Newspaper Page Text
H has plcnsul His Majesty tin'
King to confer I.elteis Ptitont of
WILLIAM WOODWOUTH BRU
DOW LEE HUNTSMAN, Esq.,
PAUL 1IAMILL, LVq,
All Citizens of tho United Stale of
Foreign Oilier, Honolulu, II. I.,
.Inly 20, 1890. C17 lt-152 It
Foreign Oflice Notice.
Honolulu, July 29, 1890. J
Up it known to all whom it may
concern that official notice having
this day been communicated to this
Department by Monsr. G. B. d'Ang
lade, Commissioner of France, that
MONSH. A. VIZZAVONA,
11ns been appointed Chancellor of
the Co.isul.Uc & Commissariat of
France in Hawaii, in place of Monsr.
L. Belluguet; therefore the said
Monsr. A. Vizrnvonu is heieby ac
knowledged (is such Chancellor, and
all his official acts are oulered to io
ceie full faith and etedit by the
authorities of the Government.
.. J. A. CUMMINS,
Minister of Foreign Allans.
017 3t-ir2 It
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
WEDNESDAY, JULY SO, 1890.
We can sec no weighty objection
to conditionally reducing the age at
which children may leave school.
.Somebody made a suggestion in the
Advertiser, a few months ago be
lieve it was Mr. Dickey, of Maui
to the effect that children acquiring
a Hpecified degree of proficiency be
pcimittcd to leave school at the age
of twelve or thirteen years. What
objection is there to this? Some
children are more advanced at the
age of twelve, with no better advan
tages, than others at fifteen. Length
of attendance is not a criterion of
acquirements. Why not release
from compulsory attendance any
who may have mastered the common
Gcho.pl course? To lower the school
age as a whole is a different propo
sition, against which strong aigu
ments inn' be used, although the
absurdity of compelling a girl to go
to school after the age at which the
law permits her to marry and many
do rnarr' must be admitted.
Another break in the cable com
munication between the Australasian
Colonies and Europe, which has just
occurred, gives occasion to the
Auckland Heiald for a favomblc
word in behalf of the proposed
Pacific cable. The accident happens
in the midst of strenuous efforts by
the Eastern Extension Cable Com
pany to secure guarantees from the
imperial and Colonial Governments,
which would give it a monopoly of
cable business between the United
Kingdom nnd the Colonies. Sir
Julius Arogel, Premier and Post-rua&ter-General
at the time, informed
the company in 1887 that the New
Zealand Government could not re
commend Parliament to renew the
.'subsidy to the cable. Before that
time the project of a Pacific cable
had been started. In July, 188C,
.Sir Charles Tupper, High Commis
sioner of Canada, transmitted to the
Colonial Governments proposals for
the construction of a cable from
America across the Pacific. It was
proposed to connect either Queens
land or New Zealand with Van
couver, B. C, by way of Fiji and
Hawaii. The cost of the cable
would be about i'2,000,000 and its
length 8900 geographical miles. Its
recommcndablc features to British
people are summarized in the fol
lowing passage from the Herald's
The projectors of this line antici
pated that messages could bo con
veyed along the lino from England
to Australia at one-third of the pre
sent cost. It was anticipated that
this Pacific cable would bo subsid
ised, not only by the Colonial Gov
ernments, but by the Imperial
authorities. It would make an un
broken chain of telegraphic commu
nication between England and Japan,
China, India, and Australia, New
Zealand, and South Africa, directly
through Canada, thus connecting
telegraphically Ml the great British
possessions in every quarter of the
globo without passing through
Europe. Thus the line would mater
ially strengthen tho military and
naval pow,cr of Great Britain. It
would place the Pacific licet in direct
relations with tho Homo Government
on the one hand and with Austra
lasia on the other, from Fiji or any
other of the islands tit which the
Hue might touch, while affording, in
case of wor, the only trustworthy
communication between England,
Australasia, India, and tho East.
Tho land lines used by the Company,
bcinn exclusively on British tcrii
tory, would be completdy protected
in time of war, and following ns they
would do a main line of railway,
would bo at all times under constant
supervision, nnd would not be so
liable to interruption as the line
through the interior of Australia.
Tho Continent of America would be
placed in direct communication with
these colonics, and a great expansion
would inevitably take place in the
trade of the Pacific.
The Herald, continuing, says a
company has been formed in Canada
to carry out the project, closely
connected with the Canadian Pacific
Railway and strongly biippotted by
the Government. The pioposnls
now before the Australasian Agents-
Gcncial in London for a guarantee
to the Eastern Extension Company
are given, as submitted by Sir John
Pender, chairman of the company,
and the Herald concludes its im
portant leader as follows:
The Agents-General arc inclined
to agree to these terras, and in viituc
of instructions they appeal to the
Imperial Government to share in the
guarantee to be given to the com
pany on the ground that Great
IJritain is as much iuteieslcd as they
are in obtaining cheap telegraphic
communication. In the meantime
the Canadian authorities appeal to
the British Government, represent
ing that such a guarantee would
virtually mean a monopoly of cable
communication, and would prevent
them from realising a project of
great importance to the Empire.
The British Government, after full
consideration, declines to take part
in the guarantee, on the ground that
it would be a bad precedent, and
would prevent the laying of a cable
in the Pacific, to which naturally it
attaches great impoi lance.
So the matter stands at present,
and the stoppage which has now
taken place will tend to make all the
colonies contemplate with satisfac
tion the possibility of a Pacific cable.
"We have stated above some of the
advantages affecting both England
and Australasia, but there are others
which we in New Zealand have es
pecially to consider. Wo are threat
ened now with a stoppage of the
San Fraucisco mail line, which has
for years past preserved communi
cation across the Pacific. If that
line ceases running there will be no
connection across that great ocean.
But if a cable were laid touching at
Fiji and other points, so virtually
giving rapid communication to all
the archipelagoes of the Pacific, a
steam line would be a certainty.
The advantages offered by Sir John
Pender are no doubt considerable,
but there are many things to be con
sidered. It would indeed be a pily
if the Colonial Governments were
by any joint action with the British
Government to stop the project of a
Pacific cable, and so to prevent the
establishment of a steam line, which
would be of great importance to
these colonies, and especially to New
QUERIES FROM A QUERIST.
Allow me to ask a few questions
concerning the actions of our Board
of Education. What are their reasons
for making so many changes of
teachers in the various schools? Is
it for the good of the schools' to
change teachers ever' few months?
Arc they working for the people, or
plantation managers that work
aeraiust the schools and lonnhm-aV
I say and every thinking man
must agree, that a teacher only
starts to de successful work when
he becomes thoroughly acquainted
with the particular Johns and
Marias in his school. Now if tho
teachers are to be changed overy
few mouths, or every year, it must
result in second class' work. Any
teacher can do better work the sec
ond week, month, or year, in a
school than he did the previous
week, month, or year, for he knows
the pupils and their peculiarities
better. Our present Board of Edu
cation don't seem to take these
things into consideration at all.
For what are tho public schools
established? To furnish society for
planters, or for the benefit of the
school population and through it to
the country nt largo? A man may
be n good, moral man, and success
ful teacher In a school, but if hu
falls under the displeasure of the
tyrannical plantation manager ho
must be changed, let the school go
a3 it may. Mr. Manager says.
"We would like a teacher hero to
make society." Does he, with his
hundreds of thousands, want tho
society of a poor school teacher?
Anyone that has lived in the islands
may answer. To gain his point
some excuse must bo brought for
ward, and then the B. of E, without
any inquiries makes tho dosired
change, for they must not loso tho
support of the monoy owner.
It looku like a system of ntiction-
DAILY. JSUIaLBTIM : aOHULUliU, Ji. .!,
coring off the vniious schools.
There is no system of salaries for
tiny class of work. The teacher is
jinid according to his favor with tho
ltonrd, not for tlio grado of wot I;
done by him.
Before election there was much
paid in regard to tho schools but
now when any member d.iea to
mention school mutters, the other
uicmbt'is nie ready to sit on him.
Hvery one admits tho school yslnn
has good woik to show, but. could
not better results be had with the
means nt hand, if manipulated more
for the good of the school popula
tion, with less regnul to tho whims
of moneyed land-holders? No
teacher will take any great or even
the proper interest in a school, if
ho knows he is to have that partieu-
or school for a few months nt most.
I look for our nit'inbers in the As
sembly to inquire into the system of
auctioned ing ot school., and also,
to leinind the executive of the Board
that they are public servants, nnd
not tools for money men. 1 think
the same thing is looked for by the
well wishers of the country, the
earnest workers of the National Re
form Party. Querist.
("Our correspondent, will probably
find on investigation thai the changes
arc mostly made by the teachers
themselves. A teacher naturally
desires promotion, and when n van
cancy occurs in a better school than
the one in which he labors, he is on
hand with a lcquest to be permitted
to step in. Eu.J
A COMPlAINT FROM LAHAU1A.
Through your paper 1 wish to
state what I consider an outrage on
our community. The tioitblu is
this: The Board of Health some
months ago appointed a resident
physician to look after the interests
of this part of the island. Now
then, some six weeks ago tho incum
bent got leave of absence for three
months, to visit California, ostensi
bly for the benefit of his health,
though really to get married. It
does not matter which is true; we
only know that we have no tncdic.il
man. Is this right? Are w e taxpayers
supposed to pay a man (or assist
in the payment of his salary) and
have him absent after a few months'
work without leaving a substitute?
1 should sa- not. There are to-day
many, ver' many cases of measles,
(1 have three in my family), and
there is no doctor nearer than Wai
luku (24 miles a way). I know of
a sentjeuian at Kaanapali who has a
sick child three years old who has
had diarrhoea; he is veiy danger
ously ill now; and who to attend to
him? Nobody. The child may die,
and many others too, lor want of a
doctor, i have no more to say. The
little I have said speaks for itself.
I will add only this : that if we are
to have a man here, let us have him,
and let him be here on duty tho
whole time. If a man wants to go
away to get married, all seiene; but
the people "hould not pay for his
plcasiiic. If he. is tick then lei tho
authorities appoint his deputy.
Lahaina, July 2.1.
Auction SaSss ly Levrts J. Levey.
Regular Gash Solo !
TO-MOltRQW, .luly ?,lnl,
AT 10 0'()I.(M1I A. 31.,
I will sell ut Public Auction, at my
A General Assortment cf Merchandise
By order of H.B.M. Vli-o-Coubtil,
A Chcslj Personal Effects, and
I Chest Carpenter's Tools,
Alio, an :i:soitmuut of
Househoid -:- Furniture
Lamps CliniululieiB, ,
Wururobo, Vac, Etc.
LEWIS .). L.KYEY,
018 It AnctloiH'pr.
PETER Hie M?!
ieawwBiilt Ciiaiiiii of
Will nrrlvo by the Strainer '
Give an Exhibition !
HAWAIIAN OPERA HOUSE
tSi" I'rlees of inhnlssloii nu luunl.
KB- Tlehet to be had at thu door.
' iiiv.-.W.' .-i.v.
Auction Sales by James 1', UoriUn.
Ltnullonl'H Snlo of
Goods & Chattels
Dlstr.iliicd for tho "Non-payment of
l niii iuMiiirlcd bv Peter Fernandez
lit pell at Public Auction
On iIIinjSDA.1 Aug. 7 ill,
AT IO O'CLOCK A. 31.,
Of said day, at my Salesroom, Queen
street, llnunhilu, the follow hie; des
cribed Goods A Chattels of Ah I.nl, a
late tenant of paid l'clcr Fcitinntli'z, ut
Kapaliimn, illistrnlnetl for arrears of rent
anil having bean held the statutory
length of time by tho salil Peter Fer
nandez, lz: 1 Cooking Stoo, 2 Show
Cases, ! Tables 1 Coffee Mnehlne ami
other Wares. Goods nnd Chattels nnd
Effects of said Ah Lai tnken from his
store on King street, nt salt) Ktipnlaimi.
Honolulu, July It, lS'JO.
J AS. V. MORGAN,
012 lat Auctioneer.
Executor & Trustee's Sa!o of
Leases, Ciiilk Hows,
By illieetlon of CECIL BROWN. Ex
ecutor & Tinsti'o of tho "Last Will nnd
Testament of Philip Jlillon. tlcceucil,
1 inn directed to sell at Public. Auction,
On SATURDAY, August 2nd,
AT II) O'CLOCK A. 3!..
At the Farm House In Puloln Valley,
Honolulu. Oalm, all tho following
ilct-cilbi'd Piopeity, suitable
for Ranch purpose:
1st. All th.it land containing an area,
of -IfiOJi acres ami Ml unto In Kipahulii
unit Wnialne-lki, District of Komi, Oalm.
and being the Mine premises conveyed
to the said Philip Milton bv the Trus
tees of Hie Estate of W. C. l.un.ililo.
2nd All that laud containing nu men
of nine acres situate in Palnlo Valley,
and being the simio promises conveveij
to the said Philip Milton by Ursolilo
Sherman. This jiroperty has u larjje.
rocivoIr upon it, which supplier tha
lower lands with water for liee euliiiH
tion, tho leservoir Is ISO fathom squnie
nnd has n. depth of 1-1 feet, anil cost In
the neighborhood of 10,000.
!Inl All that land containing an aroa
of MO acres and situate nt Kipahulii,
O.ihu. The two laiger tracts In Klp'i
liuln nnd Wnlnl.ie-lU nio fenred with
good stone walls nnd wire f ueiug di
vides them fiom properly now in pos
session of U. J. iFt'iiberg nnd used tor
Alo at the
same time nnd pl.iee
Ll-uo fioin the Hawaiian Govern
ment, of 11 acres of lands, known as
Kiptihi, ycaily runtnl $220, exphes
June 21, ls!2. A jji.ii lion of this land
(u aoirs) sublet to n Chlmumm for lleo,
for G() a year.
Lease from Commissioner of Crown
Lands, of hinds known as Wuiomao and
I'uki'lr. aioa 5)10 neros, vrnrly lontnl
9585, loaji! expbes .lau. l,'l'J04.
Lroo from D. Y. I'.iuulil, of 111
acres of land oIKeklo, yc.uly rrulul
$.'100. A poillon or this" land under
cultivation of rlco by Chinese who have
payed $1000 a year, the io-ervoir Mip
plvlng most of" thu water, Iwimi expbes
in July, 1001.
Lease fioin H. It. 11. l.Iliiiol.nlanl.
of land known n.s K.uiuwcloa, 24 acics,
j early lcntal ijjtfO, lease expires iu May,
Lease fioni D. W. l'nuald, of bind of
Krklo. about r00 aeies, jeaily rental
$2r,0, lease expires Oct., 1MM.
Lease from Hawaiian Government, of
land of Wiinhlki, ISGacics, vearl rent
al .200, lease expires In Aug., ISIifi.
Lea'c from Trustees of Tilshop Ei-tule
of NVnahila, !i0l) acres, ve.nlv rental
$200, leubo expheji Au.miPt, 16!)fi
Lease from S. Knwnl abd KeKauI of 'J
jileecrt of land in Walaniau mid Kckio
S acics, yearly rental 21, lease e
llies in August, lsua.
Tho lands of Wiiahila -lSi! aeie.s aie
now Ijilnping u runtnl under an ujjruo,
lnent with 1'ortugueo of 6fi00 a jenr.
There arc about 8 acres of taro almost
ripe which will be sold with the laud
upon which It Is growing
Tho incomo fioin Oranges, Limes,
Coffee, Etc., and Pasturage have
amounted to alout 8 100 a year.
The property above hot forth has a
lnborcrM house, slaughter houpo and
other ranch buildings upon them, and 2
AltiO at the paino time ami place about
400 Head of Cattle,
fiO Milch Cowh, Seven Fair of Working
Oxen, iiIho C Horses, 0 Mines and 2
Colts, Ox Curt, Saddles and Dildlos,
Yokes, ele. , etc.. and other utensils ami
property used upon a well appointed
P5yTho Properly can bo Inspected at
nny time. For fiutherpnrtlviilnrrt apply
J AS. V. MOIIGAN,
Or, to Cijcii. Ituow.v,
KxrriitiirA Tiustoo. .V.lfl lin
JTorso Stvuyod 1
with Mhlto face.
Miuyoii on Tiiurbiiay
Jiitilit. A sultnblo re-
ward will bo paid to
tho party rrlurnlnx him to W. V. llru
ner at tho Eairle House. 0IJ tf
NOTIOI2 lo JIOKSEMEN!
Tho Celebrated linn
niiiK Stallion "Sho
nandoah" will fitand
thU season at tho
term 6 CO.
For further particular!
apply nt Hit Daily,
Jbititfa .jj&iai&b)fi tfe'RWyV
JULY 80. 1BU0.
JVfsO' G Lyfi,S&n
toT For full particulars apply to
a -& n ra ? ft gr
H ft i
Jumbles, Coffee Cakes, Crackers,
XS" And will bo DELIVERED FREE of CHANGE to any
C.iltVe, Tea, Chocomto &. Milk,
xa ii 13 c- "-" n n nr- uta h s sih b Km. h a n iir. u rs f ta s fsi ktr ta v n
li& ra td a mm M eh rtf tesi nc r tr fw - r-. e- j m. . kt. m .i m. . v -
Li in Ifa If dn
Sole Proprietors of BAILEY'S SARSAPARILLA & IRON WATER,
Giipr Ale. Hon Mb, (Mine, RasuberryaflB, SorsaiflrDla, Mineral Waters, Etc.
i& All cottisiiuiiiciitiouH
Punaliou Preparatory School,
Honolulu, ii. 1.
Tliesa Scl.oola Opt o dr tli) Mew
So,ilcali r 8, 1 190.
t2?" Addiess till lett'ii of iiiipilty ur
npplli'iitlous to lite underislgued Hei'ie
tnty "f I he I'nanl of Ti listen,.
t7. o. sairni,
Ibiliolnlu, .Inly -';', lH'.IO. lilr, 1V
ilas jnat nrrhvil fiom Kuiope
H. ff. SCHMIDT & SONS.
KONG WO CHAW,
Restaurant & Boarding House,
Also, Oonoral MorctanJItj,
Kwn Plantation, i llouolnhi, Kw:i.
Travelers by tiiilu or (lovermnrnt
road ran seeuro aeeoiniiioiliitlons nnd
lmnnl. Chai'KCK lenMiniililo. (il)a lin
SAYLOlt'S Itcstnuratit, No. tic Hotel
street, lias been bought out by the
See Chong Co., and on aecotmt of In
creased business, the premises adjoin
ing tho restaurant have been tukeu and
turned Into u private dining loom. Tho
Sco Clinng Co. will ronduet a tirat
class lestaurnut mid expect n good
nharo of piibllu paironago.
.Signed; All OI1IIN.
JleinboiH of tho See Chong Co.
. aha. n. i.immS
ISSUED BY THE
u a.js' aj agents rartr.
ALWAYS ON HANI) AND TO OUDER
BII-,1. of PARICi
Chop, Flub, Iliini t y.Kfin,
from 1!.:30 it. t. tx
wrama Jimjsj&ag i
anil ordtsra slionkl l)o addressed to
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
Kit-mj imnatgpgi. '!T!!!r"'"''r!!w"1
ll:iine, inm.w.J mi HO PA WOllIC.-t lo more commodious quniter? at
(Near tho Custom Iln'.is)
U'h in-f mnv pii'pfinil In fin nihil nt fdiort notieo. and i,i prime quality, any
..t the following High Ohis Aerated Bevc-uigcs:
Plain, Bwgbi, Lemon, Strawliarry op Gmh S
rnrsaparillft, Sarenparilla & Iron v7ator, aud Crab
IMng oxeliihivfly tho HYATT 1'IJItK WAT 12 R BYSTK.V.
Without a Hlval in 1'rioo & Qutillty I
Oue-thivd tho Prioo of the Royal !
Every Housekeeper Should Use It !
Star A Having of n:n.rOoiit iu Cost nnd Quality tho Very IJoh), jg$
SPECIAL RATES TO JOBBERS.
Fresh Butter I
IN UALl'-yOUirU PAVU,
Is the 1'Incrtt Tnhlo Itutter hold In the
City of Honolulu.
'IO nu IIAK Ol'
Henry Davis So Co.
Powell's Bnggngo ExprosH,
Dray or 'Wiikoii,
Fiirulturo niovlug u'speclnlltv. Ilng
gago delivered with promptness and
eoro to any partof city. Stand, cm ner
of King and Bethel streets. Hell Toie
phono 170, Jlutuol 'i'olephotio 07,
. JJ bMwhl
Agent for the Hnwaiiau Islands.
part of tho city. jg$
Slews, Banned PigV Feet, Etc.
A ?. e;-
i-- . "a
KxoliiHivo Agonta for tho Hawaiian Island.
C, J, McCarthy
Has Just leeolved a fresh lot of
f'tlA Givo ub a call. 2iv
milE Hawaiian Construction Co. will
X not bo responsible for any bills
contracted In their name- without a
wiltton order signed either by I). P,
Peterson or J. JI. Oat.
P. F. DILLINGHAM.
Manager Hawaiian Construction Co.
inniululu, July 11, ISfli). ct)3 lm
isrv v, ..
. .y.-v: ... ..fe, u'u;itfiik'v Jt.