Newspaper Page Text
f DAILT BULIET15S: HOTT'l" ? T-. rpTFR 1, 1889. ' "T "
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1 - 'r,iLJ OCTOBER TERM.
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M iVf HHU PJ II I I V I I II ... llnlurn llm Honor tlio Uilef
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m . . i
Stun J . Uuminln from '"nolan
Stiur vVnliii.iiiatu from Wnluune nm
Stmr MnUolil from MoluUm
v , DEPARTURES.
Stmr W G Hall for Lahalna, Maalaea,
Koua. Kan nud the Volcano nt 10
o'clock n m
Htmr Pole for ICona poits at 11 a m
Stmr 0 It Bishop for Wnlanac, Walalun
ana Koolau at 9am
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
Ger bk O N Wilcox for Pugct Sound.
Tein Mary Dodge for Columbia ltiver
For windward poits per stmr W G
Hull Xov 1 For the Volcano: Mr and
Mrs Itocbuck, Mr Doherty and wife.
Mis') A Moore, -Miss Booth, X Gcdge, E
F Hlshop, Mr and Mrs Murphy, Pilot
Freeman, Hon f U Castlo, and Mr
Tenney. Forwaypoits: II II Princess
Pooinulkclanl, W Berlowltz, K Savldge,
Col H Norrls, Ed Smith, Mrs Le Claire,
Geo Duncan and wife, F W Ilalstcad,
HonJl) Pails, W Y Homer and 51)
For a circuit of Oahu per stmr C I?
Bishop, Nov 1 G W Smith, Mr Alliens
and '20 deck.
The tern Msry Dodgo will leave to
morrow In ballast for Columbia River.
1IAUT At Honolulu, Nov
the infant daughter of
1st, 1 p. m.,
iiaic anu une.
Haf Funeial from tbelr
Queen street, 10 a. m.,
LOGAL & GENERAL NEWS.
and carriage are offered
A dinner is to be
given Robt. "W.
The October term of the Supreme
Court expires to-morrow by limita
tion. The officers of the Honokaa Sugar
Company for the ensuing year ap
Mr. Rosa's motion for a new trial
in the LoomeiiB' case will bo argued
at 11 o'clock to-morrow morning.
The monthly meeting of the Hono
lulu Arion will be held this evening,
at 7 :30. Business of importance.
Last evoning Mr. and Mrs. R. P.
Dougherty of San Jose, gave a din
ner party to a number of friends at
the Hawaiian Hotel.
On Monday next Mr. N. S. Sachs
of the Popular Millinery House com
mences his grand annual clearance
sale. This will be u nne opportun
ity for bargains.
In tho Police Court this morning
a nolle pros, was entered against
Enoka charged with selling spiritu
ous liquors without a license. One
drunk had to pay $6.
Hon. F. H. Hayselden writes that
they have had some nico light rains
on Lanai, that the sheep are fat and
the turkeys too. That's good news
for Thanksgiving day which is ap
proaching. The Hawaiian News Company sold
a magnificent Vosc cabinet grand
piano this morning. On tho Austra
lia they will receive two Fischer
pianos for which they are the sole
agents in these islands.
The Hawaiian jury in tho Wilcox
case were disgusted with tho manner
in which their supper was served to
them last evening. They Bay it
would have come to them differently
if they had been haoles.
There was a large crowd in attend
ance at the Supreme Court last even
ing, awaiting the verdict of the jury
in the Wilcox case. They brought
in a veidict of not guilty, three dib
senting, at 8 :03 o'clock.
The San Francisco Examiner of
Sunday, October 20th, contained
forty pages each of seven columns.
In this number appears an article on
"Our trade and shipping," from tho
pen of Mr. John D. Spreckels.
The band will play at tho balloon
ascension at Kapiolani Park to-nior-row.
People will require to bo punc
tual, as there will bo no unnecessary
delay in getting the balloon up when
inflated.' Tho time is 3 o'clock.
The band concert at tho Hawaiian
Hotel last evening, in honor of the
visiting planters, was a. very pleasant
aflair. The front of the building was
illuminated with lanterns and tho
grounds with colored electric lights.
The under-named jobs have been
awarded by tho Board of Education
as follows: Addition to Kauluwela
school, Honolulu, to P. A. Anderson;
Schoolhouso at Manoa, Honolulu, to
H. F.' Bortelmann; SchoolhouBO at
Kaluaaha, Molokai, to Tuck Lung
Mr. W. H. Rickard claims that
his language in discussing tho labor
quostion was not so strong as our re
port presented. Instead of saying,if the
Chinese prove their superiority in
certain lines of work, "then let their
rivals accept tho inevitable," ho
wishes tho report to bo corrected so
as to say, "then let them do it." As
tho aim was to give tho ideas rather
than tho actual words, it is possiblo
Mr. Rickard's sentiments woie put
down stronger than his language
warranted, and tho correotiou is cor
Tlic Court resumed nt 1 o'clock.
At 1.85 .Mr. Jones concluded tho
reading ot llu- Wilcox testimony.
Koherl Ilunpili Uakcr sworn, stat
ed I know Wilcox. I am Lolnnol
,n the KIiik'h Bluff. 1 rliil not cnrr.
my messages from the King to Wil
cox previous to July 3uth. I did
not carry an' messages with refer
ence to politics. Previous to the
30th 1 did not take messages from
the King to Wilcox telling him to
hurry up with his object.
Cross-examined I did on the
30 th take a message from the King
to Wilcox. Two soldiers sent by
Wilcox camo to my house and J
went to the palace and took a mes
sage from him to tho King to tell
him to come up to the palace. 1
met tho King personally, a good
many people heard what passed be
tween us. The King told me to
tell Kahalcwai to hold the barracks
and for Parker to hold the palace to
the last. When I went to the boat
housa 1 saw some of the Ministers
having conversation with the King.
I delivered the message from Wil
cox after the Ministers left. I saw
a good many people passing be
tween the palace and boathouse.
One was Lokana, a servant of the
Kine, do not know whether he was
the bearer of any messages. Be
fore the firing commenced anyone
was allowed to enter tho palace
grounds. The King was not in
sympathy with Wilcox's plans. 1
did not talk with Wilcox about
them. I did not say at my house
in the presence of Pahia that the
King sympathized with Wilcox. Pa
hia and Wilcox came to my house
one Sunday, as they had prepared
a constitution and they thought it
proper for the King to see it before
anything was done. They want
ed to go and seo the King
that day, but I told them they
could not. I visited Wilcox quite
often as a friend. The King did
not say that he approved of Wil
cox's action and that he was not to
have anything to do with that haolc
V. V. Ashford. I know the King
told me to tell Wilcox not to go on
with his object. I did not get a
suitable chance to deliver the mes
sage. I told Mr. Austin when I
heard of these things. Told him
that Wilcox and his companions
were raising a company to over
throw the Government. The Min
ister said he had heard the same
thing. I did talk with Wilcox about
organizing a Rifle Association. 1
was not a member. I am not afraid
to say anything of this matter. 1
am not tho only officer on the King's
staff. I am supported by the King.
When I went to the palace I said
good morning to Wilcox, he said he
wanted the King to come up and
sign the new constitution, and then
have it proclaimed. I do not think
I said that was for our benefit. I
lost my ofllce of Governor of Maui
by the new constitution of 1887.
Do not recollect that I said the
Ministers ought to be put out, for
they were the ones that did away
with the ofllce of Governor. If the
King had been in thiB affair I would
have come and testified, I am not
The prosecution rested at 2:40
Mr. Rosa then made the same
motion for the discharge of the de
fendant as in the Loomens case.
The Court overruled the motion.
A. S- Mahaulu sworn, stated I
am under arrest on a charge of con
spiracy, am out on bail. Gave my
self up at the Station House, Aug.
1st. Remember the affair of July
30th at the palace.
Mr, Rosa here asked the question
of the witness, "Was there any fir
ing that day?" The Attorney
General objected and the Court dis
allowed the question.
Mr. Rosa, then said the defense
rested and at 3 :08 he commenced
his address to the jury, speaking in
Hawaiian at considerable length.
He was interrupted at intervals by
the Court, and cautioned as to cer
tain remarks he was using.
Mr. Hatch commenced the ad
dress to the jury on behalf of the
Crown at 4 o'clock. He said
Gentlemen of the jury, counsel for
the defenso has had a good deal to
say to you about your power and du
ties. There were repeated hints to
you that you might disregard every
thing. What does it all amount to?
Is it for you to give a verdict ac
cording to your sympathies or those
of Wilcox's friends? I think there is
a power to lead you and that power
Is your own manhood. You sit here
as part of this tribunal the same as
His Honor. You have a duty to
perform as well as the Court. All
I ask of you is to perform that duty,
to weigh the evidence and listen to
the Judge's charge, and find
whether an offense has been com
mitted by this defendant. You will
serve your country best by weigh
ing the evidence, much more than
by giving way to your own feelings.
The defendant is charged with or
ganizing a conspiracy to use force
and arms to turn out the Ministry
and promulgate a new constitution.
Tho offense is in conspiring for an
illegal object and by illegal
means. Who does that is guilty
Iu this country and my coun
try of conspiracy. It is not a ques
tion whether your sympathies are
with Wilcox's objects, you have
got to leave that out. It
is, Will you sanction the means
of arms and midnight parad
ing to Bbcomplieh thi object.
Clio learned uouimul then reviewed
certain parts of the evidence refer
ting m ire particularly to that, given
by Wilcox iu the Loomens trial und
which was read iu Court. Mr.
Hatch went on to say What the
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cfeudant has admitted shows that
He is guilty of compliauy. If the
iii-arls of the people from Niihuti to
Hawaii ncre with the defendant,
tvhat need was theie of force? Your
luty Is to icuder u verdict on the
evidence heforu yuu und the charge
of tho Court. It was not a question ot
credibility of any of the witnesses that
had been on the stand. You must
calmly consider the evidence pre
sented in the case. This country
cannot preserve Its dignity if its
laws arc trod under foot. He would
leave the case in their hands.
CHAKOE OP THE COURT.
Ills Honor the Chief Justice said:
Gentlemen of the jury: This im
portant case has taken your atten
tion since Monday of this week. It
is now the evening of the fourth day
the case has occupied. I cannot
say that any time could have been
saved, as it has been fully occupied
in hearing testimony on the part of
the prosecution. It is a case that
has excited a great deal of attention
especially on the part of Hawaiians,
a3 witnessed by the large audiences
here from day to day, listening to
the proceedings. A very unusual
offense in this kingdom is charged
against the defendant. It excited
so much public interest that it was
with very great dilllculty that wo
succeeded in getting a jury of
twelve. But.I want to remind you,
gentlemen, that all of you upon
your oaths have told the Court and
the public that you, in going into
this box, had not made up your
minds whether the defendant
was guilty or innocent. If any of
you had said positively that you had
made up your minds, you would
have been dismissed as were a large
number of others. The time 13 now
approaching when you must come
to a conclusion. And 1 wish to
charge you that in arriving at a de
cision you must be guided by what
you have heard from witnesses and
what you are to hear from the Court.
If you are triic to your responsibilities
you will not be guided in your ver
dict by opinions of people outside.
It will make no difference to you
what the common people may say,
or what the newspapers may say. If
you do your duty according to your
own consciences, that will be better
approval than that of the common
people. Things have been said
which may have disturbed your
judgment, and there is one or two
of them to which I will allude.
I wish to tell you that there is no
law which requires Hawaiian cases
to be tried first in preference to for
eigners. The rules of the Court say
that the clerk shall make up the
calendar, putting Hawaiian cases
first and foreign afterward. That
was done in this case. The Hawai
ian jury cases are first on my calen
dar. But the Court does not direct
the order of prosecutions. The Attorney-General
must consult his con
venience, or the accessibility of wit
nesses, and not rest on the conven
ience of the Court. And, gentle
men, it cannot make a particle of
difference to you whether A is tried
first, or B first, or E first. Each
case must stand upon its own merits
without any other consideration.
I wish to call your attention to a
distinction between what are moral
wrongs and what are legal wrongs.
They generally coincide but not al
ways. Now, it is the law of every
country that whoever takes another
person's property feloniously or im
properly is guilty of a felony. That
is one wrong and a crime as well.
But there is no moral wrong or sin
in a person's driving his carriage at
night without light, but it is an
offense against the statute law of
this country. There is no moral
wrong in storing over ten cases of
kerosene iu one place, but tho law
forbids it. All religious people
think it is proper to thank God for
his mercies ; there is no law to for
bid the neglect of the duty, how
ever. The only offenses or wrons
of which the jury can have any cog
nizance are those against the Penal
Code or statute laws ot this king
dom. And you are not to consider,
gentlemen, if a thing is plainly in
dicated in the law to be punishable,
that it is right, or that you have a
right to acquit any person against
whom it is proven. And even if a
person can say, having admitted
that he did a certain act, that he did
not know the law forbade it, this
would be no excuse for him, for the
law supposes that every person
knows the law.
I said this was a very paculiar
case. It is a very unusual case,
and in this respect it is unusual, for
a person like the defendant to plead
on indictment that he is not guilty,
after haying given evidence in an
other case that proves him guilty of
ove:y offense which is charged in
the indictment. How can tho ingre
dients of any offense be proved,
gontlemen? They can bo proved by
witnesses, but the strongest evi
dence of any kind is that given by a
defendant himself. He can plead
guilty or he can come on the stand
and admit facts that prove him
guilt-. And, gentlemen, when Mr.
Wilcox went on the stand In the
Loomens case he was cautioned that
he did not need to give evidence
that would convict himself, yet he
gave full particulars of all events
that led up to going into the palace
yard and of what was done there.
Now, gentlemen, how can you un
dertake to acquit hiui on that evi
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dence? If you acquit him yen will
either have to say that you do not
believe hitn, that he did not do those
acts that he says he did, o, If you
admit those facts to he true, that
they are not an offense ng liuii the
aw. 1 only reminti you, gentlemen,
that you told me and told tin public
that you would take heed and pay
attention to the Instruction of the
Oourt In regard to the law. I say
ibut in order to obey the instruc
tions or the Court you will have to
convict the defendant, for he has
admitted to you that he has formed
a secret conspiracy to repeal the
general law that is, the Constitu
tion and overturn the Ministry by
the show of force. He told you that
he gathered that force together,
eighty in number, afterward in
creased by acquisitions at the Pa
lace, and all armed. But he tells
you that he did not intend to use
force unless he was resisted. Sup
pose a man is charged with robbing
a mail coach : you know how they
do in California. They stand In
front of the horses and order the
driver to "stand and deliver," and
the ocoupants of the coach throw up
their hands. Not a shot is fired but
the driver lets the robbers take the
silver and then they drive on. Sup
pose the robber should be overtaken,
caught and put on trial, and that he
should say. "Oh, I had a pistol but
I did not intend to use it unless I was
attacked." Every judge would tell
tho man that that was robbery be
cause it was an attempt to get the
iilver by force.
You see, gentlemen, Mr. Wilcox
says that these were not Quaker
guns, not wooden guns, but real
guns loaded that they could be fired,
lie also tells you that the rifles,
about 30 of them, were loaded right
there at the Palace gate when they
were told that the gates were shut.
Does not that show you, gentlemen,
that the object wa9 to get the Con
stitution by a show of force, and it
makes no difference that they in
tended only to make a show of
force. I want to put it very clarly
to you because I do not want you to
make any mistakes. I will give you
another illustration, suppose a man
should be charged with burghin
and he put in a plea of not guilty.
Notwithstanding, he goes 011 thu
stand and says: "I went into A.
B.'s store, pried the door open with
a chisel, and took a bag of moni'
from Smith's drawer. On my wa
down from my house I saw a police
man, and I was afraid he would take
me, and so I threatened him and madt
him come along with me." Why,
that jury certainly would convict
that burglar although he said he sa
not guilty. Now, suppose tho bur
glar said more than that. He suyn :
"I took the money but I am a puoi
man and Smith is a rich mm. 1
wanted that money for the schooling
of my children, so 1 took it." Sup
pose he said more than that tu.t
he was suffering from want ot fooi
and that he had not money em ugi
to buy his children bread, which
was the reason he took that money.
He would nevertheless be guilt
under the law although his distress
would call loudly for mercy. So,
gentlemen, the mere effort of idea,
as to whether this is right or wrong,
must not enter into this case at all,
but whether the law was broken.
If the question arises that a law is
wrong for instance, that people
should have lights on their carriages
would it be proper to organize a
force of men to go down to the Mar
shal to prevent him enforcing the
law, or would it not be better to go
to the Legislature and get the repeal
of the law?
I do not wonder, gentlemen, that
Hawaiians are proud of their coun
try ; I am proud of my country.
But we want to preserve our institu
tions ; we want to preserve the reign
of law; we want to secure justice;
we want honesty in every depart
ment of the Government. No more
is honesty required of me as a judge
than of you as jurors. What would
you think of me, gentlemen, if I re
fused to approve of an indictment if
it was my friend that was charged
with an offense? I should deserve
to be impeached and driven from
my otllce if I should do such a thing
as that. Now, gentlemen, we ex
pect you to do your duty. It may
be a very severe struggle with you ;
I do not think it will though.
1 also say this: it will mako no
difference so far as the law is con
cerned whether His Majesty was a
party to this conspiracy or not, or
whelherhc approved of it or not. The
Legislature passes the law of this
country and His Majesty approves
or disapproves of them. From 1840
down no King has had the power to
make law by the word of his mouth.
I put a very severe illustration but
I want you to understand it fully.
Suppose the King any king of this
country should engage with other
persons to commit a very serious
crime, say murder. The Kin can
not be tried because the law sayt
the King can do no wrong. The
man, however, who committed the
crime can bo tried and punished.
But the Court is well aware of those
mitigating circumstances- I do no't
say whether they apply to Mr. Wil
cox with his education, but they do
to those native Hawaiians led by
him. Still, after sixty or seventy
years of civilization, education nud
Christianity, no native Hawaiian
need say that "what I havo done,
although agalust the law of this
kingdom, is right because the King
has done it." So, gentlemen;
leave it out of the case, do not
consider it, it makes no difference
in this case whether you bullovo it
Gentlemen ot the Jur.v, I hnve no
doubt Oii ate quite tsiai'y and I do
not know whether It Is necessary for
me to say more. The eyes of this
eo 1 1 inuuiiy are Uxed upon you.
Many of you are in this capacity
for the first time Iu your lives. I
believe none of you are otherwise
lliiui industiious laboring men who
earn your own livings. And I have
no doubt that you will pay regard,
as you have proinihed, to all that I
have said, remembering that there
Is no evidence on the part of the
defense, and tLat you will return a
veidict in accordance with these in
structions. Because, gentlemen, it
makes no difference at nil whether
you regret that Mr. Wilcox was un
successful in making the new Con
stitution that he wrote the law of the
land. Your own ideas of that action
should not weigh with you, because
an act of that kind is against the
law of the Hawaiian Kingdom.
Mr. Rosa took exception to that
portion of the charge calling atten
tion to the absense of evidence for
the defense, he claiming to have
been assured that this fact would
not be used against the defendant.
The Court I may say that the
facts that tho Crown attempted to
prove are not disputed by any evi
dence offered by the defense.
Mr. Rosa also excepted to that
portion which hopes that the jury
would return a verdict in accordance
with the instructions of the Court.
The Court saw no reason for with
drawing the portions to which ex
ception was taken.
The jury retired to consider their
verdict at ft :50. At 8 -.03 they re
turned into Court with a verdict of
not guilty, three dissenting.
At 8:07 the Court adjourned to
10 o'clock Friday morning.
Fhiday, Nov. 1st.
The Court opened at 10 a. m.
Attorney-General Ashford moved
that the case of B. H. Kahanauui,
Hiram Kauha aud A. S. Mahaulu,
conspiracy, be placed on the native
jury calendar. He said he was
ready to present an indictment.
The indictment was then read
and translated to the defendants.
J. L. Kai.lukou said he appeared
for Kaaha and moved that his plea
be postponed to the next term. The
Government had hinted that it in
tended to be lenient in these
The Attorney-General said that
by tho presentation of this indict-nn-nt
it was evidence the Govern
ment did not propose to slop in the
The Court When counsel aBks
for time to plead it is generally for
;he purpose of examining the indict
ment. In this case there had been
pleuiy of tiene. The indictment was
in the aame form as those already
presented and Mr. Kaulukou bad
lad plenty of time to confer with
nU clieut since July. The case
could not be tried this term, as the
ourt closed to-morrow. The de
teudants are out on bail. I will ask
them to plead.
All three then pleaded not guilty.
The Attorney-General moved that
the case be continued for the term
which was granted.
The Court said that all those in
dicted for conspiracy and riot would
be required to attend in Court at
1 p. m.
The Court then took a recess to 1
The Court resumed at 1 o'clock.
The seven defendants in the riot
and conspiracy cases who had been
confined in prison unable to obtain
bail, were brought up,and the Court
fixed the bail at 8100. All the cases
connected with this affair,not heard,
were continued to next term.
Ho Fon was then arraigned before
the bar to receive sentence for con
spiracy, of which he had been found
Mr. Neumann moved for an arrest
Attorney-General Ashford said it
was a very berious offense and there
was not a great deal in the case to
appeal for mercy. Ho Fon is a
young man with a wife and two chil
dren, and he hoped he would take
the lesson of this occasion to heart,
and it would have a permanent be
nefit on him during his life.
His Honor said it was impossible
to estimate how much this "racket"
of Wilcox's had done towards in
juring the good name of tho coun
try and disturbing values. If this
country had more revolutions no
new enterprises could be start
ed. This disturbance was start
ed by people discontented, out
of employment and without money.
They got money and he be
lieved from the evidence that the
Chinese furnished It. Ho Fon acted
as a kind of agent for the Chinese,
he was a foolish boy and bad got into
a bad scrape. He would fine him
Mr. Neumann withdrew his motion
for arrest of judgment.
J. M. Poepou was brought up for
sentence for conspiracy.
The Attorney-General said Poe
poe had forfeited any special claim
tor macy in the way he had shifted,
edged aud fenced in giving his evi
dence in the Wilcox case, instead of
assisting the prosecution.
llib Honor gave quite a lecture to
Poepue und then fined him 8400.
James Kauhane, who pleaded
guilty for conspiracy was fined 8100,
und David Kaapa for riot 825,
At 2:05 the Court adjourned to
to 10 o'clock Saturday morting.
THE DAILV BULLETIN-Thn
I X. moat iopulftr paper published,
OPINIONS - OF
Equitable Life Assurance Society
OP THE UNITED STATES
A SIMPLE PROMISE TO PAY.
rFrom the New York Time3, June 22, 1889.3
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has adopted a new form of
policy which, like a bank draft, is a simple promise to pay without condU
tions on the back.
From the Chicago Investigator. J
Always on the alert, aud ever anxious to give the, public the most
advantageous contract in life insurauco, the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of New York has, iu the past, made many advances on old methods
and has been the means to liberalize life assurance in a greater degree
perhaps, than any other organization. It is not at all surprising, there
fore, that this great company now cotne3 before the people with a new
contract, the like of which has not before been known in life insurance.
From the Kentucky Register, Richmond, Ky., June '28, 1889. '
The Equitable Life Assurance Society has, in the past, done mora to
create and maintain confidence in life assurance than any other company.
Consequently its business is larger than that of any of its competitora.
Furthermore, it has now taken a step which practically sweeps every ob
jection of the character referred to out of the way. The result, undoubt
edly, will be that thousands of men who have heretofore lacked confidence
in life assurance, will examine the new policy offered by the Equitable,
and assure their lives forthwith. . .
rFrom tho Boston Post.
This company haB done more than any other to simplify tho osiuranw
contract, aud to maintain public confidence in life assurance.
From the Pacific Undeuwuiteb, San Franolsoo, July 1, 1M9.J
The Equitable has already established a world-wide reputation for
liberal dealings with Its policy-holders nud for its prompt settlement of all
legitimate claims against it, and this new policy oannot fail to enhance lt3
reputation for enterprise and progre3slveness in dealing with the subjeot
of life assurance.
WSf For full particulars call on
ALEX. J. GARTWmGHT.
""" ' ' 'mii III 1 lliriii 11
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'PREPARING TO JUMR.
' - -J r
Notice! Notice! Notice!
BY THE "S. S. AUSTRALIA" WHICH AREIVED IN HONOLULU,
OOTOBEB 18th, THE
EECEIVED A LA.ROE and VABIED BTOCK OF
DRY & FANCY GOODS, --
Ladies' & Gents' Furnishing Goods,
LADIES', MISSE8' & CHILDREN'8
BOOTS, -:- SHOES -:- and -:- SLIPPERS, .
WHICH THE PUBLIC IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
- THE - PRESS
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
AX 8 O'CLOCK F. at.
Granfl Sensational Mm
Aerial Exploit I
The Prevailing European & Amerttftn
VAN TASSELL BROS.,
Acknowledged Premier Aero
nauts of the World.
Heroes of over Two Hundred
Balloon Ascension and
They guarantee to ascend with their
Monster Balloon to the dizzy height
of 1 mile and jump to mother earth
with only the support of their Frail
Admission 60 cts. Children 20 cts.
Any failure of the above, all
money will Do relunded by Mr. L. J.
Lovey, who will handle the receipt.
"Tickets for sale at L. J. Levey
Corner Hotal & Fort BtrooU.