Newspaper Page Text
.DAILY BULLETIN: HONOLULU, II. L, JAXUAUY 'J, 1890.
In necotdanoe with Suction I. of
Chapter XXVII. of tin- laws of 1SS0,
till persons holding water privileges
or thnsio paying water rate., aro hero
by notified that thu water rates for
the term ending Juno 80, 1800, will
foe duo and payable at tho oll'ice of
the Honolulu "Water Works on the
first of January, 1890.
All such rates remaining unpaid
for fifteen days after they are due
"".ill he subject to an additional 10
Parties paying rates will please
present their last receipt.
Rates, are payable ut the otticc of
the Water Works in the Kapuuiwa
The statute allowing no dideiotion
strict enforcement of this clause will
be made. C1IAS. 13. WILSON,
Superintendent Water Works.
Honolulu, Dec. 21, 188'). 4.'! I tf
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of alt.
THURSDAY, JAN. 2, 1890.
EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND NINETY.
Tlie year eighteen hundred and
eighty-nine has gone into the past.
"We take the first opportunity of its
successor, eighteen hundred and
ninety, to wish all our readers a
Happy New Year, and present them
with a summary of the history of the
The past year has been an
eventful one above the ordinary
course in the Hawaiian Islands. Poli
tically, socially, and commercially,
its record will stand out in bold re
lief in the annals of the kingdom.
While it has been a joyous year to
the community as a whole, in many
households sadness Alls the retros
pect instead of the happiness mu
tually invoked last New Year's.
Incidents of all kinds are, however,
so crowded on our notes that we
must hasten on to their relation.
Overshadowing other episodes in
interest and importance was the in
surrection of July 30th, coming like
a. thunder clap out of a clear sky to
most of the residents of Honolulu.
This unsuccessful attempt at revolu
tion resulted in the killing of six or
scvjii of the hundred insurrection
ist.; in the single day's skirmish, the
surrender at night of the leader and
bis force remaining after deaths and
desertions, and their subsequent
trial in the Supreme Court on
charges of treason, conspiracy, and
riot. The conviction for the capital
crime of treason of the only for
eigner arrested, a subaltern at that,
and the acquittal of the leader when
tried for the lesser offense of con
spiracy, made a very sensational
Hcquel. It came out in the trials
that the object of the movement
was to restore the old Constitution
with the privileges and prerogatives
taken from the Sovereign by the
revolutionary Constitution of 1887.
To effectually establish this object
the leader, II. "W. Wilcox, consider
ed it necessary to assume a "tem
porary" dictatorship. There is a
widely prevalent impression in the
public mind, however, that the
whole truth of the plot has not been
divulged. The summary suppression
of the rising by the Government
produced n good effect abroad, as
indicating the stability of Hawaiian
institutions on the existing model.
There are not wanting symptoms at
this moment that good is coining out
of the event at home. Public
opinion has been shaken up by it
and liberal ideas give promise of
. remaining m top in the sentiments of
all sections now crystalizing for the
general election of February next.
An immediate advantage to respon
nible government gained in close
connection with the inaurxec
.ion was contained in the iijiani
nous opinion of the Supreme Com t,
idercd in response to an appii
of His Majesty himself for
ilicial comiiicl, which afllrmcd
ically the irresponsibility of
oreign for executive acts out
he sf ciflc prerogatives .con
on liirl by the Constitution.
.Iv in the year the Ministry do
sending a Hawaiian exhibit
v'rrsal Exposition at Paris.
Collections were speedily made of
domestic products and inventions,
arcliieolo"ical relics and articles of
native handicraft, prints and photo
graphs, and an elaborate trophy of
our educational statis arranged by
the Board of Education, lion. John
A. Cummins and Col. Z. S. Spald
ing were appointed a3 joint commis
sioners to the Exposition toucthor
with Coimil-Uoncral lloule at Paris,
and the exhibit in the snug building
allotted to it attracted much atten
tion, being favorably mentioned in
correspondence that we have seen in
journals of various countries. Many
of our residents made the grand
tour taking in the Exposition, and
Hawaii had no Ic3s than twenty
medals awarded her exhibit.
A sensation was created by Mr.
Justice McCully committing both
the Attorney-General and the Mar
shal of the Kingdom for contempt of
court the formvrfor comments on
the Court's withholding assent to a
nolle prosequi, the hitter for inade
quate execution of sentence of im
piisonmenton tho Attorney-General.
After much excitement had been
caused in the community, the Court
reconsidered its decision and revok
ed sentence in both cases.
The anti-Chinese agitation was re
newed in a scries of meetings called
to urge the holding of an extra ses
sion of the Legislature, for the pur
pose of parsing an amendment to the
Constitution exempting restrictive
laws on the Chinese from the consti
tutional prohibition of class legisla
tion. The Cabinet, replying to the
petition of a final mass meeting in
this regard, stated its complete sym
pathy with the movement while de
clining for reasons apart from the
main question to call the Lcgisla"
ture. Apparently the agitators ac
cepted the reply of the Cabinet,
which was very elaborate in its dis
cussion of the Chinese question, as
satisfactory for the time: but an
outgrowth of the agitation was the
organization of the Mechanics' and
Workingmen's Political Protective
Union, which claiming to be of no
party at the outset has allied itself
with the Hawaiian Political Associa
tion to present a platform and ticket
for the ensuing elections.
Yet another political sensation was
caused by the revelation of negotia
tions looking to revision of the treaty
with the United States. It transpir
ed that Hon. II. A. P. Carter, Ha
waiian Minister to Washington, here
on a visit, was discussing with the
Ministry a memorandum of a new
treaty, which provided for complete
reciprocity of trade, a guarantee of
Hawaii's independence by the Unit
ed States, with the right of the lat
ter nation to land troops on Hawai
ian territoiy. This was regarded as
a protectorate treaty and so de
nounced at a laige mass meeting.
Ministers denied that the1 support
ed any provision that would compro
mise the independence of the king
dom, and their recent declaration of
policy emphasized their professions
of fidelity to national autonomy.
Yet at this writing there is appre
hension abroad of a movement heing
worked strongly at both capitals
which is intended to bring the isl
ands under an Ameiican protector
ate. The omission of a half-expected
recommendation to improve the
concession of a naval station site at
Pearl Harbor from President Harri
son's message, may, however, signi
fy that the United States Adminis
tration is convinced that Congress
will not assent to the acquirement
of any fresh responsibilities in this
quarter at present.
The Government has completed a
pleasure drive to the summit of
Punchbowl mountain, overlooking
Honolulu and commanding a splen
did view of city, sea, and country.
A carriage route has been opened
from Kati to the Volcano of Kilauea
by private enterprise, connecting the
Inter-Island Steam Navigation Com
pany's passenger steamer with that
world's wonder. The Government
has well under way a carriage road
from Ililo, chief station touched by
the Wilder's Steamship Company's
line, to the same 'object. Tho
Government is furnishing electric
light to private buildings at a moder
ate charge. The Honolulu Fire de
partment has been reorganized on a
mw basis. A handsome new engine
house has been built for one of the
companies; o new central (ire station
is projected ; the water supply of tho
city has been largely increased. An
amendment has been made to the in
ternational Postal Order convention
with the United States, under which
the maximum amount for orders is
fixed at 500. A Parcels Post con
vention ban been niado with the
same country which is a fjreat boon,
Government six percent bonds have
sold at auction in Honolulu, since
the insurrection, nl 151 percent pre
mium. The Government has Issued
an elaborate declaration of policy for
the coming election, under which the
Reform Paity is organizing for the
support of tho administration.
There is no Opposition Party ns
such, but the Mechanics' Union and
the Hawaiian Political Association
have combined and are about to is
sue a liberal and progressive platform
neither approving nor condemning
the Ministry, on which to put candi
dates forward in all the constituen
cies. There seems to be neither
party nor class of any influence,
which is disposed to favor cither dis
turbance or reaction in our politics.
To be able to say this is very grati
fying. Next to public affairs naturally
come great private enterprises, and
of these we have had a remarkably
prolific year. TheOahu Railway and
Land Company was incorporated
with a capital of S7()0,000. Mr. 11.
F. Dillingham, the promoter, after
years of working and waiting, hav
ing met disappointment in floating
the project in London, succeeded in
getting home capitalists to launch the
scheme. It comprises the settle
ment and cultivation of lnrge tracts
of good land lying waste, with the
building of a railway to give them
communication with the port of Ho
nolulu. Grading of the railway be
gan on March Dili. On Sept. -1th
Mr. Dillingham celebrated his birth
day and the fust anniversary of the
granting of the charter, by giving a
largo party of citizens a ride on the
cars for a milo out of town. The
railway was opened for traffic n dis
tance of ten miles on the King's
Birthday, Nov. HSth, the event being
signalized by a scries of free excur
sion trains running all day. The
promoter had an examination of the
colonization lauds made by Messrs.
Allardt and Schuyler, eminent engi
neers from the Pacific Coast, who re
ported confidently on the feasibility
of inigating the territory. The
company later secured a long-term
lease of the hinds with the object of
sub-leasing them to sugar and other
planting companies, on behalf of
which seveial applications for land
have been filed. The Hawaiian Su
gar Company, composed of capital
ists here and in Great Britain, lias
been chartered under our laws with
$2,000,000 capital, to start and oper
ate a Hiigar plantation at Mukawcli,
Island of Kauai. Plantation stocks
rate very high on the local market
what was formerly gilt-edged heing
now inthe two hundreds, and some
changed from a discount to a pi curi
um. The price has been higher
than during many praviouo years,
and the crops throughout tlie group
remarkably abundant. The Hawaii
an Tramways Company, that began
traeklaying May, 1888, completed
their Bystein of twelve miles in July
last. Tho Pacific Cable Company
was incorporated in Honolulu, to
promote cable communication with
America. A cable system connect
inglhe different islands is being con
structed by the Hawaiian Cable
Company. Mr. James Campbell has
successfully inaugurated electric
lighting by thu storage system in his
A deplorable number of unhappy
incidents have shocked the commu
nity. Ahapa and Akana, Chinese,
were hanged March for the mur
der, respectively, of David Kapaheo
and Ah Sing. Woo San, Chinese,
was hanged Aug. o for tho murder
of Qucn Yep. These murders were
all committed on the Island of Ha
waii. A murderer on Kauai cheated
the gallows by suicide. An attempt
ed murder in Honolulu was also fol
lowed by the suicide of the assassin.
An explosion of gasoline in this city
Eel). 11 caused the loss of several
lives. A Chinaman and hi? wife
weie murdered on this island, the
perpetrators leaving no clue. An
other Chinaman was murdered on
Hawaii and no arrest made. -Joseph
Lawrence was lost in tlie sea Nov.
10 while attempting a parachute de
scent from a balloon. K. Goto, Jap
anese, was hung by lynchers on Ha
waii, and several well-known foreign
citizens aro in custody for the crime.
The exploits of u confidence man
named Cruenhalgh in imposition up
on local credit made a stir early in
the year. The wrecking of the Ha
waiian bark Jas. A. King at Kahulni
in December was happily unattend
ed with tho loss of life.
Tlie necrojogy of the islands has
beou lorgc, leaving several conspicu
ous voids in tho community. Wo
find on the death roll S, Hardcastle,
T. A. Thrum, Mrs. Margaret Mcln
lyrc, Mrs. M, Kccgaii, Father Dami-
en, Capt. A.T. Reynolds, J. G. Ho
wie, Mrs. Dominis, Jules Tavernlvr,
W. O. Parke (who was Marshal of
the Kingdom III years), Win. Pciry
(aged HO), Dr. Sidney E. Craddnck,
C. II. Nicoll, Thos. I!. Foster, Hor
ace V. Hall, Capt. Thos. II. llobron,
Geo. F. Holmes, C. J. Hardee.
Abraham H. Bolster, Philip Milton,
L. Cabot and JolufGlcnson. Dying
abroad but having recent or contem
porary business connection) with the
Islands were Michael Phillips (San
Kinnoisco), J. K. Mitchell (Austra
lia), Capt. A. W. Peirce (Califor
nia), Andrew Welch (San Francisco),
and Edwin C. Fishbourtic (San
Fiancisco). lion. Robert Stirling,
a member of tlie Privy Council, who
was a Supeiintendciit of Public
Works, died in England greatly re
Events in diplomatic and social
circles have been many, and in 6ome
cases of great intciest. It has been
anything but a dull year. Capt.
and Mrs. Dcwarwho arrived on Now
Year's eve in the British yacht Ny
an.a gave and received many enter
tainments. Seveial Bntish and Ame
rican warships were in port at the
inio time, and, besides many chan
ges in these, we have had visits from
ships of the French, Japanese, and
Chilian navies. I lis Majesty enter
tained Rear Admiral Kimberly, U.
S. Navy, at a grand ball at the Pa
lace, as the citizens did at the Hotel,
besides which the King treated so
ciety In many other similar brilliant
events. Robert L. Stevenson, the fa
mous author, arrived in the yacht
Casco and sojourned almost in re
tirement in the midst of us lor several
months. A large and very pleasant
parly from New England arrived by
a Raymond & Whitcomb excursion,
spending and making a very enjoy
able season in tlie islands. Princess
Kaiulani and Princes Kawananukoa
and Kalanianaolc left for Europe,
attended by universal good wishes,
to be educated. Rev. E. G. Porter,
a successful missionary to the East,
was here and delivered some striking
addresses. Through the change of
administration in the United States,
Geo. W. Merrill gave pluco to .7. L.
Stevens as Minister Resident, J. II.
Putnam to II. W. Severance as Con-sul-Gcncrai.
and F. P. Hastings to
A. AV. Richardson as Vice Consul
General. Prince and Princess Hen
ri de Bourbon, with a distinguished
suite, spent a month hero, throwing
off their incog, of the Count and
Countess Bardi for the nonce, while
being right royally entertained by
His Majesty and prominent citizens.
Gen. J. F. B. Marshall, prominent
in Hawaiian history nearly half a
century ago, now connected with the
Hampton Institute, Virginia, is now
spending a holiday here. He has
given some very popular historical
addresses since arrival. Mr. Dill
ingham gave many delightful excur
sions by water and latterly by rail to
The local rostrum and stage have
been not badly filled. Miss Jessie
Ackernan, a remaikably persunsire
speaker, tan ied a short lime on a
tour round the world in behalf of
tlio-W. C. T. U. Talented home
speakers have given instructive
"talks" at the Y. M. C. A. The
Wilson I. Cameron Comedy Co., the
Campobcllo Opora Co., the Swiss
Warblers, Maltby the Cyclist, tlie
Chiarini Circus, tlie Katie Putnam
Comedy Co., Prof. Sauvlet tho pia
nist, and the Ray Bros, comedians,
have met more or less appreciative
patronage. A scries of enjoyable
recitals, with talented vocal and in
strumental support, lias been main
tained by Mr. Wray Taylor, organ
ist of Kaiimakapiii Church. Local
amateurs, assisted by Lieuts. Pears,
St. John and Engineer Harding of
II. IJ. M. S. Cormorant, gave three
most successful performances of the
opera "Patience" in February. The
Honolulu Ariou (German musical
society) have fitted up a sung ren
dezvous, the equipment including a
convienl stage, and initiated de.
lightful entertainments. Pros. Ber
jjer, leader of the Royal Hawaiian
Band, has rganized that bopy into
a string o.cl.eslra for the purpose
of giving chamber conceits. The
public concerlu by the hand have
continued a perennial joy, being
given almost nightly in moonlight
seasons uud three or four times u
week for the rest, besides special
complimentary concerts to visitors
and at the departure of foreign
The year 1880 has been remark
ably prosperous to both the public
treasury and to private coffers.
Tfiero was u treasury jnlanco of
8fi76,741.2J. ot the close of 1888.
At tho ciul of tho past year it wns
852,002.08. Tiio Custom? stalls-
tics not being completed, wo can
only give a few approximate figures,
none til all of any value as to ex
ports. Thc?e, however, are cei tain
to show u largo increase both in
quantity und value over the preced
ing year. The imports have in-cic-i'.ed
by about t?S00,000, which
Indicates nu immense increase in the
country's purchasing power. Sugar,
our leading staple, rated at t cents
in the American market at the first
of the year. At the height of our
season it had risen to (VJ2 cents,
ruling high while the bulk of our
greatly increased crop was market
ing. Tho year closed better than it
began, at 0 cents, and the prospect
is not discouraging for fair prices
Of m'tceilancnus matters of im
portance there tire many to record.
The Supreme Court disallowed as
unconstitutional the so-called Chi
nee Accounts Act and tin Act in
amendment of the laws against un
licensed liquor selling. The mer
cantile murine of the kingdom has
been increased by the registry ot
the steel bark Fooling Sucy, the iion
bark Andrew Welch, the wooden
bark S. C. Allen, the four-masted
schooners Robert Lowers and Olga,
and the coasting steamer Hnwaii.
The American bark C. D. Bryant
was forfeited to Hie crown for opium
smuggling, but released on a com
promise for cash. The British
schooner Norma brought to this
port Capt. Walker, wife, four chil
dren, and crow shipwrecked in the
bark Wandering Miusti el, rescued on
Midway Island after a sojourn of
hardship thereon for fourteen months.
The Honolulu Rifles (First Bat
talion Hawaiian Volunteers) had
several days of discipline in camp
on the beach nenr Diamond head.
Yachting hast,akcn a bound in
progress. Theyachts Hclenc and
Spray have been imported, the
Hawaii has been built here,
all being handsome craft. A
beautiful and cosily challenge cup
for annual competition has been im
ported by the Hawaiian Rowing and
Yachting Association. It was won
for the first time July 4th by the
home-built yacht Healani. Dr. Lutz,
of Germany, specialist in skin dis
eases, has been engaged by the
Board of Health to investigate and
alleviate the scourge of leprosy. A
movement bus been started to place
memorial windows in St. Andrew's
(Anglican) Cathedral to the mem
ory of the late Capt. Nichollsof II.
B. M. S. Cormorant and Capt.
Schoonmaker and Paymaster Arms
of the U. S. S. Vandalia. There
was a sensation caused by a false
repot t that the U. S. S. Nipsic had
been sunk in a light with tho Ger
man warship Olgn, Soon afterward,
on April Gth, the greatest horror
and grief were occasioned by the too
true tidings of the disaster at Sa
moa, where a hurricane wrecked the
United Stales ship? Vandalia and
Trenton and the German ships Ad
ler and Ebor, with a total of 150
killed and drowned and over 100 in
jured. Mcmoriul services for the
victims, who included many Ameri
cans that had endeared themselves
to this community when stationed
bore, were held in St. Andrew's Ca
thedral and Central Union Church.
(Our record of foreign affairs has
to lie deferred till to-iuoriow for
want of spice. The whole icview
of ihe year will appear in the next
Following aro the assignments of
the Judges for 1800 1
January Term Supra ino Court,
February Circuit, Nawiliwili, Mc
Cully. April Term Supreme Court, Bick
ertou. May Ciicuil. Ililo, .Tndd.
June Circuit, rtultUu, McCully.
July Term Kupronio Court, Dole.
August Ciicifit, Nawiliwili, Bick
crton. September Circuit, Waiohtnu,
October Tciui Supreme Court,
Novembor Circuit, Waimcn.Dole.
)ecemher Circuit. Laliaina, Judd,
SUPREME C0URT--AT CHAMBERS.
Tunisia v, Jan. i, 181)0.
lU'.KOItK WrltUUTON. .1.
E. II. Thomas v. Geo. B. Norton.
Petition for a writ of quo wan auto.
Demurrer and motion to quash
argued. W. A. Kinney for plain
tiff, F. M. Hatch for defendant.
1)Y special iirrungnmeoi with n Jnrrfs
y dairy wn will Im ii bhi to till ml
orders fur our Delicious mill St'letly
I'uru Ire Cionni Ihn Hue Ire Cnnuii
Purlers 441 ;it
THE BEST PAPER t sub-i-rile
4. for is thu "Dally lhillulln." o
euta per month. '
nicotine ori-eirnl Volcw-'A IHad-irt
A meeting of the legal voters of
the fourth wan' or district was held
Tuesday evening at the old Armory,
Queen Street. There was not a
large attendance, probably owing to
it being New Year's oe. Among
those noticed present were Messr.
H. Watei house, W. O. Smith, T. C.
Porter, G. W. Smith, G. McLcod,
II. von Holt, J. II. Fisher, W. II.
Hoigs, C. W. Sherman, A. P. Peter
son, V. C. Aehi, L. Adlcr, J. Asch,
J. II. Sopor, W. C. Parke, Kihling,
C. W. Zeigler, D. Kaapn, L. C.
Abies, E. G. Schuiuan, S. Lcderer,
W. A. Kinney, B. Ordensteln, E.
McGce, W. II. Wood, I). Wniwaiole,
W. S. Wood, J. U. Kawalntii, A.
Christian, J. II. Kideo, C. K. Ka
pulc, W ,K. Awilia, Yong, A. Brown,
V. V. AslifordJ J. tW. McDonald,
W. M. Giffard, W. 11. Reynolds and
a Bum.i:tix repre sentalive.
L. C. Abies called the meeting to
order at 7:30 o'clock and stated its
object. Geo. W. Smith was appoint
ed chairman and T. C. Porter secre
tary, both temporary.
Tlie chair appointed the following
committee on permanent organiza
tion: G. McLcod, J. II. Fisher, L.
Adler, S. Lcderer, and D. Kaapa.
II. vou Holt indertook the duties of
interpreter. The committee retired
and a recess was taken.
On resuming, the cominiltco re
ported a constitution similar to that
adopted in Wards 2 and J), and also
the following permanent olllccrs:
President, George W, Smith ; Vice
President, David Wa'iwaiole ; Secre
tary and Treasurer, T. C. Porter.
The report was read in English
and Hawaiian and then adopted.
The following committee was ap
pointed on enrollment; J. H.Fisher,
W. A Kinney, C. W. Sherman, C.
W. Zeigler, J. 1). Wicke, C. Mahne,
D. Kaapa, D. Kaaua, C. JS. Edison,
Laanui, J. I). Tregloan, W. C.
Parke and Manuel Pedro.
A recess was taken to give those
present opportunity to sign the roll
after which the Chairman announced
that speeches were in order.
The report of speeches will ap
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Drill Co. A Honolulu Ililles, at
Nuuanu Chapter of Rose Croix
No. 1 A. and S. K., at 7:!)0.
Band concert nt Thomas Square,
The Royal Hawaiian Band will
play this cveuing at Thomas Square,
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. Fol
lowing is the programme:
Overture Fra Diavoh Atibcr
( bonis New Year's Hymn Kllng
Finale Tannhauser. ..'. Wagner
Selection Marimna Wallace
E muu ke en. Knu wcbl. Wal aniaui
Medley Oorman Matches. .Seidenglan.
Gavotte The Stars Kvans
Polka You and Me Fiiust
Waltz Danube Waves Ivannvjci
Bids and applications for offices
vacated by aspirants for the Nobility,
to wit: two road supervisorships
and one country cross-roads post of
fice, will be received at tlie luterier
Tho Cabinet, who intend to run
Parliament, and also to create and
fill all olllces, and must strengthen
their grip by all tho power of the
sympathy which comes from past,
present and prospective favors, will
notice only approved credentials.
A SPECIAL convention of Myelin
bulge, No a, K. ol P., will be
held THIB (Tliur-iloy) EVKNINU, nt
7 :'(l o'clock, for ibo puipoic of In-tnl.
lintf tbo ncwly.elertn: oiliccrs for tho
ensuing turn), uud for the transaction ot
such oilier busjn a r.s may cctnu before
Per order of tho (!. C.
44'J It K. ofli. &S.
GOOD Cool; for rr.nch on Hawaii.
Apply at this ullice. 4il tf
BY r. Middle Aged Man of e.pei h'ticc,
enerpy find push, a position as
accountant, suleuniwi or lunnnger, In a
mercantile lion-n, or would buy mi In.
torest In mi established hiialnes city or
country. Itcfcicucea given. Enquire
at this olllce. 431) tf
J ESSRS. Firdiimntl Schleslniier and
llJL hoi. Lc.ofcr ttio adroit. ert iih
pat morn iu our firm.
M. PHILLIPS & CO.
Hnnn'u'u, .Inn 1, ibU), 411 Iw
It. Frnncis Mills Hwnuzy hai this
duv been ndiulttfd into our dim.
TllKO. II. DAY IKS & CO.
Honolulu, Jim 1, UU0. - J :it
I HAVE lbi duv sold all my right,
title and lntcrc.il in the hutbC nhoc.
Iiif; bustucM as carried, on by moon
Queen slrret, unilorthuiinmuot ''Wilson
bins." to Mr. Thou. HolJItiKcr, r.ml Hike
Ibis opportunity of,',jbiinliii; the public
for thuir iiitroimgo'in ihu piM, with a
hope Hun my Mi:ccss.or will meet with
the mime faurs in the future.
Ciias. II. WILSON'.
Honolulu, .but. , iblt 4I'J lw
rVHE WORKWOMAN'S PAPER
JL "Tho nuilv Bulletin." 50 centn
ill 11 HUH Will iX Ul
Leave Ilonolulu-Nn. 1 ti n. m.;
Moumilim (i!.7(i mile) !iil2j Putiloa
((l.ttl miles) 0:2;l; Hulnwti (8 J4 mllfj)
0:30t A lea (1I.II7 tnllo) Hi.'lii; Knlntitio
(10.0:! miles) :30: Wnttut (10.1)3 tulles)
i:U; arrive ut Manatia (ll.Ttl miles)
Leave Honolulu No. 3 '1 p. m.;
Moiiimlim a : I y : Tuition L'tL':1; llabtwa
UiSOj Aiea2:3ii; Knhuiiui 2:39; Witlutt
'IM; arilve at Mainiini 2:18.
Leave Jlanitnu -Xo. '2 11 a. in.;
Wiiliiu (0.83 miles) 11:05: Kuhmun
(1.74 miles) 11:0!); Aloa (2.3!l miles)
11:12; llnlawn (3.112) 11:18; Putiloa
(5.53) il i25; Moaiiiilmi (0 mile) 11:30:
urilve at Honolulu 11:48.
Leave Mannnu-Xo. 4 1 p. m. ; Wnlnu
4:05; Kiiltmau 4:D!l; Aien4:l2; llnbiwa
1:18; ruulo.1 4:25; Muaualua 4:30; ar
ilve nl Honolulu l:ls.
Leave Honolulu 0:30 a. in., 12:C0 and
3 p in.; Monnaluii l:42 a. m., 12:42
and 3:12 p. m ; Putiloa !):;) a. m.,
12:53 ami 3:23 p. in.; Hahiwa 10 a. in..
1 and 3:30 p. m.; A lea 10:01! :i. in.. 1 -.00
nnd:i:3i! p. in.; Kubiuao 10:01) a.m.,
1:0'.) and 3:39 p. in.; Wnlnu 10:13 a. in.,
1:13 and 3:13 p. m.; arrive nt Mamma
10:18 a. in , l:lSnud:i:4Sp.iii.
Leave Munatiii 1 1 a. m , 1 :43 and 4 :05
p. in.; Wnl.ui 1 1 ;or. n. m., 1:48 anil 4:10
p.m.; Kalatiao 11 :0'. a. in.. 1:52am
4:14 p.m.; Alea 11:12 a. in., 1 :55 and
4:17 p. m : Hulnwa 11:18 a. in, 2i0.l
and 1 :2.t p. m.; Pnitloa 11 :25 a. m., 2:08
iiii(14:30 p. in.; Moaualua 11:30 a.m.,
2:1!) and 1 :41 p. in.; arrive at Honolulu
11:18 u. m., 2:31 and 4:53 p. in.
X. 1!. Trains stop ut Kiillht cither
way only on signal or to leave pns
eeiiijciT. IJATKM or I'AUK:
E N. i 14
Honolulu to ; n j3 n
n'f, a'i, Ef, c.5
in Oi ai ui
Moanulua $ .25'$ .15 6 .40 9 .30
Pillllo.1 10J .25 .75 .50
Ualuwu i0 .35 1.00 .G5
Aloa 00, .10 1.15 .70
Il'iilatiao (Sjl .15 1.25 .75
(Mrs. Knpu's) '
Waiau 05. .45 1.25 .75
Mamma 75 .50 1.25 1.00
N. B. Passenger not purchasing tic
kets beforo boardlug tbo train at sta
tions where tickets are sold, will lie
charged 10 cents additional to the
regular faro for train rates.
serine above time tables and rates
of fares to tnko effect on Thitrsduv,
January 2, 1800.
W. O. ASHLEY,
THE regular monthly meetinor of this
Company U poMponed until WED
NESDAY, Jnnuarv 8. 180.
By order. .1. D. McVEIGH,
441 21 Secretary.
Mutual Telephone Co.
THE new list of subscribers for Jan.
uary, 180, being about to be
issued, imy changes or alterations,
should bo reported nt once.
V. O. BERGEIt,
440 31 Secretary.
with or without board,
private fmnily. Cars
Inquire tit this otUce.
tJOiifii in n
pass the door
Wk& A COITAGE
AgfrS A. wai, l'Hlam
UaffBfo to W. Auld's pr
lumi. next door
taining kitchen, Mable, carringo house
and other conveniences. For further
pariiculir.s apply to
Awuroot store, Maunakcu street.
Furnished Cottage To JLot.
AXE AT Cottage, desirably
located, containing 4 roonu,
nicely furnished, kttclien.batu
room, stable, henery, etc. Lot 120x300.
lawn, shade tree and (lowers. Rent
$40 por mouth, including water rate ami
HAWAHAX BUSINESS AGENCY.
MR. A. L. CROX htm this day re
tired from thu fl-m of Hart & Co ,
thu Elite Ice Cicam Parlors nnd Candy
Ftictmy. HART & CO.
Honolulu, Dec. 8, 1839. 440 fit
"T0T1CE is hereby fjlven to all per
X sons that on the UUtli day Decem
ber, 188!), a meeting of the stockholders
of the Hawaiian Pueille Culiiu Co was
held at thn olllee of E. O. Hall & Son,
Limited, Honolulu, and at said meeting
It was voted by said stockholders to
neeopt a charter of incorporation grant
ed to them under tbo corporate mono
and stylo of HJnwalhin Pueille Cable
lo ' November 15, ISs'.i, and Hmt the
corporation under said chatter there
upon oifrunl.ed themselves and eleelcd
the following ollleers:
.). Sherman Ihutholomewof Honolulu
Hon. Eilg.ir Crow linker, M. P., ot
Victoria, H. C Vieo-Picsldent
E. O. White of Honolulu .....Secretary
Frank A. Dudley of Xbignra Fall, X.
Win. W. Hull of Honolulu Auditor
Notice is further given that puisiuuit
to the terms of said charter, "No stock
holder shall Individually bo liuhlo for
the debts of the Corponillon beyond lhe
amount which shall be due upon tlie
the share or shuns held or owned by
hlnncll." K. O. WHITE.
411 lm .Secrctury.
CHANGE of ItESIDENCE.
Una rt moved from Fott street lo Ro.
hello Lane, Piihimn.
Oi'hick IIouub: 0 a. m. to 12 M. and (1
r. u. lo 9 !'. m.
Mutual C08aTELEPHONE8fiynell 476
410 tf '''
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