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HMW IIH J1IHWU.W.H f.T, I I nM"TTJvmnTpijrmJHSeCgWSH
Honolulu Tax Assessor's Office,
From and utter July 1, 1889, the
undersigned, Deputy Assessor nnd
Collector of Taxes for the District of
Kona, Island of Onhu, will be in Ins
office", the Kapunitui Building on
cfltfa'dny of the week (Sundays e.v
cepted), from 9 o'clock until 4 o'clock
(excepting Saturdays when the office
will close at 12 o'clock noon), for the
purpose of receiving the returns of
nil persons liable to taxation in
MRAUYelurus must bo made to
the undersigned not later than July
81, 1889, or no appeals can by law bo
'Special attention is herewith drawn
by the undersigned to the fact that
no return is valid in law unless worn
to before the Assessor, Deputy As
sessor, 'Notary Public, or tome other
person authorized to administer
,Blank forms on which to make re
turns can be had daily during the
month of July on application at the
office of the undersigned.
T. A. LLOYD,
Deputy Assessor and Collector of
Taxes for District of Kona, Is
land of Oahu.
Approved : -
W. L. Grekn,
Minister of Finance.
Notice to Personal Tax-payers
The undersigned Assessors and
Collectors of Taxes for the General
Taxation Divisions of the Kingdom
would respectfully call the attention
of the. tax-payers to the New Law in
regard to the payment of personal
taxes, Section 58a, Chapter G8 of the
Session Laws of A. D. 1888.
"All personal taxes shall be due
and payable on and after the 1st day
of July of each year, and may be
collected by the proper officers at
any time after such date." '
C. A. BROWN, Assessor & Col
lector of Taxes, 1st Division.
H. G. TREADWAY, Assessor &
Collector of Taxes,, 2nd Division.
H. C. AUSTIN, Assessor & Col
lector of Taxes, 3rd Division.
J. K. FARLEY, Assessor & Col
lector of Taxes, Jth Division.
; . ' '27L-JW ,
career of Washington from child
hood the speaker said he could find
no names in history surpassing that
of the "Father of his country." "I
would not exchange the reputation
of Washington for the reputation of
any man who ever lived." (Ap
plause.) They had no need to boast
of him, for oiuor nations natt recog
nized him. Over all his qualities
was nobility of character, of woik,
Mr. Porter dealt eloquently with
the stability of American institu
tions, comparing this with the pre
carious tenure of existing conditions
in certain 'European countries. lie
spoke of the increasing influence of
America in iuternutional affairs,
notwithstanding that she lot other
countries surpass her tn foreign com
merce for the development of bount
less resources tit home. Reference
in as uiiide to America's superior gen
eral Intelligence over that of other
countries, To the munificence of her
rich men toward higher learning
from the foundation of mrv.1111 Col
lege in 1636, and to her progress in
establishing art and technical
schools. The wide distribution of
nronertv in America was compared
with the land-holdiug in few hands
elsewhere. AroeiieVb influence as
extended by her Christian missions
was alluded to. being stiikiugly ex
emplified in Corea, japan and Tur
key. She sent "kerosene nnd
missionaries" to Turkey one
giving light to the homes, the
other to the hearts of the people.
America had the torch to give light
to the world. In conclusion, he was
happy to congratulate them that the
country was thriving at home and
abroad. Who: ever he had seen their
tlag he had felt at home, whether in
foreign harbors or lonely bungalows
of India. He was glad to see so
manv elements of jov in these isl
ands. By striving to follow the ex
amples of Washington and Lincoln,
Americans would be a blessing to
their own land and to the nations of
Mr. Merrill publicly thanked Mr.
Porter for his able address. He
added that owing to events over
which he had no control he might
visit America before the next fourth,
and he thanked them for theii
kindly attention .o these celebra
tions, to which his mind would al
ways revert with pleasure. When
he again stepped on the shores of
America he should always feel
proud of her constitution whether
administered by the powers that
sent him here or that called him
home, and forever shout three cheers
for the "red, white and blue,"
whether it waved victoriously over
his party or another one. His Ex
cellency concluded with a cordial
invitation for everybody to call on
Mrs. Merrill and himself at the Le
gation in the afternoon.
The singing of "Star Spangled
Banner" and baud music closed the
THE 4TH ON MAUL
An Iutorrftilnc Hurlcn of HttrRc
Rarca.--Itprcitton mid Unll---Jflnn
i-Halltfoad Stake'Sai:.o $25.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But estab!i))cdforthc btnefil ofall'..
SATURDAY, JULY G, 1889.
The Maul pcoplo may certainly
ho congratulated upon tho success
attending the celebration of tho
"gloiious Fourth" at both Kahulul
and Watluku. The celebration really
commenced on Tuesday, lor a de
tachment of the Royal Hawaiian
band which arrived from Honolulu
in charge of Sergeant Nnone, gave
a concert that evening at the resi
dence of Mr. R. D. Walbridge, the
genial and highly respected Presi
dent of the Maul Racing Associa
tion. Along the main verandji
were hung large colored lanterns,
and the band was stationed in the
well kept grounds in front of the
house. The music by the band was
enjoyed by a number of invited
guests and crowds of people who
were in nnd arotiim the grounds.
Refreshments were served during
the evening and all went away much
pleased with the affair.
No sooner was the concert over
than the firing of a salute announced
the arrival of His Majesty the King
from Honolulu. His Majesty look
passage on the Kinau Tuesday after
noon at 2 o'clock, arriving at Maa
laea Bay shortly before 1 o'clock.
On Wednesday morning, Hon.
John Richardson, Messrs. II.
G. Treadway, J. II. Stelling, G. H.
Tweedie and others were present on
the wharf to meet and welcome the
King who was at once driven to the
Kuilielani residence at Wailuku. A
representative of the Bi'lletih sent
succiallv to Maui for the Fourth
celebration, was also waimly wel
comed by these gentlemen, and
driven to the residence of Judge
Win,' F. Mossman, Wailuku, where
dining his stay he was most hospit
ably entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
Mossman. Of the different points
of interest seen by the scribe during
his stay, they will receive attention
in future issues of the Bum.v.tin.
On Wednesday the Royal Stand
ard was flying from the flag staff at
the Kuihelani residence, and a large
number of Wailuku people and
others called and paid their respects
to the King. At 4 o'clock in the
afternoon Mr. J. W. Kulua gave a
luau at his residence in honor of the
King, which passed off well, In
the eveiiiug the band was present
and gave a delightful programme
of music from eight to ten o'clock
at the Kuihelani residence.
The morning of the "glorious
Fourth" opened out exceedingly fine
nt Wailuku. Woik was entirely
suspended for the day, nnd soon
after eight o'clock the road from
Wailuku to the race ground at Ka-
hului was dotted with pedestrians,
horse riders and private carriages.
It'was a beautiful drive along the
beach, and very little inconvenience
was experienced from the dust, there
having been very little rain to speak
of for several weeks on Maui.
Running Rife, Jf mllo dash, fof ull
Maul bred horses.
H. Robert's b h Hancock Jr. 4 yrs,
118 lbs.., '.. . ..Leonard 1
tvnnhoo Stables br g Ivnnhoo Jr. 5
yrs, 115 lbs , Boll 2
C. B. Miles' b g Capt. Jack 4 Yrs,
128 lbs Noble 3
E. Omsted's b g Tommy tho Scrub
aged, 115 lbs Kona 4
Capt. Jack carried 13 pounds over
weight. There were three false
starts. At the last one Kona
thought he heard the starter say go,
and sent his horse for all he was
worth to the wire. He dismounted
and it worried him considerable to
think that the Judges took not the
slightest notice of his claim that it
was a stait. Finally he got on to
his horse and went back to the start
ing post. When the flag fell Ivan
hoc Jr. got the best of a fair start
and held the lead until half the dis
tance had been run, when Hancock
Jr. closed up and a pretty race en
sued between the two up the stretth.
Fifty yards from the wire Ivanhoc
Jr. looked like a winner, but Han
cock Jr. well .ridden by Leonard
ran gamely and landed n winner by
a neck, Capt. Jack three lengths
away third, Tommy the Scrub last.
Time, 2G sec.
IN SMALL CEATES.
-KOll 8AI.K 1IY-
GONSALVES & CO.
2 Kihului Purso$50.
1 mile dush, free to
Borders & Decorations,
A. LiU'Ru Lot I
l-.utet feityli'B !
7iBl. Received !
THE WRITING IS IN PLAIN SIGHT, EVEN TO Tin LAST
KSA GREAT FEATURE!
And for title at reduced prices
WILDER & CO.
Ail Evening School
Conducted by A. V. GEAR, A. B.
As, byjan accidgnt , nott obsqrvved
until after yesterday's issue .was
nearly all through the press, the
oration of -ReV- E. G. Porter and
conclusion of report of literary ex
cises were omitted, the report of
tlitcraryjexercises'' is given com
plete below, from the beginning of
the paragraph in which the break
"The speaker considered that the
course of affairs'-in their country
coud be viewed in" some respects
with more advantage1 from Sydney,
Calcutta, Hongkong or Honolulu,
than from within the country itself.
One of the thoughts occurring at
t,his 'lime was, that1 they could never
forget the men who gave them their
nation those who framed the eaily
state papers, gave them a jurispru
dence, interpreted the luws they
made themselves. This fourth might
be celebrated as the anniversary of
tHeireonstitution. The assertion of
independence was npt the securing
of it. They had strife and war to
maintain "independence. The in
auguration of the first President
was perhaps the beginning of their
national life, but that could not'take
jSlace without important antecedent
events. Although the war did not
continue thirteen years, their organ
ization was not complete under that
'period.. They hud no Chief Justice
with associates to declare the pur
pose of the laws.- Chosen- men sat
for Ave montjiB wprking seven hours
a-day to make tl(c constitution.
Samuel Adams, ond of these, hud
been the first man to mputjon the
word "independence," jjrnd not one
of.bis.feHow-patriots wwi with him,
eVin 'NVaihingtou opposing him
hen lie had uttered the sentiment in
Faneuil Hall. The orator proceeded
to 'eulogise the nation's founders by
name, and described Washington's
journey frdm the Potomac to receivd
tha honors as first President at New
York. All tho great men of the
dyGov, Clinton, Roger Sherman,
Col. Knox, etc., withdrew to a man
and owned. Washington as the only
anti foVthb poUllon. Skitchlng lut
By the smart trip of the barken
tjnc S. .N. .Castle we have one day's
news later than that of the last
The President on June 21st ap
pointed General W. II. Diinond as
Superintendent of the San Francisco
Two striking miners were killed
and 12 wounded in Bohemia, in a
collision with the gendarmes.
Switzerland replies to Germany's
demand that she look more sharply
after Socialists, by -declaring that
while she will always fulfill her inter
national obligations, the Swiss Gov
ernment will properly guard the dig
nity and interests of the country,
and will not consent to divide its au
thority over a resident of Switzerland
The New SouthWalcs Government
has decided to continue for a year
from next November the contract for
currying the mails between Sydney
and San Francisco. Before the con
tract expires the Government will
consider what will be tho best route
to use in futti're for transporting the
mails by way of America.
Disastrous floods have occurred in
Letters fiom Yucatan have been
handed to Secretary Blaine, stating
that over 70 Americans arc detained
in worse than negro slavery in that
Wm. J.. Hilton, a miserly merchant
of Franklin, Kentucky, affected by
trouble with his wife and son, burned
up a hoard of 830,000 in bonds and
Yale won the eight-oared four-mile
straightaway iaco against theUniver
sity of Philadelphia by 1$ lengths.
The wife of ex-President Hayes
is prostrated with apoplexy.
The American steamer Baltic has
been fired on by IJaytiau troops.
Gov. Thayer of Nebraska has
sharply rebuked the British Ameri
can Association of Boston, in reply
to their request that he assist in pro
curing the recall of Patrick Kgan
from the post of Minister to Chile.
The Alta California deplores the
necessity of having military rule
take hold at the bcenes of great dis
asters such as those of Johnstown
and Seattle. It thinks a self-governing
people should be nbove needing
troops on stlch occasions, but does
not prebetit any theory to account
for the fact Urni-utsd.
The race ground is situnted in a
very pleasant place close to the
sea beach, and there was a nice
breeze blowing from the ocean all
day which made it exceedingly en
joyable. The track, a half mile one,
is enclosed by a high board ft nee.
There are a commodious grand stand,
judges' stand, training stables and a
paddock. The course is oral shaped.
On Tuesday and Wednesday it was
well rolled and on the day of the
iaci.s was really in excellent condi
tion. One thing about a half milp
track makes it convenient, and that
is, the public get a good view of
each race during its progress. The
crand stand was decorated with the
stars and stripes and evergreens,nnd
special accommodation was provided
for His Majest and suite. The
judges' ox was also appropriately
decorated. The. grand stand was
filled in every part, a laige number
of ladies occupying seats. It 'is
estimated that two thousand people
viewed the races. People came from
Wailuku, liana, Sprcckelsville,Paia,
Makawao, Lahaina and other places.
The Likelike rode at anchor in the
bay Hying the stars and, stripes and
Uapt. Davis, his officers and crew
came ahora to see the races. Tho
Ahuii Racing Association must be
congratulated upon the brilliant suc
cess attending their third annual
meeting. It was conducted in an
entirely satisfactory manner. It
ollicersare: President It, D. Wal
bridge; Vice-President, A. F.
Hopke ; 'Secretary, L. M. Vetlesen;
Trcusuier, Win. F. Mossman; Exe
cutiveCoininittee, C. II. Broad, II.
G. Treadway and W. II. Cornwell.
The officials on the day of the races
were. Judges, C. F. Horner, W. A.
McKry and C. B. Mies ; starter, L.
von Tempsky ; clerk of the course,
II. G. Treadway; timekeepers,. A.
N. Kepoiktii and II. II. Plemer;
patrol judges, It. von Tempsky and
A. Hocking; saddling paddock, II.
E. Buiier and W. J. Sheldon.
The Hawaiian band was stationed
in a stand to the right of the grand
stand and played selections of music
during the entire day. At ten
minutes pust ten o'clock the King
arrived on the grounds attended by
Major W. II. Cornwell, the band
playing the national anthem as he
took his seat 111 the stand. Racing
then commenced. The various
events were well contested. At
noon there was an intermission of
one hour, during which the Kim; and
a few others were entertained at an
elegant lunch at the residence of
Mr. A. F. Hopke, U. S. Consular
Agent, Kahulul. The toabts "The
King" and "The day we celebrate"
were drunk. Following Is a sum
inury of ke racing t
Waikapn Stables b h Hancock
aged, 120 Kona 1
It. Ballentyne's b g Rob Roy, aged
117 Leonard 2
After one false start they were
sent on their journey, Rob Roy with
a half length lead. Before one hun
dred yards had been traversed,IIan
cock had his head in front, which
distance was increased to length.
Passing the wire the first lime Rob
Itov had reduced Hancock's lead,
but the latter full of running weut
away again and won easily by two
lengins ar. me 11111311, uiiiiu uuhsiuui
ablc cheering, showing that the col
ors of Major Cornwoll are popular
on the Kahului track. Time, 1:53J.
3 Hawaiian Commercial and Sngar
Co.'s Purse $50.
Trotting & Pacing Rncc, t hirm's.
1 mile hums b. si z in 3, lor ul' lla
wu'nuD bred hoi he.-.
J. II. Stelling's b m Lottie C 1
A. N. Kepoikni's b h Frank S dis
At the word go Frank S driven
by Mr. H. G. Treadway took the
lead and held it for a quarter of a
mile, then breaking badly let up
Lottie C who eventually distanced
Frank S, ending the race,
4 Association Purse $100.
Running Race, 1 mile dash, free
R. Ballantyne's Rob Roy need, 119
lbs Leonard 1
Waikapu Stables b h Hancock
aged, 122 lbs Kona 2
Tliej' got away to a good start,
Hancock taking the lead, his jockey
forcing the pace. Before a mile
was completed Rob Roy had obtain
ed the lead and maintaining it to the
end won by a length, Hancock com
ing witii a rush in the last fifty
yards. Time, 2 :57J.
5 King's Plate Pane $50.
Trotting l(iu'u, 10 liarncsj, 1 mi'o
hums, be-t 'i in 3. for all Iioims
without u iccord of :t:40 or bclicr.
II. G. Trendway's b g Sleepy Sam. .1
A. N. Kepoikui'b Frank S dis
Sleepy Sain showed no signs of
sleeplessness, for he trotted the
heat without a break, distancing
No Tilting of Garriago to Consumo Timo Only 28 KoyBr
Full Caso of 84 Characters Interchangeable Typo
Keys that can bo Changed in 5 Second?.
E0 This method allows the uso of any language or style of type.
Tho alignment of tho Ckandall is far superior to any other typo writer.
Type Slteve .
'PHIS School furulhc4n thornuch and
JL practical intellectual training for
young men desirous of becoming neon,
ralu and rapid accminl.inls; of utmhiinp
i plain mid ready biminiss lnitid; of
gnining a corroct ue of tlu Enjdisli
langungennd nf ik quiring cngc of ex
pression therein, it mei'is Mnnilnjv.
Tue-days, Tliursd'iy iinil Fiidiys nnd
continues in sps-sion fiom s-ven to nine
r or turlher Information, nddrc" P. ,
Box 404, or cull nt No. 2 Einnn Square
IN 10 Pfl Iff HOWS
Equitable Life Assurance Society
Of the United States.
YOU are respretfully requested in
caou any statements are miide by
itgcnts of other companies ngiiusi the
lCquitablo or its methods, to lay the
matter promptly liel-o
A. J. OARTWRIGHT,
281 tf Oenenil Aent for Haw. Xe.
This cut represents tho Type Slcovo peculiar to thcCnANDAU.TYPK WrtlTEn.
It moves, up and down, and twirls to the right and left to reach a common
printing point. It contains nil the letters capitals, ''lower case," figures
and punctuation mark6 to the number of eighty-four characters. This
Type Slcovo can bo removed, and another, with an entire change of typt,
inserted in the machine in a few seconds. Tho Sleeves can bo increased 'in
number so as to include nil styles of letters.
$F Send for Catalogues.
HAWAIIAN NEWS CO.,
292 tf General Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
Ladies! Have You Seen the Latest?
LEADING MILLINERY HOUSE
AND ASK FOR THE
Assets, :: $95,000,000.00
" Facts are Stubborn Things."
At every age, on every premium
table, and in every year, tho AC
TUAL RESULTS of Tontine Policies
of tho New York Life Insurance Co.
have been LARGER, than thoi-o OF
ANY OTHER COMPANY issuing
SST ALL THE GO EAST.
.H A.W.1: IAN
arnage manufacturing Go.
6 "Waikapu Purse $25.
Running Knee, 14 mile dnsh, for all
Hawaiian md ti rats' Unit haye
never run i. jubllc nice,
Ivanhoc Stables b m Miss Founder
a yrs, 100 lbs Bull 1
M. U. Ross' s h Ilismarck 3 yrs,
109 lbs Rot.s 2
Miss Founder got the .best of a
p;ood start and held the lead
throughout, winning at the finish by
two lengths. Time, 1 :02.
7 -Wailuku Purse $75,
Running Haee, mile heats, best 2
in .1, for Muni bred hurhes.
Ivanhoe Stables br g Ivauhoe
Jr. 5 yrs, 115 lbs Hell 12 1
Waikapu Stables gr h Conspi
racy 4 ym, 122 lbs. . Komi 3 12
H, Robert's b h Hancock Jr. -1
yrs, 121 lbs, .Leonard 2 3 3
Time 513, 5G, 5GJ.
First heat A good start was ef
fected with Hancock Jr. in the lead,
Conspiracy last. After a quarter of
a mile had been run, Ivanhoe Jr.
closed up with Hancock Jr. and a
spleudjd race ensued between the
two, Ivanhoe Jr. winning by half a
Second heat A rather poor start,
Ivanhoe Jr. gittipg the worst of it.
Hancock Jr. held the lead until
about 300 yards from tho wire, when
Conspiracy improved his position
and coming along won the heat by
a length and a half.
Third heat Conspiracy jumped
off with a slight lead, but he only
held it for a short distance, being
passed by Ivanhoe Jr. The latter
was pressed a littlu by Conspiracy
up tho stretch, but the heat was
never in doubt, Ivanhoe Jr. wiuuing
by' three quarters of a length.
8-Kula Purte $50,
Running Race, mile dush, for
rrnrdi s 14 bunds oi under, to carry
100 lb, or more.
-J. McLnuo's b m Hnnii Girl aged. . .1
Waikapu Stables gr g Billy C 4 yrs. 2
(Continued on. pags B.)
gff"For particulars apply to
C. . KMIttiKK.
Gen'l Agent Hawaiian Islands.
NKI' Cotni.-c nn Mer.
chmit utruu, near Altu
STORE TO LET
Etc., Etc., Etc.
-FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN-
All Ms of Carriage & Wagon Repairing:
Solicited at Very Low Prices.
Our PATENT BREAKS originated in Honolulu by us have been
Reduced 25 Per Cent in Price.
-JUST RECEIVED A LARGE INVOICE OF-
THK More lately occupied
by K U Ruwe, Way's
Hlock, King stri' t, hi n ub'itu
ii'ik) rental. l'otsu-.-1'Ui given ul oiice.
iftd tf J. G. ROTHWELL.
i-treets, would bo vuiy
UKNWIKD Itooms to let.
convenient for a
Stables & Pasturage To Lett
Xi'KLL'ENT Btibles con
mining lit Stalls. Cottage
acres rasiurc l.uiiu, on
buiiiii btrcut, iicir King, foimcily occu.
pied by Mr. White, pioprieior of ilio
1'nluniu Bus. To lei on very moderate
term. Apply lo
J. E. UROWN & CO.,
25D tf 28 Merchant street.
Second Growth of White Oak Spokes,
Hubs, Felloes, Rims,
Plunkutc, Heavy Hickory Wagon,
Single' Doublot.Trees; Etc., Etc.
iJgPTALL AT A GREATLY REDTJCED' RATE. JC
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BAR IRON.
New Zealand Jams!
X beuutifiilly ultuuud in
ttnlnlun, Oahu, II, I com
ni Mug a lurge limibe with 10 ronrrjs,
kitchen, imitry, barn etc., 11 acres of
choice I u ml row puttly in titro and other
vegetables, nnd h rich picture of fi
iicks wilbin hulf n mile. Puru water is
brought tn tliu lidiiM) uud grounds from
never fullintl springs, the supply of
which can be indefinitely Incn used in
quiintity. There is a good carriage road
to Honolulu 24 miles dlttaut. ulfo to tho
stram b mt limiting, less than half a
mile dUUnt, wbuiu steuiners from llm
city touch threu limes a week, '1 ho pic
tnrcMpie i-cmcry, line climate and un
rivalled water piivilfgo miiko this a
most desirable plnco for a country re
treat and 8'initiirium, Terms moderate,
For further iufxuii'lnn h) Iv in
J. A. MAQUON.
Bfi7 tf Uimolulu,
JUST received a contdgnment of New
Zealand Jmns, -aborted cases. For
sale at low prices bv
J. E. BROWN & CO.,
227 tf ' 28 Merchant street.
ANEW Wilcox & Whlto Pnrlor
Orfau with eight stop.-i Puiinhju
for. school or church A lino instru
ment. Apply at 07 Punchbowl Mict.
opposite N P. MUbinn Insdiutc. 27: tf
JNOTIOE of REMOVAL.'
MR. E. O. ROWE, Palnlcr, hm
moved his hue of 1 u-ini'ss into
the building laddy necupiid by Hie
Pacific Hoau Co., Kini; sticut, neiti Fori.
Carriage For Sale Cheap.
NKW Cntundir Car.
riage jut-t finished
uud hundcomcly tt inuued
in first class style must bo immediately
sold to clofe an am-ignmmt, can be stun
nt W H. Page's curlatia roanufactUry,
No. 128 Fori street.
HAWAIIAN BUSINESS AGENCY.
HOLDING an auctioneer's license, x
am now prepared to net In that
rupnciiy any win ru in this district. I
wil uho intend, to the collecting of
nnts also of bills, on this and the other
Islands. My terms will be moderate
und I shall by strict attonilon to bust.
ness, hope to receive a share of tho
,. . H. B. BAILEY.-
Kawoiipae, Mukawno, Muol, June 14,
1889. 878 !
1 , . ,j$$mtfKwMtk&Zk
i&4feft'- .i rtrffctfnwriayM a&toti
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