Newspaper Page Text
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THURSDAY, NOV. 13, 1890.
StinrO bishop from circuit of Onlm
Htinr.I A Umiiinlns for Walniannlo
VESSEiS LEAVlNli TO-MORROW.
Stnir XV G Hall for Ilawull anil Mnnl at
10 u in
Slmr C U Bishop for Wiilanac, Walalua
hiii Koolim lit SI u III
From Walalua mill alaiiae per stnir
C It Bishop, Nov 12 J Kiine, Misses
Nellie Uml I.lllli! Cook mill 40 deck.
LOCAL & GENIAL NEWS. .
CIoou-iiyk, "ass einhled widoni 1"
has been vetoed thin bcb-
be "dispersed wisdom" to-
Ihk uiinssigned lands ami Goveri
nnra bills have pasted third lending.
O.N Monday," tins 17th inst., Mr. J'.'
F. Morgan will hold an iindei writer's
sale of damaged merchandise.
Mu. Win. P. Iliiiu Iiiih been ap
pointed Notary Public for tho Second
Judicial Circuit of the Kingdom.
On Thursday, Nov. 20th, Mr. Jus.
F. Morgan will hold an extensive
Kale of carls, wagoim and eurrriages.
Fhksh oysters will he on call, in
any style, at the Beaver saloon after
the arrival of the Australia to-morrow.
Tub public arc invited to attend
the prorogation of the Legislature of
1890 by His Majesty, at noon to
morrow. The route of march for the torch
light procession next Saturday eve
ning will be found in our advertising
Mr. Lewis J. Levey will hold an
underwriter's sale Friday noon con
sisting of GO cases and 8 orates of
The liour at which the Court will
attend divine service at St. Andrew's
Cathedral will be 9 :30 o'clock iiibtead
of 10 o'clock as announced.
The Legislature completed the
work of the session at 2 ifiO o'clock
this afternoon, adjourning till 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
The Pacific Hardware Co. are of
fering great inducements and bar
gains, owing to removal during the
erection of their new quarters.
There will be a meeting of tho
Honolulu Arion Society this evening
at half-past seven o'clock, at Engine
House No. 1. A full attendance is
Those who intend entering boats
for the Regatta are requested to do
bo as soon as possible, with Mr. J. M.
Oat at the Hawaiian News Co.'a
utore, Merchant street.
Mn. G. D. Freeth, Capt. Bnsehill
and a number of carpenters, labor
ers, etc., 15 all told, will leave by the
steamer Pole to-inonow for Layson
Island, where they will remain uniil
An oil painting from a sketch of
the Natural Bridge, Santa Cruz, by
Philip H. Dodge, is on view at King
Bros. There is also on exhibition one
of Mr. D. Howard Hitchcock's best
Notice is given elsewhere that tho
oll'ieera and members of the different
lire companies will assemble in uni
form on the evening of the lfith
inst., at the Bell Tower, preparatory
to participating in the torchlight pro
cession. A combined band concert will be
given at tho Hawaiian Hotel to-morrow1
evening, by the U. S. F. S. Char
leston and Itoynl Hawaiian bands;
this will probably be the lastcombined
concert, as tho yearly vacation of the
Hawaiian band is at hand.
The Athletic Association will give
an exhibition at their gymnasium on
the evening after the arrival of tho
steamer Alameda. The exhibition
will consist of athletic exercises,
Malthy on tho 'Cyclo, and boxing by
tho world renowned Peter Jackson.
Mu. William C. King and Miss
Nellie Brown are to be married at
St. Andrew's Cathedral, Monday
evening, Nov. 17th, at 7:30 o'clock.
A reception will be held later at tho
residence of Capt. J, H. Brown, Bore
tauia street. The Hawaiian Baud
will be in attendance.
Fou it Chinamen were each lined
$50, and sentenced to !H) days at hard
labor, in the Police Court thin morn
ing, for having opium in possession,
A number of tlio civil cases yestei
day were postponed. Judgment in
the (tasn of Kaliaiao vs. Jhh. (Jailor,
$100 ilaiuugOH, was deferred until
Aria IIiii.i, i'.tin reporter piuiteil L,
J, Lnviiy"n Miction room UiIm muni'
ilib'i hi" attention was ua)tu ton
Inmiiliful aHuortliiuiit of lliiuu iii
uml ilnnililu Amnliimer run, vlt ll
wuru Imliij? iwuHKMil for vlmv, Im
unld uitxt Miiniliiy "Vi'iiliiKi nt llm
)itt lioliiliiy null' of llin nennoi llm
IIIUK WI71' nl Hn limn AXIIIIIIKIDI,
IVmIwii hiii TiuliWi uiuilll iu, A
lilumillliiMiii ijMirimiiiil nl rinHiliil
itch ni ' iu i n it wun u u
- - .-. -..m'-"!- --" --i'- ..- r-i
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TminsDAY, Nov. I.'.
The Mouse had a quorum at. 10:10
UKI'OUTH OK COMMITTKr.S.
Hep. Nnwahi wanted to know
what Hie coinniiUeo on Noble ,). M.
Horner's banking hill were going to
do. The lion. Noble (Marsden) was
fond of prodding him about the
Noble Mnrsdpu was glad the linn,
member hail an opportunity of reta
liating. The introducer of the hill
requested the committee not to bring
In a report before having further
meetings, as he found it dilllcult to
convince the committee that the law
would be a benefit to the country.
Later, Hie introducer stated his de
sire for having the bill go to a coin-
jtiission to report next session.
Noblo Widciiianii did not know
how tho country was going to get
along till 1892 without the bill.
Nobletl'hiilips presented the re
port of tile select committee on the
claim ,of" Skinner & Co., London,
"nil account of Portuguese immi
grants by the hark Thomas Hell.
Vl'tic late Minister of the Interior re
cused to pay the drafts before the
vessel arrived because the condition
ot not more than two children to
each'fainily was not observed. The
committee find that the average of
two' children to a family was not ex
ceeded, and consider that the late
Minister of the Interior took his
stand on the letter of the law, and
ignored its spirit on which previous
consignments of labor weie conduct
ed. They recommend that the claim
be paid with interest at 9ix instead
of nine per cent, according to former
transactions witli the (inn. Signed
by John Phillips, C. J. McCarthy,
R. It. Hind, G. N. Wilcox and J.
Kep. It. W. Wilcox moved that
the report be adopted. Carried.
Kep. Paehaole presented the re
port of the select committee on Gov
ernor's bills. They recommend that
the bills relating to duties of Gov
ernors be tabled, and that the bill
to provide for the appointment of
Governors of the islands be amend
ed, by striking out the sections de
fining the duties, and passed.
Rep. Lucas moved that the repoit
Rep. Brown supported the report,
as the objectionable features of the
bill were eliminated.
Rep. Rosa moved that the Act
take effect January 1st, 1891, in
stead of March 1st. Carried.
The bill passed as amended, to be
read a third time, by unanimous
consent, at 1 : 30 this afternoon.
Rep. White presented a resolution
that the committee on accounts be
instructed to approve the bills of
Ah In and Wm. Tell, for detective
services in the opium investigation
S75 for the former and 8100 for
the hitter. Carried.
A motion to ruconsider the vote
Noble Widemann moved that the
resolution be indelinitely postponed.
Rep. White spoke of the arduous
toil of "these two fellows" in the
heat of day and rain of night, and
said he would feel bad if asked at
the gate of heaven why they had not
Rep. Nawahi stated that the men
were legularly employed by the
committee, one of lliem bein com
missioned as a special olllcer for the
purpose. They were willing to waive
their claim to a share of proceeds of
opium they captuied.
Noble Midler thought the com
mittee should have asked leave to
employ the men. As chairman of
another committee he had asked for
leave to employ counsel and been
refused. Still if these men had done
the work the3f should be paid.
The resolution passed.
Noble Parker presented the fol
"Whereas recent tariff legislation
by the United States has, to a great
extent, diminished the value to Ha
waii of the existing treaty of Recip
rocity with that country, and
"Whereas, tho history of tho re
lations of the two countries has been
such that Hawaii can witli confi
dence ever depend upon the integ
rity, good faith and generous friend
ship of the Uuited States of Amer
ica: "Now, therefore, be it resolved,
that it is the sense of the Nobles
and the Representatives of this
Kingdom in the Legislature assem
bled, that the Hawaiian Government
should, while guarding most zealous
ly tho freedom, autonomy and inde
pendent sovereignly of tho Kingdom
of Hawaii, enter into negotiations
with the United States Government
for a treaty revision looking toward
the extension of the principle of
reciprocity betwecii tho two coun
tries to other articles which may bo
tho product or maiiiifuctiiro of the
two countries with a view to the
continuance und iiicruuso of the
mutual benollU which huvc hereto,
fore accrued to both coiimrius under
lliu nxlHilng reciprocity trimly,"
Hop. li, V, Wilcox movi'il that
tho runQliitloii lie miiiuil,
Nolilu llalilwlinllil iiottlilnk thuiu
wuHnny ,eui of iiiiildiig miy rmiiurlfw.
Tim rwihitloii mi ulinply mi mx
ri"ilii of Hip inlml of w llmn.it
Hint, im iwi'iii mrllf liuiHij) In
llii' ilnllMi) Hlv4 m rvinluri'il m,
plury Winn m Uawail'i iiitjinflu
fiflJi) Uil' liriJMil IrwaV) llili fluy-
mu mm mm JiDjuim
UfclLjf MUkUMTjfri HUJMIU,U1.U, a, i,.
n....i,iinil'iii..Mi.il..1in, m..1. ... i - hum, - in....,?
merit of our treaty relations with
that country. Of course the Gov
ernment had the power to enter into
such negotiations, but it would do
no harm to have an expression of
Rep. Paehaole moved that the
resolution be referred to a select
committee, to report to-day.
Rep. Brown saw no necessity for
a committee. The Ministry could
only negotiate, ns any commercial
treaty would have to be ratified by
the Legislature. There was no rea
son why the House should not pass
the resolution, and the vote ought to
Rep. Hush had always been a stick
ler against any treaty giving conces
sions, territorial or otherwise, that
engangered the independence of the
country, but he saw nothing wrong
with this resolution.
Noble Widemann was opposed to
the proposed action. This country
had n treaty with the United States,
whereby they got a good slico out of
us, and wo got a good slice out of
them. This Legislature had nothing
to do with thu tariff legislation of
another country. He did not see
any advantage in this Ministry's be
ginning negotiations for a new
Rep. Paehaole argued iu behalf of
a select committee.
The resolution carried.
Noble Widemann asked that lie
be put on record as voting against
Noble J. M. Homer moved that
the bill to re-oiganize the Postal Sav
ings liauk be taken from select com
mittee and given to auotber commit
tee to report at next session of the
The Secretary by direction of the
President read an invitation from
Bishop Willis to the members of the
House, to attend divine service with
the Court, Diplomatic Corps, Naval
Olilcers, etc., at St. Andrew's Cathe
dral, Sunday morning at 9 :30.
Very HurroMHful Hulc of Uovero.
ill mi t J.otH m tuuclibowl MIopp.
Twenty-five building lots on the
slope of Punchbowl Hill were sold
at auction, in front of the Govern
ment Building at noon to-day, by
Mr. J. A. Hassinger, Chief Cerk of
the Interior Department. The lots
are south of Punchbowl Hill and
North of'Kinau street, being divided
in two great sections by the Govern
ment Reserve in which the stone
quarry is situated. There was a
large attendance at the sale and the
bidding was keen and spirited. Re
markably good prices were realized,
as will be seen by comparing them
with the upset prices in the following
sale list, which has been kindly
furnished our reporter by Col. Boyd
of the Land Office. The lots vary
a good deal in area, some being of
irregular shape ; but they range up
to fronts of 100 feet and depths of
2-10 feet. Following is a list of the
lots sold, with upset price and sell
ing price iu each case :
No. Buyer. Selling
021, J. Luis $ 450
522, " " 450
523, H. M. Dow 030
524, " " 630
520, J. Good..' 470
519, Frank Gomes. . . 090
518, E. B. 'Ihomas ... 020
515, " " " 940
510," .... 1080
517," " " . . 1100
514, J.-Gonsalvos 880
513, S. Macy 810
512, M. K. Clark C80
509, J. A. Gonsalvca.. 1150
508, Joaquin Cartral. . 1020
507, J. A. Palmer 1010
510, E. B.Thomas.... 710
511, T. F. Lansing (UK)
500,12. B. Thomas.... 1080
501, Lazarus 1250
502, " 1810
503, E. B. Thoma-t.... 1310
501," " " ... 1225
505," " " .... 1000
500, Mrs. Boardnian.. 1710
Total . .
are the lnrgest ever
Government land in
HOUSE AND LOBBY.
Members weie busy all morning
packing the spoils of the session,
chief of whiph are the sets of law
books they cheerfully voted to them
selves tho other day.
The House boxed the compass in
twenty-four hours on the Hawaii
court term bill, but it did the same
thing in half as many minutes this
morning, voting money to two
All that the reporters have got
out of the session, besides very hard
work, are two tops, made by Noble
von Tempsky out of mucilage stand
covers and pen handles, also old
bills for scribbling paper.
Members who haven't been seen
one day out of thirty the Intter half
of tho session have turned up in
the closing hours just to show that
they are not dead except politically.
Rep. White spoke confidently
this morning as to his prospects In
tho hereafter, Unless "Hilly" loses
his tongue in transit ho won't need
u harp to niake his pruHoucu known
I'rof, llurgur l prupailng to ylvu
ii eiMicurt next Tuiimliiy evening for
llm Nnt'llt of J'Mif. HhiivK wlin Ik
UIMMIl 10 IKUVU Mill KlllUl out, "in
lUNt IllUHlflll lulnilt is buinir unuilifiiil
fur lliu ih'iiiih. anil a tnuit to
mm (if immlii limy liit miildlimN.
'iui. niiinii'i inn mi u mjy mi ii n
'mil for HIM llllllllv nllli wliluh Im
mm m WlSglif urn
Mr. .Minn lliitrhltmoii'n lmtH
Mr. Allan Hutchinson and his art
work have become well and favor
ably known in this community, dur
ing tho past few months; but as a
sculptor Mr. Hutchinson has lorn:
had a reputation fat-exceeding local
limits. Those who arc acquainted
with the difficulties preceding suc
cess iu art are at least probably
uware that entrance to the Royal
Academy of England is always a
triumph to merit which unlocks the
portal to fame.
While the excellence of Mr. Hutch
inson's art woik has been greatly
admired iu Honolulu, it is nol gen
erally known that ho has been the
fortunate hanger of five meritorious
studies within the sacred precincts
of the Royal Academy, each and
every one of which has been favor
ably received by a critical European
audience. The following are the
works exhibited at the Royal Acad
emy by Mr. Hutchinson: 1, Study
of a Head, 1883; 2, Bishop Sel
wyn, 1884; 3, Bengal Tiger, 1885;
4, Elephant, 188G ; 5, St. Bernard
Dog, 1880. Among other news
paper notices of these art works the
London Buildcrspeaksof Mr. Hutch
inson's exhibit in 1885 as "an
admirable miniature study of a
But this by the way. Those who
have taken the pains to follow the
work of Mr. Hutchinson, since his
arrival here, need not foreign cre
dentials to point out cither the
genius of the artist or the anatomi
cal exactness of his sculpture. In
the sculptor's latest work he has
reached at a bound the result which
laborious science, through photo
graphy, has only reached after yea a
of experiment; he has produced
from a seiies of photographs a com
posite clay model of the late King
Lunalilo. Composite photography is
the art of securing typical likenesses
of nations or families by blending
the facial, physiological and phy
siognomical characteristics of a
given number of tho members of
either nation or family. Artists
from time immemorial have followed
the same process in painting or mo
deling ideal works of art.
lunalilo being dead, Mr. Allan
Hutchinson has, aB slated, from a
series of photographs extending
over the period of the dead King's
life, made him live again in clay, in
a work of art which the worm cor
rupted not. Those who were ac
quainted with Lunalilo, and have
viewed Mr. Hutchinson's work, de
clare that the sculptor ha3 not only
most deftly and exactly reproduced
the late King's features and charac
teristics in clay, but that be has
also filled in the slips of waning
memory and has brought out many
forgotten traits, which make it seem
as but yesterday since Lunalilo
lived and moved aud had his being
The writer of this brief notice, in
company with others, some of them
old residents, was fortunate enough
to be present when the sculptor first
unveiled his latebt masterpiece to
the vulgar eye. It is needless to
recount the compliments and enthu
siasm of those who viewed the work
for the first lime ; it is needless to
recount ' the many months labor
spent by the sculptor in creating
this masterpiece at tho portal of the
Kingly tomb ; it is needless to recall
the sculptor's modesty, when an old
gentleman present, who knew Luna
lilo, slapped the artist on the back
and cried in genuine sympathy,
"Hutchinson, old boy, you have
struck him right, dead sure!" The
sculptor's eyes filled with tears as
he modestly replied, with a touch of
sadness as though he was parting
wiui a menu, "les, yes, 1 believe I
CRAND COMBINED CONCERT.
There will be rendered a grand
combined band concert by the IJ. S.
F. S. Charleston and the Royal Ha
waiian bauds, on the eve of His Ma
jesty King Kalakaua's birthday,
to-morrow (Friday) evening, at the
Hawaiian Hotel, commencing at
7:30 o'clock. Following is the pro
PART I. (ll) IIOVAL HAWAIIAN IIANH
March tyrlan Melodies Selfert
Overtiu e Enchantment Herman
Seienaile Beloved Country. .Jiuiginan
Waltz -The Hlgk .. Ivanovici
00 OHAItLKSTON HAND.
Selection lone I etrella
Fantasia- A ttlln Vei li
(c) Hawaiian band, (by request.)
That Is Love. How Love Came. Banana
I'AUT II.-C05IIHNEI) BANDS.
Overture The Aimorer (iiew).LortzlnB
Helectlun- Daughter of the Jteglmuiit
........... ,. tDoiiizettl
Grand March La Ilaiiau o kaSlol...
Two Qiilekbtepa by Bergor
(a) A Pan ka A haoli'lo
Ub) Huuoll Honolulu.
'I hu .Star Hpiuigled Ilunnur,
God Have tliu Queen,
Messrs, G,' W, Maufailuuu & Co,
will holt) nil evening unlit of holiday
gooih on next Monday evening, ui
tho miction sulumooiiiw of Mr. U. !,
Juvuy. Tliu gomlu in Im fturui
uninprlxu nf i linn nf luiHiiilfiil Mine
Hull ((milium ami it nlmlrg lot nf
Axiiilntir mux nf nil ni'N uml
lull'! iitiii'in, imlnHmfi fiwni
WOuili nut h vnmll lnvuliw 0 ,I"H
UVgf KQfil V V' J'iUpllW will
SBBfOI- liH!JJi lo
NOVEMBER 18, iWJ.
, i . ' v"
ST. ANDREWS CATHEDRAL.
The order of service to be attend
ed by the Court on Sunday morning
noxt, Nov. IGlh, at 9:30 o'clock a.m.
will bo: The oidcr of morning
prayer with Psalms 0:38; 1st Les
son, 2 Kings V. to ver. 15; 2nd
Lesson, S. Luke xvn. ver. 11-20.;
Hymn SCO, special prayers of inter
cession, Hymn 308, sermon by the
Bishop of Honolulu. Hymn 181
iluring the offertory. The music
will be led by the surpllced choir of
men and boys. Mrs. Gray will pre
sluu at the organ. Seats will be re
served for the Court, the Cabinet,
Judges of the Supreme Court, the
Diplomatic and Consular Corps, tho
Admiral, Captains and Officers of
the ships of war in port, Privy
Councillors, members of the Legis
lature, and Government Officials.
The rest of the church will be open
to the public. 707 flt
IN HONOR OP
Supervision of the
Honolulu Fire Department, on
SATURDAY EVENING, Nov. 16,
-The Procession will form at the
Bell 'lower at 7:00, Hint Rtart at7::i0
HOCTE or MA.UCII1
From tho Bell Tower, thence along
Hotel street to Nuuaiui street; down
Niiuanu street to King street; aloii"
King street to Palace gate; thence in
and around the Palace grounds, and out
to King street.
Thence the Procession will move
along King street to Punchbowl street
to Beretanla street; aloug Berctanla
street to Niiuanu street; down Ninmiiu
street to Hotel street; aloiui Hotel
street to Bell Tower.
Jj6y-CItlzei)B are respectfully invited
to paiticipatc iirthe Procession.
CHAS. B. WILSON,
Chairman Committee on Torchlilit
Procession. 70a t
riMIE Olilcers and Members of the
M. seveial Companies are reiiuestcil
to assemble at th.- Bell Tower in their
Uniforms, without apparatus, on
Saturday Evcniog, Nov. 15,
A.T 1 O'CLOCK..
For the purpose of participating In
lorehllglit Procession Iu honor o
uis Majesty's HIrthday.
Secietary II. P. D.
The Athletic Association has made
laiigrmenw lor giving mi Exhibition
At Their Gymnasium,
(Old Rifles' Aimnry),
The date of the Exhibition will be next
Frirlay or Saturflsiy Niglit,
Depending upon the time of arilval of
the Mteiuner from Australia.
The Exhibition vwlll consist of
Bar & Othnr Athletic Exercises
BOXING by PETER JACKSON,
number of well-known
anmluiiiH, and one of
MALTBY'S Unrivalled Exhibi
tions on the 'Cycle !
&Tlni Inhibition U fur thu lleiiolll
of llm Atumlilloii. for u pimmm nf
iiHUliif Ihi'llllliuf up lliu (lyiiiiniliiiii
iiimI mn'iiiliitfnnmmui. 71m m
Pill;; ii'KHlir uilllUHl UlfttllUK.uMliii
I JmIwj VwlJ'u, Hill taPhj'ibi
Torchlight Procession !
uy and iiniler the
IN HONOR OF
His Majesty's Birllidiiy,
November 15, 1890.
IO A.. 1.
I YACHT RACE; FIRST CLASS. Ifit Prize
80(1; d Prize 82".; Ild Prize 810.
Open to all.
COUUSK: 1. Ki niii an Inmoliiiirv lliw
drawn from the Honolulu Harbor Light
house to the I hjratlon Depot Wharf
on the CiiHt side of the haibor, out the
channel, keeping between the Spar and
Barrel buoys at the entrance to the har
bor. 2. Fiom the Spar Buoy, pawhiK out
side of the Bell Buoy, to ami tacking
arouinl a stake boat aneboi cd In the bav,
opposite the residence of W. G. Irwlh.
neir Diamond Head.
3. From the stake boat, passing in
side of the Bell Buoy, to ami taci.Ing
around a stake boat anchored off the
reef, about balf-a-inlle south of the en
trance, to Pearl Haibor, at a point wlieie
the north end of the Waianae .Mount
ains conies In Hue with an old hoiist;
situated Iu a grove of trees.
4. From this stake boat to aud tack
ing around the Bell Buoy.
n. From the Bell Buoy, passing be
tween the ipar anil Uurrul buo , and
tliilhliuig at and across an imaginary
Hue drawn from the Can Buoy Fn the
harbor to a White Flag on the O. S. tj.
2 YACHT RACE; SECOND CUSS. 1st
l',1!7,0!40' 2d lrIzc Si 3d Pfl'-c
810. Open to all.
Oouitsr.: 1. From an imaginary line
drawn from the Honolulu Haibor Light
house to the Immigration Depot wharf
on the east side of the harbor, out the
channel, keeping between the Spar and
Band buoys at the entrance to the har
bor. '2. Fioin the Spar Buoy passing out
tide of the Bell Buoy to and tacking
mound a stake boat anchored in the bay
opposite the residence of XV. G. Irwin
near Diamond Head.
3. From this stake boat, passing in-
aiue oi me Hull Buoy to ami tacking
around a stake boat anchored off the
i. From this stake to and tackiu"
around the Bell buoy.
5. Fioin the Bell buoy, passing be
tween Spar and Barrel buoys aud iUilsh
Ing at and across an Imaginary line
drawn from the Can buoy in the harbor
to a white llag on the O. S. S. Co.'s
3 SAIL BOAT RACE. 1st Prize 830; 2d
I'rizoglu. Open only to sail boats
belonging to the war vessels In
port; no restriction as to rig; limi
ted to wood or water ballast, or
both. Ballast may be shifted, but
wood miiNt not be jettisoned nor
CouitSE: Same as Xo. 2.
Yuchts will assemble otf the Pacilic
Mall dock at 0 a. in. A preparatory gun
will be tired on the Judges' hoat at !:io
a. in. The starting gun will be tired nt
10 a. in. sharp.
The start will be a Hying one; the
time of each yacht being taken as she
crosses the line, hut no yacht shall lie
allowed more than ll) minutes within
which to start after the signal to" start
has been given.
Time allowance one minute to the ton.
kadi yacht iu racos Nos. 1 and 2 must
cany m her maliitopinast bead, a dis
tinguishing ibig of a suitable size, which
must not be hauled down unless she
gives up the race.
Each yacht shall carrv daring the
race no more than the usual anchors and
imams, wnicii must not be used as ship
ping ballast or for altering the trim of
the yacht. No bags of shot shall bo on
board and all ballast shall bo properly
stowed under the platforms or in lock
ers and shall not be shipped or trimmed
in any way whatever during the race.
achui in race Xo. 1 are limited to fore
and aft sails only.
I SIOARED GIGS or GALLEYS; Station
ary Seats. 1st Prize 835; ad Prize
820; 8d Prize 810. Open to all.
CoimsKi-Froin starting line out the
channel, leaving Spar buoy on port
side, thence to and around the Bell
buoy, keeping same on port side in
rounding, and back to starling point,
keeping Spar buoy on starbonid side.
2 FOUR-OARED FREIGHT BOATS. 1st
Prize 825; 2d Prize 8K: 3d Prize
810; 4th Prize 85. Open to all.
Couiisi:s From starting Hue out the
channel to Spar buoy, keeping same
on port side In rounding; keeping be
tween the buoys iu the channel, and
back to starling point.
Prize 10: 4th
2(1 Prize 81fi; 3d
Prize 85. Open to
CouitSKi From starting line to nnd
around the Second Can buoy to sea
ward from the Marine Hallway, and
hack to stalling point.
4 SIX'OARED GOATS; Sliding Seats. 1st
Pike 8(50; 2d Prlu 'jrj 3d Prize
810. Open to all,
L'ouitMi'.i tjaiiio as N'o, 1 Bowing Hiiro.
G-SINOLE BCULL SHORE BOATS 1st
lliii 810; 2d Prlu $7; 3d ,. 83,
Ojhui to all,
Cduiihmi-Ficiiii mailing Hun to and
immiiil Hi ui Can buoy below ,
Miulim Hallway, kiumlnjr it on pun
ili, uml bunk i) Marling miii,
O-TWELVE.OMIEO 0UTTEH8 r RAHUEB,
IM I'lUn flW ?i 1'ilu Mi a,
I'llu U, Ohi'it in all.
UOI'HiWi-HIHlKNi. I JlimlllKlliH'i'.
7-F.OUHiWHfP IIIIAlHl tjjldiny gfli.
8-FIVE.OARED WHALE BOATS. lVt Prise
30; 2d Prize $20; 3d Prlzo 810.
Open to all.
L'ouitSE: Samo as No. 2 & 7.
9-SINGLE-SCULL SHELL RACE. 1st
Prize 815; 2d Prlzo 810; 3d Prize
o Open only to ainaturcs.
Couiisk: Same as No. fi.
I0-F0URTEEN-OARED BAROES or CUT
TERS 1st Prize $00; 2d Prize 825;
3d Prize 810, Open to all.
Coursi:: Same as Xo. C.
be awarded for
N. B. The Hegattn races will be
under the rules adopted by the lla
walhm Howlng it Yachting Anria-
three or more boats
cine the second prizes.
to start to sc
our or more boa
uts to start to secure
the third prizes.
The signal gun will be tired from tho
Judge's stand at 12:30 o'clock
Signal for the competing boats to as
semble at the starting line will be the
thing of a gun 10 minutes before tho
start of each nice.
W Kntrles for the races cm now be
made at theoillceof the Hawaiian News
Department, with J. M. Oat, and will
close on Friday, the 14th Inst., at 4:30
o'clock i-. m.
, O. B. WILSON,
( balrnian Hcgatla Committee.
"07 4 1
U. I). FllEKTH,
Oalio Railway ii Laud Co.
November 15, 1890.
Will run :ir follows for that day, so as
to accommodate the entire
0:1 " a. in.
8:45 a. in.
10:00 u. m.
12:30 p. ni.
1 :4fi p. in,
4 :3." p. m.
7: 111 a. ui.
9:4!) a. ni.
11:04 a. in.
1 :34 p. in.
2:1!) p. in.
4 :01 p. in.
5:.TJ ii. m.
8:40 a. in.
11 :10 a. iu.
12:25 p. in.
2 :').r) p. in.
4:10 p. in.
r:2i p. in.
7:00 p in.
1 :51 p.
3:00 p. in.
4:21 p. ni.
5:iC p. in.
POPULAR EXCURSION RATES:
To Pearl Cily & Return
To Pearl Cily & Return (includ
ing Bus Fare) - - 60 cents
To Honouliuli & Return
vf if sj.(S5?3,ftk
rrO meet the demand of the pu
I lie for tut oppoi utility to vi
Pkaul Cm. thu OAHII RAM WAV
KAitL. City, thu OAHII raii ivav t.
LAND COMPANY have arranged to
have an Omnibus to meet each train
from Honolulu at Pkaiu.City Sta
tion every day (Sundays excepted)
f.!'w!" Nov'l'cr 15th to November
2Uth Inc hisive; during which time
special Tickets will be Issued at
Honolulu Siatlon with coupon at
tached to cover the bus fare, at a
cost of CO cents each, for tho round
trip, to and over Peaiii. Citv and
return. The Company desire that
all Intending purchasers shall have
an opportunity to see thu Lots of
fered for sale, und that they may
also see the piovlhlon made .for an
ample supply of Pure Mountain Wa
tor. 'ihe bus provided will take
people all over that part of Peaiii.
City- now laid out in streets. Tho
distributing reservoir full of water
contains abont700,000galloiis and Is
situated at an elevation of 100 feet
above sea level.
The company proposes to make
w thin a mouth or two another dis
tributing reservoir about a half mile
farther up, at an elevation of l'JO
feet ubovo sea level, which will sup
ply water for all I.ota above the level
f 'ho picunt distributing reservoir.
?,le,sUuil,.io" ,)f tUu Lt lvo tho
100 feet elevation is Jln0, ,lmi the
view of Pkaiii. Haiiuoii uud the
surrounding country is most unarm
ing, but thu Company want the
public to see for themselves, und
therefore imilio It possible for all to
;.WU ." fl,,ll" U-Mese, and
with the least possible physical
effort I l '
C" Eemouiber, thoie who Buy
at tlio Pint sale will lecure Lots
at a Lower Price than they em
bo bought ut any future tinu !
B. F. DILLINGHAM,
General Manager O. H. & Co,
708 til '
Purchasers of Lots at Pearl City will
Please Take Notice,
'rilK Onlm Hallway ,t l.uml Co, liny
' . ,"'"1." ''ri'ii'Ki'nimiiii to dnllvi'r
himbcniii.l nil UinUnf MiilMlug mule.
Hill at in Viiil City himliiii hi Dm
rrun ur iiiinu hi in mu. '
Tlioiii ii'lliiK in build u I'u yii.
BHlFTTTTT'TrMir'fili ifi Mi
I'll ill ' " ff'jM" . w iilPli
-fr&r ifi S"