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-WPfF''T' .'f 'V !'r"T,5P $PfS&'pSTf K ''w' ', "niV," f T'. sTns -mi',!! ,-,5
P " (ill
'. v. air,., : "
Lots in Molokai.
f Wilt or Mot! oo
Notice is lioieliy given
l. That Ten (10) Lots in lino
lelum and Nine (0) Lots in Knnillo
lon, Molokai, hnvo liecn set apart for
tho purpose of conveying to such
persons as may wish to acquire
homesteads upon which to live.
2, Maps ot these Lots can bu ex
nmitiud at the hand Olllee, Inleiior
Department, Honolulu, or at the of
.lice of S. K. Kupihea at Pukuo,
3.S. K. Kupihea will point out
the Lots to any person desiring to
see them, for which scivice he will
bu entitled to a fee of 81 from the
1. Persons who may desire Lots
shall apply in writing to the Minister
of the Interior upon a blank form,
copies of which may be obtained fieu
of said S. K. Kupihea.
5. No application will be con
sidered from persons who already
(i. Every applicant must be of
7. The applicant will be allowed
ten years in which to pay for the
land, during which time it will be
exempt from taxes.
8. lie must within one year build
a dwelling house on the Loi and be
gin to occupy the same and continue
to occupy it for the remainder of the
term of ten years.
' 9. He must within three years
enclose the Lot with a substantial
10. He must pay quailerly in
advance interest upon the unpaid
purchase price at the rate of f per
cunt, per annum. The purchasui
may pay the whole or any pait of the
purchase price at any time, which
will stop interest.
11. The preliminary agreement is
non-assignable and the land cannot
be sold until all conditions arc ful
filled. 12. Failure to comply with any
of the conditions will work a forfei
ture of the land.
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Oiliee, Jan. 8, 18U2.
"- Sale of Government Lots at
Manoa Valley, Honolulu.
In nmmlance with Sec. 1 of Chap
ter XXVII. of tho Laws of 188(5.
All peisons holding water privileges
or tliobu paying water iiiIcp, aie here
by nolilicd that tho water rates for
tho term omling Juno 110, 1802, will
be duo u ml payable at the otliee of the
Honolulu Water Woiks on the diet
day of Januaiy, 18112.
All sueh lutes remaining unpaid for
fifteen dnyn after limy uie due will be
subject to an additional 10 per cent.
Hates uro payable at tho otliee of
the Water Woiks in the Kapuniwu
building. JOHN C. WHITE,
Supl. Hoiio. Waterworks.
Honolulu, Dee. 28, 1801.
Honolulu, II. I., Deo. 2, 1891.
Holdeis of water privileges, oi those
paying water rates, aie hereby noti
fied that tho bonis for using water for
irrigation purposes are from 0 to 8
o'clock A. M., and 1 to 0 o'clock 1 M.
until further notice.
JOHN C. VHITE,
Supt. Honolulu atcr Works.
O. N. Sl'KNCKII,
Minister of tho Interior.
so fondly defended by the Advertiser
and its contributors, the Cabinet
could lilt the streets and public build
ings with foreign marines and blue
jackets, on the pictcxt that their
presence was necessary to picservo
life, piopeity and public order.
The country would in such a case
bo simply governed by force and ex
posed to all the evils of that condi
tion, evils so great that they have
been guarded against in eveiy free
constitution and every charier of
liberty ever promulgated. Tho
troops clause has never iieen success
fully defended, because it was utterly
indefensible, and in its most white
washed aspect an object of suspicion.
Its character appeared plainly enough
from the fact that the Ministry of
that day first denied its existence,
and when afterward the denial was
modified, by an admission that the
clause had been submitted to them,
they declared they had not for a
moment entertained the proposal.
Pledfrd to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
TUESDAY, JAN. 12, 1892.
To-day's paper contains the con
clusion of the article on "The Cocoa
nut." It has already attracted the
favorable attention of raisers of the
product as well as others. The
"Diversified Industues" series will
be continued after the election. There
are articles to come on several possi
ble additions to Hawaiian agricul
With one exception the Noble
tickets of the National Reformers and
the Son9 of Hawaii arc identical. It
would be a triumph for the cause of
good government if these bodies
could in amicable conference agree
on a single ticket for both Nobles
and Representatives. Half an eye is
hardly required to see the import
ance of opposing a united party with
one equally unanimous.
On WEDNESDAY, January 13,
18!)2, at 12 o'clock noon, at the front
cnliauco of Aliiohini Hale will be sold
at public auction Four (4) Lots at
Manoa Valley, Honolulu, Oahu, vary
ing in sue from 8 3G-100 acies to 11
Upset price Varying from $200 to
$100 each lot, according to size and
The terms and conditions of bale
will bo cash or at the option of the
purchaser one fourth cash, and the
remainder in equal installments pay
able in one, two or thico yeais with
interest payable Homi-annually at the
rate of 7 percent per annum.
The rturchuhor must within one
year from the date- of purchase en
close the land bought by him with a
good and substantial fence.
lloy'al Patents will he issued for the
land upon the final payment of tho
'A map of the lots can bo seen and
full paitiuul.irH learned at the Laud
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of tho Interior.
Jnterioi Office, Dec. 12, 1601.
Sala of Government Land on tho West
Corner of Richards and Mei chant
Streets, Honolulu. Oahu.
Harper's Weekly says, " Politics
usually offer merely an alternative."
This is a Irutu that should be a guide
to sensible men wherevoi it is appli
cable to a political situation. Mr.
Thurston as the leader of the Reform
parly has recognized it in his pub
lished letter, and as testimony that
he did so judiciously Kn, Leo, the or
igan of the Wilcox-Bush taction, has
made his sentiments the text of all
round denunciation of Reformers and
Oi WEDNESDAY, January 13,
1802, at 12 o'clock noon, at tho front
entrance of Aliiohini Halo will bo sold
at public auction a strip of Govern
ment laud on tbu west coiner of
Kicli.udb and Merchant streets, ad
joining the pioperty of A. S. Holster,
in Honolulu, Oahu, and containing an
;uea of 1M2 square feet uioieoi less.
Upset price $250.
C. N. Sl'ENCEH,
Minister of the Intuuor.
Interior Office, Dec. 11, 1801.
The Advertiser quotes without cor
rection from the Ililo Record a com
plaint of the Minister of Interior's
alleged neglect to call an election of
a Noble for Hawaii in place of Mr.
E. Burchardt, resigned. Had the
Record man or his copyist taken the
trouble to peruse the general election
proclamation, published on December
21th, and weekly since, eacli would
have seen that there has been an
election ordered to fill Mr. llurch
ardt's unexpired term of twoyeais.
of a Remnant ol Government Land In
Walakoa, Kula, Maui.
On WEDNESDAY, January 13,
1802, at 12 o'clock noon, at the front
entrance of Aliiohini Halo will ho sold
at puhliu auction a Remnant of Gov
ernment Land in Waiakoa, Kula,
Maui, containing an area of .3.07
acios more or less,
Upset price $5 per aero.
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Oilice, Dec. lj, 1801.
THE TROOPS CLAUSE.
The com incuts on the New York
Tribune's article on the Hawaiian
treaty, in Saturday's issue of this
paper, have provoked no more criti
cism than was expected. It is a
sore subject to those who really be
lieve that the United States would have
ratified tho treaty of 1880, bounty
clause and all. Tho Tribune, how
ever, has only confirmed tho Rl'i.lk
tin's contention maintained under
successive managements that the
bounty clause would kill the treaty
in the United Slates, as tho troops
clause killed it in Hawaii". As to
the troops clause, it is contended
that it made no difference troops
had been landed and would he land
ed again without treaty authority.
That is tho very fact that made the
clause obnoxious. Tho provision be
ing superfluous so far as any need
for its assuring protectirn to tho per
sona and property of foreigners was
concerned, the people of this coun
try not unreasonably perceived other
motives behind the authorization of
calling in foreign arms by the Ha
waiian Cabinet of any day at discre
tion. Huppo90 tho present Cabinet was
jjoing to carry the election now ap
proaching by high-handed means, in
defiance of the laws of tho kingdom,
and a mass meeting of citizens of all
parties combined warned Urn Minis
ters that tho people would resist the
iljegal proceedings by force if neces
sary. Then, under the troops clause
NATIONAL REFORM PARTY.
The National Reform party had its
origin partly in a revolt within the
ranks of the Reform party against
legislation and administration which
flavored in some lespects of class
dominance. Discontent had devel
oped in the young blood of the party,
which had been its dependence and
iis very life in establishing constitu
tional government, by the ignoring
ot the interests and the wishes of the
woiking classes. The mechanics and
small traders of European and Ha
waiian origiu and birth felt that the
Legislature they had elected was only
playing with them on the Chinese
question. They were confirmed in
this feeling when they saw Chinese
getting contracts on public works, on
bids away below what oven Chinamen
could make profitable as the sequel
proved, and Chinese workshops em
ployed in getting out supplies of
various kinds for Government use.
The Mechanics' Union was the out
come of an agitation led by a Reform
member of the Legislature of 1887-8.
It was not originally intended as the
foundation of a new political parly,
but an organization for mutual pro
tection against what was deemed the
unjust policy and practice of tiie then
dominant politicians. When, how
ever, the rapid increase in its mem
bership made the Union feel strong
enough, it decided to take an active
part as an organization in the election
of 1800. It joined in a campaign
with the Ilui Kalaiaina, a native so
ciety holding as its cardinal doctrine,
the extension of tho elective principle
to the choice of Government officials.
The Ilui Kalaiaina had in different
public declarations avowed anything
but the reactionary views that were
commonly believed to permeate the
native electorate. On the contrary,
their declared doctrines were rather
of a radically progressive sort. There
was the single exception of the fran
chise, on which, fiom the standpoint
of the new Constitution, the Ilui's
attitude was reactionary. As part of
its scheme for making public officials
elective it declared in favor of uni
The two bodies came together
through the friendly conference of
their executives, and after much
deliberation produced a platform on
which to conduct the campaign. In
doing so the Union prevailed on the
Uui to agree to a modified statement
of principles. They could not get
capable and representative men to
stand for the Legislatuie, who would
assent to the views of the Ilui in
their extreme construction. Thus
a new paity was formed on a com
promise, the basis of which was a
progressive conservatism. It must
be clear to everybody who calmly
considers the situation at that time
that this league of two political
organizations prevented a division of
the electorate on straight race issues
which would have been truly deplor
able. With tho aid of independent mem
bers from the other islands, the solid
National Reform party's contingent
returned from Oahu controlled, in a
gicat measure, the legislation of the
session. Those independent mem
bers proved to be an availing balance,
steadfastly opposing all they deemed
dangeiously radical legislation, and
this in concert with tho more con
servative of the National Reformers.
Theso latter wore early convinced by
the course of events that measures
propounded in the party platform,
while they might be sound enough in
principle and sufo in Judicious adop
tion, could not be carried out without
concessions to an untrustworthy cle
ment which could not, in tho best
interest of tho country, be granted.
Hy the course the majority of the
National Reform and independent
members of tho House took, in with
standing Ihu demands of the radical
and believed to bo reactionary wing
of the party who wanted office for
themselves and revolution in the
Constltuttoliailicy Incurred .tlio bit
ter hostility of that wing. Tho mal
content have bolted from tho party
and are now boforc the country as
the National Liberal party Under
tho guise of liberalism they arc seek
ing to revolutionize our institutions
on lines laid down by scheming poli
ticians of the most empirical stamp.
The great issue boforc the nation,
then, Is whether these intending dis
turbers of fairly well working Insti
tutions shall control the destinies o f
The National Reform party has ac
cepted this issue. It has adopted a
platform both safe and sound. It
has nominated a ticket for Nobles of
able, experienced, trustworthy and
rcpicscntativo men. Its ticket for
Representatives is made up of men
less well known, but they arc be
lieved to bo cood and true, and their
nomination Is a just recognition, of
the rights of native Ilawaiians in
their own couutry. There arc enough
men of experience in legislation on
the ticket as a whole to lead in the
business of the session. All that is
requii ed of the rest is a pledge to
support good measures and to op
pose the proved enemies of the nation
in questions both of policy and pre
ferment. They arc not the friends
of the couutry who would at this
juncture further divide the forces
arrayed in defense of established
order and capable government.
THE MUTUAL LIFE -INSURANCE GO. OF NEW YORK.
ItlUIIAlti A. iUcUUJiUY,
Issues Every Desirable Form of Policy I
It has paid its members since its organization THREE HUNDRED AND FOUR MILLIONS OF D0L ARS.
Its New Distribution Policy is tho most liberal ever offered by any Insurance Company.
t&" For full particulars apply to
?. J3. ROWIO.
I'91 General Agent for,thu Hawaiian Islands.
A FAVORITE REMEDY.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a
favorite during the winter months on
account of its great success in the
cure of colds. There is nothing that
will loosen a severe cold so quickly,
or as promptly relieve the lungs.
Then it counteracts any tendency to
ward pneumonia. It is pleasant and
Mife to lake, and fully worthy of its
popularity. For sale by all dealers.
Benson, Smith & Co.. imonts.
Is Distr ct f HonoHilu, 1st PrLrinct,
Auction Salos by James F. Morgan."
To be poUI at Public Auction, at JAH. V.
MORGAN'S Salesroom, on or about the
14th OV JANUARY, 1892,
The following articles of furni
ture seled by distraint for rent
1 Kon JKcdMtcml,
1 (Stove and Fixture.
1 Sewing Miicliiiic,
t lttir-eiin, I'icrnruH,
1 Table ami linirn,
1 Ijtimp, Cioekeryvrnrc,
neds and Btdelotlnng, 1 C lock and other
articles. .1. C. CLUNEY.
rJ? JT- Y"
NOTICE is heieby given that the
Inspectors of said l'mcinct shall
hold four public meetings of two
hours ouch diy, commencing at 7
o'clock in tho evening as follows:
On Tuesday, Jan. 1!), 1S92, and
W. due-day, Jan. 27, 1892, at tho Gov
ernment Nursery, Junction of King
,ind Waikiki streets.
On riiuifday, Jan. 21, 1892, at the
Long Hr.mch Bathr, Waikiki.
On Friday, Jan. 22, 1892, at the
ICunioiliili School House.
For the purpose of correcting the
electoral roll or voting list of the Pre
cinct by adding new names thereto,
or uti iking oil' the names of such
voters, as have (lied, removed from the
I'iocinct, or otherwise become dis
qualified from voting in the said Pre
cinct. Uy oidcr of the Hoard of Inspectors.
E. I. SPALDING,
Honolulu, Jan 12, 189J.
' 317 td
Beady for the Qriddlo In One Mlnntu I
Only Milk or Water Required I
A Ciniblaattcn of Meals Entirely Now I
Mukcs Most WholoEom and Delicious Oakosl
Nothing but pure CREAM OF
TARTAR and SODA used for leaven
ing. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT!
MITCHELL & PETERROX,
IS n ii X"raiiC'lHOO A Renin.
301 12t-tu th sat
3rd District of Honolulu 1st Preci-sct.
NO I'lOE is hereby uivoii that tho
Inspectors of said Precinct shall
hold four public meetings of two
bonis oath day at the Royal School
House, on Emma street, commencing
at 7 o'clock in the even ne;, as follows :
On Moiidav, Jan. 18, 1892.
On TburHlav, Jan. 21, 1892.
On S.itnrdav, Jan. 23, 1892.
On Tuesday, Jan. 20, 1892.
For the purpose of coirecting the
electoral roll or voting list of the
Pici'incl by adding new mimcr there
to or striking oil' the names of such
voters ah have died, rennned from the
Precinct or otherwise become disquali
fied fiimi voting in tho said Precinct.
If necessary, adjourned meetings
sh ill also ho held at tho same place
not Liter than the 28th inst , of which
due notice will bo given at tho last
By onloi of the Hoard of Inspec
tor, W. C, SPItOULL,
Honolulu, 11th Jan., 1892.
3rd DUtri t of Honolulu, 2nd Precinct-
NOTICE is' hereby given that the
Inspectors of the lid District of
Honolulu, 2d Precinct, will hold meet
ings at the Tax Assessoi's 'Oflice, in
tbu K.ipuaiwa Huilding, Queen street,
on the following dates:
Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1892, from i
to 7 o'clock p. m.
Saturday, Jan. 23, 1892, from -1 to
7 o'clock i'. w.
Wednesday, Jan, 27, 1892, from 4
to 7 o'clock r. m.
Saturday, Jan 30, 1892,. from i to
7 o'clock i'. m. - '
Fur tho purpose of correcting the
electoral loll or voting list of tbu
above named I'uviiiot by adding new
names, thereto, or striking oh" tho
names of such voters as have died,
removed, or otherwise become dis
qualified fiom voting in said Precinct.
T. O, PORTER,
Inspectors of Election.
AIJLA01C Suiter Illteh
with a brass collar,
fiom .Makikt on Suudtiy,
Kinder ploaeo notify
Remember the Little Folks !
Suitable and useful, for Infants ami Children, at
N. S. SACHS',
1 04 Fort Street, - - Honolulu.
Children's Embroid. Cashmere Cloaks,
Children's Fine T.nce & Embroidery Drosses,
Sash Ribbons & Surab Sasiics In all Colors,
Children's Parasols, Children's Fans,
Chlldien's Toilet Sets, Toy Music Boxes,
IP'iwney Onpi Ac WauorH in Boxes,
Infants' Long Embroidered Cnshmero Capes,
Infants' Fine Embroidered Robes it Lotitc Dresses,
Infants1 California Crib Embroidered Hlaukets,
Infants' Embroidered Klaiiu'l Shawls,
Infants' Luce Bonnets & Kmlirolilercd Silk Caps.
A CIlOICi: ASSORTMENT OP
Children's Velvet Cnps, Toboggan Caps, Silk Skull Caps, Etc.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'd.,
Fort Street, Honolulu.
The Pacific Hardware Co., Foit street, Honolulu, beg to announce that
they have opened their ART ROOMS on the second iloor of their New
liuilding, where they have on Exhibition, Articles suitable for CHRIST
MAS PRESENTS, comprising examples of the following Wares: Limoges,
Boston, Rose I Hibarry, Newport, Ivory, Queen, Bisque, Royal Windsor,
Royal Worcester, Royal Devon, Royal Hungarian, Tulip, Orchid, Bohenw
ian, Etc., Etc. A choice selection of Silver Plated Ware.
They have Just Received a tine line of the Latest Patterns of PIC
TURK MOULDINGS, Mirrors, Engravings, Etchings, Photogravures,
Pastels, Autotypes, Etc., Etc., of the Latest publications; Easels ill wooil
and bamboo ; Tables, Chandeliers, Hanging, Piano and Banquet Lamps
Statuettes, and many Articles too numerous to mention.
OIL PAINTINGS by local Artists -Mrs. Wells, Messrs. Barnfle!u
Hitchcock, Mrs. Paulis, and others.
BSyAs soon as shelving on the first floor is completed they will open a
Line of HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, Agate, Japanned and Tin Ware.
They trust their friends will appreciate the disappointment they have
experienced in not being able to have their Store titled completely at an
earlier date and the fact that their entrance is so unattractive as to afford
little inducement to visit the second lloor.
A VISIT to their Ait Rooms will, they trust, be repaid.
Soliciting a continuance of the patronage they have so liberally en
joyed' in the past, they will spare no pains to fill all orders with care and
BY a Young Lady a position at gen
eral housework in a lespeetahle
fuiully. Apply at 'Room 11," 118 Nmi
timi avenue. 313 lv
litis it ever occurred to
you what a desirable and
acceptable present a pic
ture makes r 11' not lend
us your ear for a moment
until -Ave explain. In the
first place everyone en
joys looking at a pretty
picture ; it not only serves
to beautify the home, but
appeals to one's better
feelings and forms excel
lent food for. thought,
which nothing else can
give, and if the subject
be well chosen, serves as
a silent lecturer, for good.
One need not confine him
self to any particular
style as the assortment of
both styles and subjects
is unlimited and almost
any fancy can be grati
fied. A picture has the pecu
liar power of stamping its
image upon the minds of
all who may see it, and in
many cases leaves a life
When making your
rounds of shopping drop
in at King Bros., on Ho
tel street, and see what
they have to offer in this
line, if for no-other pur
pose than to enjoy what
is to be seen.
MRS, FLORENCE WILLIAMS
Course of Lectures
JANUARY 6, 1892,
At Sins. SAKFOltl) . DOLE'S at Q
o'clock A. M.
i. nriiio, Cauyi).
U. Almu. Do rttasl.
:t. Geo, HaiKl.
.1. Gmi, JSIlot.'H WorlCM.
(I. ' ".
All Ludios are invited to Attend.
Subscription $3; Single Admission $1.
M3, W. F. ALLEN,
810 tf a, Tieusiiier.
II P i I R3
ill hbb Dbb asm man
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
li:t-U5 Fort .Street. Honolulu, II. 1.
ARE NOW TIIE
New and Fresh Lot Just Received from the
NOTICE of MEETING.
O'lMCKHOLUERS in Hawaiian AriI
i I'liltuial Company will take notleo
Unit the minimi ineutliiR of the Company
will ho held at the olllee of O. Itiuwer &
Co , Queen Btreet, on THURSDAY, Jan.
21bt next, at 10 o'ulock A. M.
J. O. CARTER.
Seeietury II. A. Co.
Honolulu, Jan. 0, 1802. 314 lit
35 Cents i Bottle,
UQ Cents a Bottle,
igU.OU pei' Dozen ?
7.Q0 per Dozeji.
PALIER & RICHAUDSQN,
STYLUS OV ARCHITECTURES!
Kiistlake, Queen Anne, Renaissance, Gothic, Italian, Cloaalo, Norniau,
IN STONE, BRICK, IRON OR WOOD.
Best Modern Doilgns In Residences Cheap Artistic Cottage! a Specialty!
Complete plunti'uiii! (specifications given; also superintendence of constiuotlnn,
W OPFICE-Chilton Block, cor. KiDR & Fort. Entrance on Fort 6t.
fe JP-tT s3S ali s
H vi -k-.a&&dijSfU3ii,t
jitfmMM&4iibt,-.Zi&s. i.,.n jn 'ttviatv . ., m?,1'
tt . Jt T - - i