Newspaper Page Text
'X" 1 1 K
fedcrtf to licit""
But ettainicit fi
Srtt nor PmiYt
lie benefit of all.
TUESDAY , J A.-.', at), 1889.
The mnnnjreuicnt of the -"Patience"
performances, to bis given
o ThuiMlay mid Saturday next,
Rnnounccs7ii"Hnotliur cqltihiii," llisit
no one person will be pprniiUecl to
purchase a grcalet niuhbor than ten
tickets for each pciforuiuucc. and
also-that no names will be icceivcd
at-llie Box Ofnec, with the view of
TliW.arraiiKMiicut eanuQl fait to
be appreciated.!),, Jjiy majority, and
ib pi oof uf the dente on the purl of
the mnua"cinent to act fairly and
squuicly, glting all an equal chance
of securing-good scsiIt
The ilre's r(liLiar.al hat evening
at-the'Op'.Ta -IlouhC, was a grand
.success. I'tider the able guidance
of Lieut. 1'ears, tliu company ap
pears to have t cached a point of
proficiency in this class ot opera
"rarely attained b iiumtourt.
""Tile bo plan lor Thui-daj's pcr
forinuiiiti' opens ntJJ a. nl,. to-ii)0r-ro.wat
J..ii. Uiown & Co.'s olllcc,
Eon nit Hri.i.r.TiN : I'eiinitineonec
more space in the coin inns oi your
paper to nnswci
(he eoi respondent
of the Advertiser of .Ian. 28th,
whom 1 may call in imitation of his
"own"geiitTeiiianly (?) style the long
handled Yankee Jneiid of patiiot.
lie writes that I lie Germans make
a great hue and civ liceiiu-.e Klein,
etc., etc. Now the fact is the Ger
mans have done nothing of the kind,
at least no infoiniation has l cached
this shore to piove this assertion.
All the facts brought lis i- that an
adventurer belonging to a nation
not as yet ollicially inicrcsted has
excited the native into attacking
tiic small German foices which were
landed in order to protect Gciman
interests, i. c. a Geiman plantation,
(vet-ion of the other side.)
That the punishment will fall, and
does fall, on the poor misled natives
is evident and natural, as no great,
power will allow heiself to lie insult
ed by awcakci one, ( ide the Ilaj ti
But all this does not bear on the
v, point 1 intend to make, jiaiuely this,
that an American editor, who wants
"to'aeethe Germans thrashed, and
an American fiiend of patriots, who
wants to sec Mr. BrandcU beheaded
thouh I do not blame the long-
: handled friend, because it was on
his part only utahation. as J com
menced Hie murdeious racket by
wishing that his friend, Mr. Klein,
may adorn bouie tree in Samoa
should foiget the maxim usually so
generously adhered to by his nation,
namely, the old inlc, "Audiatur et
--The fact is that the whole trouble
in Samoa is caused by and thiough
the jealousy of a few Amciican trad
ers towards the German linn, who
does not merely control one third
hut in iaet lluec-fouiths of the trade
in Samoa, and these traders have
been intiigtiing for ycais in order
to bring about the piesent tiouhlet,
and hae -partly succeeded, iis oe
eiiireneea will show, (vide Giinbaum
""'affair years ago).
Now, 1 think, we might let the
matter rcstandnot hurt each otlici's
feelings' until the evidence of this
, . euse is in. The Buu.i.riN' has al
ready disproved assertions about
this subject- made in the "Ader
v tiger.','., by wailing for a little .evi
dence, and I think it but fair to
oostnone judirinent in this whole
case until both sides interested, i. c.
the Germniilqng-handled, lym j.(by
",Jtlfe way, a firm so 'respectab1e"thnt
it would he wafjlc of your Yiiliuililn
space and of time to defend agi.inst
the long-handled friend's blood
'curlihginsinuations'and the lew
American traders whp are shielding
'" theuiBelvcH behind -the poor natics,
have pleaded their case.
Since writing the above I read the
'""letter of yoilr ooriespondenl "Cos-
mo," and thank that writer for his
' inipaitlality. Now, permit, mc to
' ' , add to my epistle that Mich high
'. . llowmg terms as bicaking faith,
- rising in dignity, resented indigna--tioivand
further such tcinih as spa
pirates, dark deeds, prostitution of
, Hliips, piintieal ouliagcs, etc., etc.,
i 'in which the coriespoudent of the
v '"Adeitiser" revels, are usually
considered ratliir e.tiaiiant and
mjglit ulf-o have been Hhclved' until
both'sideshad an nnpaitial hearing.
,That the German Government knows
wfiai.it is about is shown by the
action of her Ambassador in Wash
ington. A Gl.UMAK.
" ' .SOMETHING WRONG.
Kuitou lit i i.i.tiv: What is lliu
matter with the ediloiial ilcpaitmenl
of 'your coiilen porary the "Adver
- i-aiHer"? For al nut a month past thu
editorials, and some of thucoucs
i pondcuoe traceable to Ukjmuuo pen,
seem to have been written by some
vonolwho cnnnot bo held accountable
The general characteristics of the,
'"ueiecds' icferred to are an un
disguised carelcesucsti of assertion,
Irregular and distorted composition,
an entire absence of argument,
obvious ignoianco of the subject
professed to be Heated, and a wrig
gling and squirming through the
sentences in the manner of a snake
woiming through the fallen Ica.c3 of
a forest. The stvlc. if stle it can
be called, admits of no icply any
more than do the taxings of a mad
man. When lacts aic uien, which
is not often, the. aie so disconnect
ed. Irrelevant, and ionfti"ed that
they have no meaning, no logical
sequence, and no healing upon the
subject which is onl known by its
title in the "heading."
Of this kind ol editorial CriliTfg
last1 Monday iiiortiino' "Advci
tis"r" Contains two choice s'licci
incns. One is headed "The Panama
Canal," and the other "The Ger
mans in Samoa." The latter is in
the coirespondeijco column, but evi
dently wiitlen by the same author.
I certainly am unwilling to believe
that there are any more than one
lunatic on the "Adveiliser" staff,
because J am acquainted with one
or two who aie sensible men.
Although there are few facts heie
and theie in both the screeds refcr
icd to, they an a whole are the most
incorrect and reckless pieces of
writing that 1 ever remember to have
seen in print. To point out and
prove the errors of such nonsense
would lequire several pages - of
double-demy there would be so
much to correct ; but to those inter
ested either pro or con in the great
canal, I would refer tlieui to the
February nulnberof the "Nineteenth
Century" which contains an authen
tic and exhaustive account of the
Jriiat undertaking and its prospects.
Tins reliable magsuinc is "taken"
bra good many on the Islands, and
the copy refened to can easily be
obtained for pciusal. The aiticlo
in question brings the history and
work of the canal up to one year
ago, and since then the accounts
gien in the Amciican newspapers
have been so conflicting and ob
viously hostile as to lie totally ttn-
leliable. One tiling, however, is
certain and admitted by the Amcii
can press, vi.. : that the Kicnch
people have lost no faith in I)c
Lesseps, nor lias the woild lost faith
in the man that gave it the Suez
Canal. Tho Panama Canal is bound
to be completed within two yeais,
and with its completion the Hawaiian
Islands will icccive especial benelit
in spite of the Living ol fanatical
fool" heie or elsewhere.
The other screed of two-thirds of
a column, headed "The Germans in
Samoa,"is uiimili!aled ltibbish from
beginning lo end. The only fact in
the whole lirade is that Klein is a
native horn Aineiicari. The balance
ol the letter I know, tiom peisonal
ob-ervation and enquiry, to be flip
pant lalsehood, wiitlen for readeiH
who have as little knowledge of the
fact? as the Adveiliser" 111.111, and
like him many Inne a "down" upon
Germans for some leason beneath
There may be no danger of the
articles icferred lo misleading any
one, because they are s dlllicult to
KniToit Buu.i.'i i ; Whilst read
ing the gospel last .Sunday (John JI,
1 'J), a thought Hashed through
my mind: "If Mr Horner had been
in Cana at that time, what a wise
lesson he might have given lo
Christ." That thought was meiely
a distraction, and a wicked one at
that. In general I sympathise with
that gentleman in his honest endea
vors to stamp out iiitempeiance
which is undoubtedly the'fruitful
source of many evils. He seems to
be well posted on the linn question
as fat as practical experience iseon
ceined. lie is at libeity to hold the
theoiy ol prohibition, which is his
own private opinion ; lie may even
try to make converts. Very likely
Ills plantation would gnin by the suc
cess fit foiled lempeiance. Still, it
is to be regtelted that the enlight
ened w i iter docs not content him
self with using sound urguments,
fully understood by himself. He
had no business to talk tepeatcdly
about Indulgences of which he
seems to have no correct idea. He
must have taken his notions on that
subject from wi Rings composed by
igijoiance, pr by malice, or by both
combined. He accepted that nib
bish as the genuine doctnne of the
Church in tho "daik ages." It Mr.
II. knew this matter half as well as
a 10-,; ear old Catholic schoolboy he
would never have compared Indul
gences with Intcinpeiance.
I do not wish lo discus, this sub
ject ,it pi uncut. Tie doctrine of the
Chin ih can be tiHCei taincu by con
sulting aiiy-jtipproved Catechism of
lilt Catholic- icligion. Koi the be
iiellt ol Mr. II.. however, mid of
those misled by his iiieiuuatimi , al
low me to say a few words on this
Indulgence, as defined by the Ca
tholic Chinch, is not a permission or
license lo commit sin in the " future,
iioi does it remit the guilt or eternal
punishment of sin ; it docs, however,
lemit the remaining lempoial pun
i.liihcnt allei the sii, is foigiveu by
the meiits of Clnist in l)ie Sacra
ment or I'euaiice, i his latter sup
poses a Hiuceie repentance and a
ical convcisiou of the binuci's heart,
tho reparation (as far as possible)
of ajl llie damages done lo his
neighbor, with the dcsiui to uniie
with Our Saviour in ghing satisfac
tion to the Uivinit Justice for past
sins. The conditions, under which
the indulgences aie granted by thp
supreme authority ot the Church,
ate voluntary good works, both in-
teriov and exterior, works of piety,
works of chntity and works of mor
tification temperance and even to
tal abstinence not excluded. Arc
our clitics disposed to do ns much
in order to obtain the forgiveness of
Mr. Horner will perhaps object to
this definition and say that this may
be the doctrine of this enlightened
ltlth cent u r., , but that it Was differ
ent dining tlie "dark ages." Here
is0liis mistake. There was no dark
age for the Church in the doctrines
which have never changed. The
writings of St, Anselmus (11th cen
tui v-)r -of--St.- Bernard (12th cen
turyTra ml" above nUof StT"Tlroraa?
( 1.3th century), arc still held in the
highest esteem by the Catholic
Church, as being in perfect harmony
witli the actual doctrine. In the
"dark ages" the Church had a dif
licult task in civilizing and chris
tianizing the baibaious nations
which had overthrown the corrupt
Houiaii Kmpire. Notwithstanding
the shining (bright) light in the
Church the daikness of the multt-.
Hide disappeared only by degrees,
owing to vaiious ciicumstanccs.
Moreover, among those that under
stood and believed the true doctiinc
many did not conform their nves.to
il ; abuses crept in even in the ranks
of the cleigy. Therefore a reform
was needed in order to bring the
practise more in harmony with the
pure doctrine. This necessary re
form was acknowledged on all sides,
but. bocauscof .various obstacles, .it
operated loo slowly, and a revolu
tion broke out with the tendency to
abolish even the constitution of the
Chinch and make, radical changes
in the doctrines. Ilcuee the split,
in Christendom agieal misfortune."
The question of Indulgences, which
seems to disturb Mr. Ilojmcijs
peace, was not the real cause, but
only the occasion, the starting
point of Martin Luther in his so
Ilr.itMANN, Bishop of Olba.
Honolulu, Jan. -JC, 188!).
STATISTICS OF CRIME.
Knnoi: Bru.iniN: After waiting
patiently a long time in hopes that
Mr. Horner would come to 'conclud
ed,' or at least make one point in
his class-nioeting story, I see that
he only intends to continue making
In Daily Bi i.i.r.UK Jan. Oth, he
asserts that tl.ti-e-fourths of all
ci lines aie committed by persons
while under tin influence of mm.
Such an extiMuidiiiary falsehood
may be acceptable teaching to pro
hibition fanatic or it might be be
lieved bj infant classes in Sunday
Schools, but. to make such state
ments for the instruction of this en
lightened community is an insult, lo
say.thedeast.ii. . .
A few statistics fiom the U. S.
Hepoits 1880, vol. ti, page- 11501 to
1712 show us that in that year there
were in all the penitential les, jails
and reformatuiiea of the United
States .V.)',:i5,'j criminals. Statistical
lacts gathered by Missouri's most
eminent lawyer, James C. McGinnis,
and facts gathered by Congressman
I'eter V. Detisttr and Senator Geo.
G. Best piove lo us that onjy one-,
font lb of the criminals arc orShave
been intemperate drinkers, The
annual report of the Maine State
1'iison Inspectors madp to the Gov
ernor on Nov. HOili, 1882, page 32,
diows that out of Tti convicts sent to
the penitentiary that year 18 were
total abstaine'is and had never
tli link a diop ol liquor, wine or
The report of the Maryland Peni
tentiary for 1881 shows that out of
;V2 co'uvists only four were intem
perate di inkers and 117 were and
always had been total abstainers.
The report of the Superintendent
of the Auburn, N. Y., State Piison,
foi 1S80, shows that out of 012 con
victs, 212 weru and always had been
prohibitionists. The reports from
over 100 penitcniiaiies piove that
fully 25 .per cent, of the criminals
have always been total abstainers
from liquor. About-. 50 per cent.
Ji.ayebceh mqdcrntp driiikers.uiid do
not atrihule their downfall to drink,
while 2.") per cent, claim that the
use of liquor has been their ruin.
In view of these facts, which anv
one can verify by writing to the
wardens of the penitentiaries
tliioughout the United States how
can our prohibition fiiends assert
Unit liquor di'nklug is the principal
eauso of all ciiuii,v
The facts ate thai only about 15,
000 out of (50,000 ciiininals have be
come such ndtiiitting ,thqir ojvn
statement by the ute of liqnbr.
This, however, leaves 15,000 pro
hibition ctimiiials and 30,0.00 moder
ate drlnkeis who nsicit Hint their
downfall J1? jiot. titti Unliable to
Do you ever hear of our prohibi
tion friends advocating legislation,
thafwill keep their 15,000 prohibi
tion friends out of the penitentiary?
They only Uko a deep Interest in
the 15,000 poor fellows who by
drink become criminals.
Among ctiines committed by so
ber men, necessarily, by their very
nature, 1 will only mention infanti
cide, bank . .defaulters -generally I
Sunday School .Superintendents
gambling, burglaries, highway rob
heryla theft pf, almost every kind,
fortrcrV. amf iiuiliiry. Simply' be
cause a man piofesscs religion tloes
not make him an honest, uptight
limn, nor should a man if ho make a
beast of himself by getting drunl.
Mr. Horner tells somo stories
about two or three of his foiirter as-
8ocialcs who became criminals after
indulging too freely in wine, but can
he tell us whether or not their asso
ciation had somothing lo do with
their downfall ?-.
Some of our old a&sociales have I
become insane on ncconnfof too
much indulgence in religion and it
is a fact that over 12 per cent, of ,
the inmates of tho Insane Asylums
in the U. S. were placed there be-
cause they wcie inlcmpeiate in re- i
lieious liberty. But I do not ask
legislative assistance on the subject
nor do 1 think that because tlietc
are a few weak-minded people who
will over-indulge in religion that a
high- license or prohibition of-u-ligion
of all kinds should take plnce,
but if such illiberal and fanatical
men as Mr. Homer shows himself to
be had their way they would flist
legislate out of existence every kind
of drink, except what they liked
and then all articles of food except
just what agreed with their miser
able sour stomachs, then would fol
low.1 dress, juid religion, and so on
until no one would be left for them
to reform, and still they would not
Mr. llorncr piofesse.s to be a fol
lower of Clnist, but as Clnist not
only diaiik but v made wiuc for a
paity after the entire slock of their
host was exhausted, I for one can
not understand his views on religious
But in closing this communication
I cannot avoid the risk of incurring
the displeasure of the Board of
Health by making a prescription as
I truly believe that it will do you
good: Take a little wine for your
stomach sake. A wine glass full
three times a day,
" " Much Joy and long life.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
Litiws 'silo "or sufi
BV onli-i of Ixiiuh Cntni li.ll, 1 '.ill
soil at f'ultlir Vin'iion,ut m Silts-,
rooms, mi Qui ci. Mie.-i,
On THURSDAY, tho 7th (lay of Feb
it Ig oVIoi'l noon ol' that iluy
The folio ling pinpuity iliblnilnrd fm
rent from tin oie of A. M. llewett.
The properly dutridueil being
Itaeal' k Urta Sate !
IiBWlS J. LEVEY,
Hono'iulu, . Inn. l'Ult-8't . 151 til
fe- (Pi' "lul "fk'r F
&05m?i -J ' '"a. !'
StSaa "Likeli!.u" u 111 r ui
ca lini; al KntnakxU '. .lolokHi.
lfi'J lw WILDEK P. S. CO.
'T'lli iniiuRgcnieal -f tin ()pet.i"l'u.
A tltme," in bo prif'irnipd at the
Opera Hnntnj on Tlmrndaj 3Ut inst ,
und'o'i ratnrdin, tlie 2nd pro.., ileiri
to m.iko luiowii ilml, with tlie ticw of
nirordini; facilities lo a lcniet ntiinlier,
a limit trill In: tixid ut lun tlckclH for
each pe: fiirinai.ee for unj one pert-nn,
and iu no cnsoy-will ii.iiuch lie taken nl
thu li": olllee piioi to the time an.
notincOd for the rt nl.ir mtlu of ticUet1-.
WANTKI) I)' an i-p. ini . id It.n.i,
keeper a iou o i in un 11..H
llibi liu'-miss, or on n pui tut ion o,i any
island of the Hawaii, m group. Advvr
tisar 1b a gnod peiiniHii iu,d well pu-tid
in general Inmlnesh. AiIiIicm 'JI "
Udllktin Olllee. l.4 tf
"11 li quarterly anil anniinl meeting
X of iho Paoillc Haidwuto Company
(Limited), vwll hu held ut lluir ofllco on
THU'tSUAY, Jannaiy 31st, nl lOo'clock
. w. P. L. WINTBB,
105 td Acting aeorctary.
Fin'Brol lif;f4y.F6r Slo.
Yx IluiUhira and J l'o.
litml ; 2 niuntlH old; only
K lull; $10 euch or 3 for
J25 Apply to
XV. K. SKAL.
CotliifJto for Sale Cliuiip.
STOUY Cottage, nearly
ww, contdiiiiii lt iiiirlor.
diuiiig-rooui, 4 liedroouiK, kit.
clicn, luiiliiooni mid wntur closet, verun.
lint-, Htithlc, witgoii.shcd, i liicken house
Sind yard, flower gulden, etc. Lot !)5x
100 feel and leaned lol adjoining "JOxTft
feel. Situate at Kapalamu, muiikn side
of King Htteet. Apply nt
HAWAIIAN JJU.S1NESS AGENCY.
X known iih i lie
bkHtinu' Rink," biiuaied oti
Queen ttrett ue.ir Richard blrcct. For
fiiitlier paiticulars inply to
154 if Tnos K. WALL.
(Diamoiul Hill) .
Goldon Gato Flour
-KOU hAl.li II V-
Auction Sales by James F. Morgan,
SALE ofJtEASES !
I'.y order of tho Trustees of
His Majesty's Estate,
Leases of the Following Lands
JERM OF FIFTEEN YEARS,
Oi MONDAY, FBI. J, '89,
AT ia o'clock xoox.
1 House and Lot on Part stroet, near
head or llulcul street; are .
2 I'lcmUea adjoining tlioKawnlHltuo
Sfcmlnaiy, known as ihv "Gitllck Home-
stead ;" area .
- .. ., ,
3 Lot at Piiualimt, opposite Oubu
4 Liits Noi. il 0 uititY !.78 at kuiioka
htm I'Mih; 10j7I1 bttuatu falh ms,
5 Two Turn 1'ulchus at Kloknpii
Kumollllll, - ' '
6 Sea i'iHliury of Mutuiiihiu, with
snip ot Lnud ; 4 ft feet long co.Vbl.
7 raro and Pasture Land at Kalae
pan, Ivtlllil; 10 acres. "
. .8 iKuIhXiukI at Kalihi, remnant of
Kunailiolo, adjoining rice plantation;
I2-I0 oiih. s
9 Lttiil nt P.illkci, KUlht;3ap(iniis:
Lot 1, enntjihilni 85 square fatlioniB.
Lot 2, cimt-ifntiijrOS tqimie fmlioms.
l.ol !i, cont tiidtiH Til sqinii c frttlioma.
10 Tro Limls at K-ililii.wacuu; 4
Lot 1, co' tabling 24 ucres.
Lot 2, m Kiipehuu, U 43 100 &0re9.'
Lot 8, at f'oliakulawaiii, 6 208.1000
Lol 4, apana 4 of R. P. 2117.
11 Hoiihu Lots and Taro L&nda at
Kapnii, Kooliiulou; 4 apann:
Lot 1, nnuni 1 of It. P. 05G4, 3 LoU,
Lot, '2, a iin.1 2 of 11. P. C184, House
L'lt, 4 HCIfH
Lot !l, iiuani 1 of It. P. 14.43 3 Leis,
il. 100 ncrcs.
Lot 4, -ipuna 2 of It. P. 141i, House
1 2 Liml at Waimanalo, Koolaupoko;
Lotl,2i; Lois, containing 2 61.100
L ' , House
13 Tit to Litul aid Pasture .at Ka.
hauu; KiHdiiiilon (7 Lois anil Kulft) : 6
.14 Lot nt I'uk.thi.
ing t nt:ie, 2, p
15 1'Jnd u"t Kelnnca,
nas, 4 fiCic-, HI p.
1 6 Land
acru-i, 37 p.
at Kclav.-ca, Laliuina; 4
17 Lot at iVmiiao, Lhainn;2apn.
nas, I ucre, 2 r., 21 p.
18 House Lot nt
huinii; a;intta 2 of (J. C.
A. 25n, Lontaln-
Ing 20 p. - "
19 Laud nl K'llma, Lithaiua,
20 Land nl Kaliualmle, Pauwola,
Hum ilsualo'u; (I iicrej. ' """
21 To Land utul Hoit"-e Lot ut Ka.
Inu, Wulluku, contalulnff 6C.100 acref.
nt Waieli, liana; '12
Apum 2, r. Interest H. P. 2804, 70-
23 Land al Kikaptthafa, Hans, It. P.
S2A0, containing 2U 1 10 actes.
24 Undivided half of the Ahupuaa
ot Nun, Kaupo; 1070 acres.
25 Pasture Land at Omaoplo, Kula;
26 l.inil at Honiil.iiliMtinui. Noith
Kouii, containing 3 2.10 north.
at Kuhilipull Nui, Kuu;
28 The Ahupuaii of Kallhiula, Hllo;
R. P. fi7tt,71.f'aeios. ' '
29 The Ahupuaa of Kaloko, North
Komi, pur ion iiuikid of tue upper Gov.
"crtimenl Road. - -
30 Liud at Oknc 1, SqgHi Konit
Lot t, apunu 1
Lot 2, apana 2
Lot 3, apana 1
Of II. P. 1577, 81
of R. P. 1570, 91
of L. O. A. 11039, 6
Lotl.lt. P. 1929, containing 18 57.
1C0 aeretf. .
Lot 2, apatia 1 of R P. 1020rcontaln.
ing 29 76.10J acres.
Lot3, P.P. 1031, containing 18 37-
JAS. P. MORGAN,
Per Bktnes "S. O. Wilder," "Planter"
and "Mary Wluklenun,"
A Large Quantity
Hay & Feed !
For Side at Low Prices hy
John F. Colburn & Co.,
155J queen Street. lw
m wiiri fciwTTWirwim.
WM . I '.Il I.
LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE
Chas. J. Fishel
u x v
if-1 s'?h yv
Programme of Races
March 16th, 1889
Nov 1 Running lt-iee. Jf mi'e d isli,
Piiz For f'aw.ii'in I tvel
h i s, 4 years olii, to carry 115
3io. 2 Running Hace, 1 mile iIhsIi,
PrUe For Hawaiian bud
linrbfs up t 0 j cars old, to tarry
No. 3. Trot'ing and P'Cint: Haee, 1
mile dah, I'lize ' For Hi.
widian lir. d hoiej, H yems o'd,
to harness imd to rules.
No. 4. -Running Jt up, ljLf mile ('ah.
Prbo - Forliuwaiian hud
v " horses under 7 year ohlriicli
-Ti oil ing Itaer,
Free to h)1.
1 mil- nnd n.
No. 0. Running "Rice, if mile dash,
Prixe For Ilawniiiin hn-d
liorfes, 2 jcars old, auh
Kate, 2 milo
- Pici lo dl.
No. 8. Running Race, 4 mile ila-h,
Piizc Fur Hi. wit an hud
liorsi-c, 4 jmih old, latch
No. !'. Tiotting Race to KoiilCirt. 1 I,
udledi.b IM7. l"o- H - I
w ilium brill ho ho. Kite to ul
No. JO. Running
It ut- 1 mile d mil,
- 1 o Hawaiian bred
eiiih t. in, ,o i ui 115
. i liin.'"!)-"
No. 11. Trotting Race, 1 mile dash,
Prize For all horees that
never brat 3 minutes.
No. 12 Pony Rice, 1 mi'e dasli.Piize
For IlawiPaii bred
nnnles, it eari old, not over 14
13 Tiotling Race to Koad Catt, 1
' ' ' mile dash, Prizu 'Free to
14. Running lUcc, 1 mile dutli,
Piie Free to all.
All prizes will be paid lo RMrr or
Driveir. Clip lo owner. No Piofes
slouid Jockeys alliii-il.
Kutrlentobe made hefo-! Saturday,
March 9, 18t0, at 4 v. m.
E2T Bnhjtcf to cliitDtjoi.
J. A. CUMMINS.
Honolulu, January 10, l8M) 1144
WHEREAS, W. 8. Lure, of Uono.
lulu, has thlsday made an assign,
inent of all hit) property to tho under
tignid, for the hrneflt of Iiih ereditorc,
notice Ih hereby given lo all pintles
owing mild XV. ti. Luce to make Inline,
dlatu pajiuent, and any purbona having
claims against V. S. Luce are requested
to preFcnt them at once at the olllco of
W. B. Luce, Merchunt stieut, Honolulu,
J. F. IIACKFKLD,
Honolulu, Uec. 1 188M. 134 lm
THEO. P. SEVERIN,
Has taken the Studio fonueily occupied
hy A. A. Montauo, corner of King
and Foil Htieets, and 1b pre-
jmied to take
.PICTURES IN ANY STYLES
rrlutlnplloue lor Anmtourn,
Cabinets $6 a Doz. Work Guaranteed.
Entrance onFoit Streot. -a
-.7 IX .joV
I .1 oi
.ssffiO swuiflii"; fftsuM niJalk-a
iij HO yCOil
4 If J .i t
Hawaiian Tramways- Go.
Fares Irom Palama to Punahou St.
i ' " Waikiki
JCSirWiiikiki. passengcri miiBt travel
on iliu lino, gli cam or.Uiey will have to
cliatigc em a ut the Rifle RaDgQ And take
a lre)h ticket. , , 158 tf
OWING to tho, intended departure
from tho Kingdom of H. F.'Wicb
ninn, wo respectfully ask yiat all
umounts due our said firm bo scitlcd on
or before the 15ih of ffbrii'iry next.
Honolulu, Jan. 2, 1880. 155 19t
- -i ,i , . t . 1 1 i
ALL persons halng claims or bills
against "Mr. E. B. Thtimaa; arc
leqnested to picecnt the'same to Mr. D.
Dayton at Ids ofllco, 7.1 King street, oyer
Quong S.un Kee's stoic. AH 'persona
owing him any money are requested to
pay the same at Mr. Dayton's ofllco.
m"1 ' f - '! I .11 ,,--,..! I
The Best Company
Life Insurance Co.,
oir iviQw York.
Richard A. HcCurdy, President.
Tho Largest Company in the World
The Oldest. Company in the U. 8.
It Gives the Most Liberal Poliolos
Pays tho Largest Dividends.
Claims paid to
noliey holders D the
elauds, during the
- Hawaiian lull
past ten j ears,
Over : $100,000 00.
t&" For rales, upply to ' "
H. It. K08K,
GeDeral Agent, Honolulu, Havmllau
Y. M. P. M.
r. . t