Newspaper Page Text
VttM. .. .. .., --- -- --v. r."r. : . , fe'ri cv.. ..
. . . ,.-- t- -
Your name must bo registered on
tliO liil of Voters fot Hopreseiita
tives. The name only being on the List
of Voters for Nobles will not untitle
the person to vote for Keprosentative.
Examine the Voting Lists and im
mediately cause your name to be
entered on the Representative Vot
ing List by the Inspectors.
Voters for Nobles now on the Noble
List must also have their names
registered on the Representative
Voting List and Register. Many
names of Voters for Nobles on the
List published and on the Register
are not now on the Representative
Voting List or Register.
C. N. SPKNCEK,
Minister of the Interior.
January 13, 1S92. 310 lot
l)ni'AUT.Mr.NT or tub JdhiciahvJ
Honolulu, 11. 1., Jan. 23, '02. J
To I1i:k Majk&ty'h Cabinet:
Gentlemen The Justices of the
Kupieme Comt in icply to the iwk
t ions submitted to them on the 22d
inwtant, say :
1. The Uo.uds of Inspectors of Elec
tions not only may but must lcfusc to
allow any one to vote for licpicfccnl
atives whose name does not uppe.ii
upon the corrected voting list of olee
tois for Kepresentativoa.
2. The Boards of Inspectors of Elec
tion's have no authoiity to place the
name of a pcr&on appearing on the
list ol oteis for Nobles, on the list of
voters for Kcpiesontativos, except
ui)on the personal application of such
person, as provided in Section 44 of
the Election Law.
3. As to the question whether, in
the Bpccial election of a Noble to lill
the vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of Hon. E. A. Burchaidt of the
division of Hawaii, which special elec
tion ib called for the time ol holding
the geneial election, it is necessary
that the nanieb of the candidates for
such special election should be placed
on separate ballots fiwn those for the
regular election of Nobles; wc make
no anbwer, as the law contains no
wordb returning either a separate or a
joint ballot in buch a case, and ap
pears to leave it to the discietion of
the Executive, Section 55 of the Act
applying to a geneial election.
A. 1 Juno,
Rich. F. Jicki:ii'ion,
Sanj'okd J. Uoli:.
NOTICE TO ATTORNEYS.
Members of the 15. ir will pleat-c take
notice that on MONDAY, the 2!Hh
iiist., at 1 o'clock p. m., the following
cases will be in order for trial befoie
a mixed jury in the older named. If
a ease when called is not ready, it will
bo dismissed or go over for the term.
After the mixed juiy cases, foieign
jury civil eases will ho in older;
S A Macy ot al vs. W It Castle.
Ohin Ivain Quon vs. 0 L Hop
kins. A J Lope, vs. M Kaiaikawalia et
Kaniku vs. J M Moiibair.it.
Opunui vs. Ah Sow et al.
J5. Wong Leong vs.: W 1'ii and Ka
' " ' -lm.-
Iler Majesty Liliuokalani vs. M
Jvalii kinii ut al vs. Akaiko.
llor MujoHly Liliuokalani vs. M
T U Diivies & Co vs. I) Morion
I'OIICIQN JIMIV. (01VIL.)
OJ. 11 Oliver vs. Hawaiian Gazette
07, Toon Kce vs. C B Wilson ot al,
08a. Appeal of Adininistialor Estate
C W Hart, re widening Bore-
08n, Appeal of Mrs Jano Gurnoy, re
tvidening Beiotania street,
09, E H Uedward vs. Henry Davis.
By order of the Chief Jubtico,
Clerk Supienio Couit.
Honolulu, Jiinuaiy 23, 1892.
In accordiuico with Sec. 1 of Chap
ter XXVII. of the Laws of 1880.
All persons holding water privileges
or those paying water lates, aio lieio
by notified (hut (ho water rules for
tt-w3fc."i m ?
tho term ending .fund 30, 1802, will
be duo and payable at tho ofl'iee of tho
Honolulu Water Works on tho first
day of January, 1892. ,
All such rates remaining unpaid for
fifteen days after they arc duo will bo
subject to an additional 10 per cent.
Rales aro payable at the olllco of
the Water Works in the Kapuuiwu
building. JOHN C. WHITE,
Supl. Hono. Water Works.
Honolulu, Dee. 28, 1891.
Honolulu, H. I., Dec. 2, 1891.
Holders of water privileges, or those
paying water rates, are bei'eby noti
fied that the bonis for using water for
inigatiou purposes are from 0 to 8
o'clock a. m., and 4 to 0 o'clock v. m.
until fuither notice.
JOHN C. WHITE,
Supt. Honolulu A ater Woiks.
0. N. Spkngbk,
Minister of tho Interior.
Durkau or Customs, )
Honolulu, H. L, Jan. 22, 1892. J
All Special Commissions issued
fiom this Bureau arc hereby can
celled. A. S. CLEGHORN,
Collector General of Customs.
Minister of Finance ad interim.
Regulation for Hog Slaughter Houses.
No Slaughter Houses for Hogs shall
be maintained in the District of Hon
olulu, Oahu, on or after tho 20th of
Febiuary, 1892, without a written per
mit fiom the Board of Health.
President Boaid of Health.
Honolulu, Jan. 21, 1892.
Foreign Oilice Notice.
Fohkion Orrion, )
Honolulu, Jan. 22, 1892. J
MONS. B. JULES BOUTIN has
been appointed Hawaiian Consul at
Cognac, France. 327 3t
f ii J
Plained to neither Sect nor Party,
But established for the benefit of all.
SATURDAY, JAN. 23, 1892.
The Ilolomua says: "The Bulle
tin calls us a 'marplot' because we
said he was harmless. We suppose
we are even now, and hereby close
hostilities." (The inevitable typo
graphical error incident to every six
lines of amateur journalism is omit
ted in the quotation in order to
obtain sense.) In reply the Bulle
tin has only to say that if that is the
way the Ilolomua has taken its medi
cine, it indicates perceptions as shal
low as the skull from which its fling
at this paper emanated. There are
other things in the mushroom sheet
which indicate the capacity for mis
chief of a marplot. It would be tak
ing a leaf out of his book to show
publicly wherein he displays the mis-chicf-imikiuc
facility. He may be
privately taught better campaign
IN QUEST OF HEALERS.
There is one of what must be
called the reasonable grounds of per
ennial complaint, biennially present
ed to the Legislatuic by the repre
sentatives of the native Hawaiian
people, which will haye been redress
ed at least in intention before next
session. That is, with regard to ef
forts on the part of the authorities
to pioeure, if at all possible, healers
of leprosy. It may be only a des
perate hope, but, for trying to have
it realized, the Board of Health and
the Government are worthy of cre
dit. Sir Somers Vine, honorary
secretary of the National Leprosy
Fund (Gi eat Britain), in his letter to
the Government, communicated to
the Boird of Health the other day,
replies to that, body's soliciting of a
recommendation from the Fund com
mittee of a specialist to come out to
Molokai, to attempt curative meas
ures on the ground, by enclosing an
extract from the committee's report,
showing the action taken on the
Board's request, and by informing
the Board that its cominuniputiou on
tho subject had been referred to "a
special committee composed largely
of renowned medical men," It is
no small thing, one is fain to believe,
but a matter bearing a tangible ele
ment of hope, that our authorities
have secured tho alliance of an influ
ential organization in London, head
ed by the Prince of Wales and com
manding the services of many emi
nent medical investigators, in com
bating the bcourge that is laid so
heuvily on the Hawaiian people.
l -, . . vi r- v t. X-t- Xim.
THE DAMIEN MEMORIAL.
The memorial cross piovided in
England by the National Leprosy
Fund is stored in a warehouse in
Honolulu, and it is a question of pub
lic interest where it shall bo erected.
There is no occasion for hurry in de
ciding the question, in whosesoever
hands the decision may bo vested ;
for the Hawaiian Government has
promised to bear the expense of the
memorial's erection, and there is no
fund available at present from which
to draw it. It is the hope of
the Fund committee, conveyed to
the Government by Sir Somers
Vine, honorary secretary, "that
the cross will be erected within
the Leper Settlement in such a posi
tion as to allow of its being readily
seen by passers-by, rather than on
the summit of a hill which," he is
informed, "has been mentioned in
connection with the selection of a site
for the memorial." The difficulty is
that there are no "passers-by" the
Settlement within telescopic sight of
it, and precious few passers-through
it cither in fact there is neither
commercial nor tourist travel to or by
the Settlement. If the memorial be
erected on Molokai few of the pres
ent generation will voluntarily ever
see it there, and that few will be al
most exclusively officials of the Board
of Health and occasional deputations
fiom the Legislature. There had
better be an agreement reached to
have the monument erected in Hono
lulu say in front of the Catholic
Cathedral, or the margin of the
Catholic Cemetery facing King street,
or, if secular ground be desired, on
the Queen street side of the Govern
ment building. Upon either of these
sites the memorial could be seen by
all travelers who tarried here never
so briefly on their voyages across the
THE ADVERTISER'S REPLY.
The Advertiser contains a straight
editorial, a communicated aiticle,
and an anonymous letter all occupy
ing nearly three columns- in answer
to the editorial in yesterday's Bulle
tin. There is more or less matter
calling for reply in all these produc
tions. The straight editorial may be
taken first. It is milder in lone than
the others, but some of its state
ments are more easily proved to be
untrue. This is because they are
more local in their scope than the
assertions of the other writings in
This paper's charge of unpatriotic
conduct against the Advertiser, for
its indirect support of Wilcox and
party by agitating for "independent"
nominations, is characterized by the
Advertiser as "either a piece of
humor on the part of the Bulletin,
or it is profound forgetfulness." The
Advertiser seeks to establish this
dilemma of the Bulletin's position
by stating that two years ago this
journal "supported the party of
Wilcox," etc. There is nothing, as
politics goes in all countries, in this
fact to indicate cither humor or for
getfulness. The Advertiser four years ago sup
posed the party of Mr. C. W. Ash
ford, a man whom it now assails with
the utmost rancor. But this is not
the defense of the Bulletin, that it
simply changed its mind as to Mr.
Wilcox. The Bulletin opposed "the
party of Wilcox" in its initial pro
ceedings, and only supported it when
the party adopted, in the main, the
principles that the Bulletin had put
forward in such opposition. Mu
hommed came to the mountain, so
there was no need of the mountain
coming to Mahommcd. Mr. Wilcox
showed at that time that he was not
altogether intractable, and ft was his
practical recognition of the principle,
that sound politics will not grasp ut
the unattainable, which induced
many people then to think that there
was more wholesome sagacity in tho
man than his previous recor:l raadp
But the Advertiser itself evidently
regards the point just dealt with as
very weak, as it proceeds to say
stronger things. These stronger
things would bo rather crushing, it
must be admitted, if there was an
atom of truth in them. They are the
exact reverse of the facts, "When
Wilcox stirred up the people to riot
and insurrection," says tho Adver
tiser, "the Bulletin was silent." It
is true that the Bulleiin did not fol
low the Advertiser's example tho day
after the insurrection, by advocating
lynch law on the Government's pris
oners, w)ich wus in effect to promote
furlhitr riot and insurrection. This
paper calmly reviewed the eyent, if)
connection with the previous political
situation. In the com so of this re.
view the following observation was
made : " We do not say that the er
rors of this administration do not
merit its extinction at the polls, but
we assert that they do not call for
that last resort of an oppressed peo
ple, the violent overtlnow of their
.k.7S-- " . " - ' . -
rulers oy arruMi
1'hcm nftct stun
Ining up of the Mb'lciire-insurieuUou.
situation, this journal concluded llius:
"Therefore, the atlcinpt of Wilcox
and his 'Liberal Patriotic Associa
tion' to remove the Cabinet and de
pose the King was ossentinlly traitor
ous, outrageously foulish, and enor
mously criminal." Pretty loud si
lence, indeed 1
Again, tho Advertiser says that
when Wilcox "threatened to make
the streets of Honolulu flow with
blood, the Bulletin was his defender
or apologist." This is another lie
out of whole cloth. The Bulleiin
was prompt with an editorial repro
bation of Wilcox in that instance.
At this moment tho date is forgotten,
but it met the eye of the present
writer in searching the files for some
thing else the other day. And, not
to devote special attention to the
maniacal ravings of the Advertiser's
correspondent with regard to the
party's relations with Mr. Wilcox in
1890, the plain, unvarnished fact in
that regaul may be here revealed.
When Mr. Wilcox was reported to
have used violent language in an ad
dress in the campaign of 1S90, some
of the prominent candidates on the
ticket gave him to understand that
he would have to control his utter
ances, with the alternative of having
to run the clettion on his own ac
count. The whole matter may be fairly
stated thus: Mr. Wilcox, however
his tongue may have wagged, was
running on a constitutional platform
in 1890; whereas in 1S92 he is run
ning on a distinctly revolutionary
platform. There is a great deal of
difference between the circumstances
of the two campaigns. If the Bulle
tin was wrong in supporting "the
party of Wilcox" in 1890, on a con
stitutional platform ; what can be
said of the Advertiser in promoting
the election of the Wilcox ticket in
1892, on a platform of revolution?
WORTHY OF A TRIAL.
If you are troubled with rheuma
tism or a lame back, bind qn oyer
the seat pf pain a piece of flannel
dampened with Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. You will be surprised at the
prompt relief it affords. 50 cent
bottles for sale by all dealers. Ben
son, Smith & Co., agents.
Messrs. King- Bros, are
allowing a line line of Bam
boo and other style Parlor
Easels, Wall Brackets and
Window Cornices at prices
to meet the times.
Auction Sales by Lewis J. Levey.
SPECIAL SALE OF
JAP A.TV HJS EJ
PLANTS & FEDIT TREES
On WEDNESDAY, Jan. 27,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
I will sell at Public Auction at my Sales
room, a collection of Plants and Fiult
Trees just received from Japan, consist-
DWARF CHERRIES in BLOSSOM
Oranges & Pomelos.
FERN HOLDERS In Fantastic Shapes !
Such as Ship, Houses, Anchors, etc.
Mauollas, Bamboo Plants,
Japanese Grapes, Camphor Trees.
Lily & Iris Bulbs, etc., etc.
UQr On view Monday.
L.J. Levey Lessee to Manager.
Saturday Next, Jan. 23.
Fhst thne In Honolulu the Woild's
Greatest Marvel, the Latest ami Greatest
Sensation of tho Age, recently peiform
ed only by
Willi Immense success In Melbourne
Sydney, Cajm Town, etc.
A New Original Weird & Mystlo Act:
"THE SCULPTOR'S DEN."
The Sculptor Prof. Anderson
The Mystoiious She Mdllu. blanche
It A something, but wlmtV
' Dining thib act Tiof. Andci'Miii
will insiiuituiicouHly in lull view of tho
Wl'IKIT II IMSE'XF AWAY.
VunUh Into space.
tST Seats at L. J. Levey's today.
Saturday Afternoon, Grand Matinee
For Ladies and Chlldicu.
BoT Prices : Clilldien, S25o , Adults,
50c. Dooisopeu at U; neiforuiaucu at
2:30. . 32t It
rpHJ5 Maps and Descriptions of Lands
I of His lute Majesty ICalakaiia to bo
sold at auction, uru now on view at Mor
gan's auction mom, 32C St
S5 JtlSWAHD J
AlJLAOIf Setter Hitch
with a brims collar,
lost from Maklkl. Finder
please claim $5 icwaid
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE GO.
UlUIIAJItn A. UcOllKUY,
Issues Every Desirable Form of Policy !
It has paid its members since its organization THREE HUNDRED AND FOUR MILLIONS OF DOLLARS.
Its New Distribution Policy is tho most liberal ever offered by any Insuranco Company.
I For full particulars apply to
SS. JL5. KOSK,
'''i General ArciiI for the Hawaiian Islands.
Al OPPORTUNITY !
At the request of a
number of our patrons,
we have concluded to
offer the services of our
artist, Mr. AV. Y. ltow,
as a practical instructor
in Oil Painting and "Wa
ter Coloring, free of
Mr. Itow has been in
our employ for the past
two years and we feel
confident that, by prac
tical demonstration, he
can teach his pupil just
what he wants to know
in the matter of handling
colors, etc., without the
tiresome course usually
adopted by instructors.
For further particulars
Notary Pin Ic for the I land of Oaliu.
Agent t Take Acknowledgments to La-
Agent to Grant Marriage License, Ho-
Agent for tho Hawaiian Islands of I'ltt
Scott's Freight it I'areulH Kxpless.
Ageutfa for the llurllngtojj Kntito.
Real Estate Broker & '$,';,".'
Hi'll Tele. :il8."vBasSy-Mutiial Tele. lill).
USr Okkici:; No, :I8 Merchantstrecl,
Honolulu, Oiihn, II. I. jan 1J
ONK Cottage to let on
Punchbowl Ftrcet. En
quire of L. ADI.KII,
111 Nuuaiiu st. shoo storo.
TM1K ANNUAL .MKKTIVO OK THIS
1 Kvvu Plantation Co., will he held
at tint olllco of C'astlu it CooKo on SAT
UHDAY, January !I0, 1S!U, at 10 o'clock
a. m. E I). TKNNKY,
Heeietarv Kwa Plantation Co
rilllK Veil' Di'slialiln llosl-
JL ilmii'o located on KIiijii
fatieut near the comer of I'en-
saoola stiei't, piehcntly (H'tmpiril by J'.
P. August Killers. IIoumi contains par
lors, diuing-ioom, Kitchen, three cliauir
burs, hathiooiii, pantry, vurauda rooms
ami ample closet space. Possession given
December 1st. Inquire at
HAWAIIAN HAUDWAHK CO,,
210 U Foj t btreet, opp. Spreekols.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., LU,
Nrw Goods by
Tools & Implements,
Paints, Oils & Varnishes,
TURPENTINE, LUBRICATING OILS
OF THE BEST QUALITY.
(From I Gallon to S00 Gallons).
fi Wc are the only Authorized Agents for this article, and art
prepared to quote special prices for any quantity.
PACIFIC HAKDWARE CO., L'd..
N. S. SACHS,
1 04 Fort Street. - - Hono'ulu.
The Popular Millinery House.
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
ll.'MIS Vnt Street.
AHE XOAY TITB
New and Fresh Lot Jusi Reneived from the
STYLES Cjp AROIHTECTUBESj
EiiBtluke, Queen Anno, lienaiNaauoo, Qo(lio, Italian, OJasslo, Normim,
IN STONE, BRICK, IRON QR WOOD,
Best Modern Designs In Residenccsl Cheap Artistic Cottage a Specialty!
Complete plans and specifications given; also superintendence of coiistrnptlQii,
Wr MFICE-Chillou Block, ccr. Kins & Fort. Entrance on Fort Bt.
OF NEW YORK.
Late Arrivals !
Honolulu, II. I,
SSCents a Bottle,
GO Cents a Bottlo,
$4.00 per Dozen,
7.00 per Dozen.