionnl Jockcyb allow d.
Untiles to lie mule licfo-u fa'.urday,
Jt.irehy, 18 9, at 4 i: m.
tST Subj-tt tochanu-C'i.
J. A. CUMMINS.
Hunolulu, Jftiiuary It', lfitl) 1 144
Two More of Those
For tho undersigned mil will bo (lit
posed of to thu first upplleunts.
Ed. HOFFSCHLAEGER & Co.,
1471 King ii llethel Stiocls. lw
Has taken the Studio formeily occupied
by A. A. Aloiitiuio, coiner of King
ami Fort btreeu, nnil 1b pro-
paicd to take
PICTURES IN ANY STYLES !
l'rliilinc Ione lor AuiateiiiM,
Cabinets $6 a Doz. Work Guaranteed.
BQf Eutranco oil Fort Stieet. "U
Uawoiim Tramways l'o.
OPENING OF THE
King Street Line
FARE, 5 CENTS
.For nny lHHtnnce.
The Curs v ill coiniiiencc running on tho
following schedule time,
On Tuesday Jan, 1st
Lcavo Rifle Ringo. Leave Chinese. Iheat.
u.ro . m. 0.S0 a. m.
'.HO " 7.0) "
7.00 " 7 !!0 "
7.!)') " 8.00 "
S'.t'O ' 8.S.0 "
S lit) ' 41.00 '
n.oo " u :io '
it :io " io.oo "
10.(0 " 10.S0 "
10.I10 " n.oo "
n.:;o " i2.oom.
MM) m. ia.::u v. m.
.'.:!() i'. m. l.oo "
i.i () i.:io "
l o " a.oo "
.'.ro " :too "
:i.8o " 4 oo "
4.'lo " A I'O "
4.:io ' n.0) "
ri.o,-) ' -, :n "
r..:!.r) " am
(LOT " i; :r "
(i.K'i " I 7.05 "
7 01 ' 7:i.ri "
7.110 " f.00 "
8.0 ' P.40 "
h :io " () 00 "
Jl.-O " 10.00 "
'Hi ".0"i e. v. Irom IheKllli! Range
will cioeiini-i of l'eict'iiIiL mil I'll
naho siiuit- hi 7.00 f. m.
EXl'HA (JAllS will inn on SATURDAY
Fno.i Hiri.i: 1'mii: 11.00 a. m., 2.00
l'. m. and H. 0U i. m.
Fhoii Chinese TiiKA'im: 11. !!0 a. m
2.110 i". ji. and :t.!IO p. m.
To insure punctuality, it iu requested
Unit pieoeugciF will, us far i e posjble,
join ninl leave 111.; ems at the corners of
Tiny urn also renptetfully cautioned
iigaiusl attempting to enter or uliglit
from the cam whilst in motion.
Dec 2!) 88
AIL persons having claims or bills
against Mr. E. , Thomas, are
lequcsted to piescnt the kiuiio to Mr. I).
Dayton at hU olllce, 7:! King street, over
Qiioug Sain ICee's store. All persona
owing him any money am icrjuestcd to
pay tho same at Mr. Dayton's olllce.
The Best Company
Life Insurance Co.,
OIT IVJOW YOKK.
Richard A. McCurdy, President.
Tho Largest Company in lhe World
The Oldest Company in the U. S.
It Gives the Most Liberal Policies
Pays the Largest Dividends.
Claims paid lo policy holders lu tho
Hawaiian Ibluuils, during the
pust ten yearn,
Over s SlOO.OOOOO,
tQr For rutin, apply lo
S. It. JtO.SK,
(Jencral Ageui, Honolulu, Hawaiiau
&tef r,4C'?w,',,i.fH v4AAiiIWiJS&i4'
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