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I1 BY AUTHORITY.
Temlora for Purchases of
Xotico is hereby given that under
authority of Chapter 38, Session Law.
of 1888, "A n Actio give greater s-ecuri-ty
to Depositing in the Hawaiian Postal
Savings Hunk,'' the l'ostuiatci-(ien
oral oilers for sale $00,000 oi Coupon
Bonds of the Hawaiian Government,
such bonds to be issued in the deno
ininutiou of Oiw Thousand Dollars
each, redeemable in not less thnn live
years nor more than twenty years,
with intotcst at six per cent, per an
num, payable semi-annually, principal
and in tet oe-t payable in U. S. gold
coin, the bonds to oxpiess on thoil
face that they are it-sued as security
for the l'ostal livings Hank Depot-it
Teudeis for the purchase of tin
whole or tiny pait of said bonds will
be received at the oliice of the Uegis
inir of l'ublie Accounts, Finance De
partment, up to 12 o'clock on FH1
DAY, the 1st day of July, IS(.)2.
The Potinastei-Cieneral does no'
bind hiuifclf to accept any tender, or
the whole of any tender.
Dated May 2S, 1S01
H. A. WmuMAXN,
Minister of Financu.
Mini&tcr of Foreign Atlairs.
C. X. Sn:xci:u,
Minister of Interior.
W. Austin Win unci,
Pledged to 7tnthrr srrt nor -any,
But established for tAr bnirli' of all.
MONDAY, MAY 30, 1SH2.
NOT THE USUAL THING.
In commenting on the speech from
the throne, the Advertiser remarks :
"It is a colorless instrument, con
taining the jasual brief reference to
pa9t evenjaud the customary assur
ances rfsto llie autonomy and inde
pendence of the Kingdom." "Cus
tomary assurances" in the commotion
employed is a misleading phrase.
The reference to autonomy and inde
pendence by Her Majesty on this
occasion is unique in its peculiai
empha-is. The late King's speeches
in opening sessions, so fai as an ex
amination of many of them reveals,
contained only casual references to
autonomy and independence. Her
Majesty's strong declaiation ot her
purpose, to "firmly endeavor to pre
serve the autonoui' and absolute in
dependence of this Kingdom," is sig
nificant as coming fioin the Queen's
lips in her first address to the Legis
lature, in view ot all the loose talk
that has been sent abroad since the
beginning of her reign, designed to
propagate the notion that the native
Sovereign and people held national
autonomy and independence so light
ly that their surrender would be a
matt-'i1 of easy arrangement. The
preamble to the declaration in ques
tion is also an assurance of no cus-
tomary a nature, Hei Majesty there-1-.
fully recognizing that by the Con
.iiluiioii and laws her station is that
of a constitutional monarch, accept
ing the will of her people as pro
nounced by them through their re
presentatives in the Legislature and
her constitutional advisers the Minis
ters of the Crown. The whole para
graph fn question is at once an answer
to those who have tried to create
feeling ag.iinst the Queen by charg
ing her with failing to regard the
wishes of the people, and an encour
agement to people who have sincerely
believed in the independence olausu
that has figured in every puity's
election platform since 1M8U,
THE CREAT MISTAKE.
The great mistake, the wise heads
and cuplaiiis of our involution made
in 1887, was in not doing Ihe square
thing by the natives of Hawaii. It
will appear to a clOfe obseiver, that
it must have been then littleness of
soul, or the lack of manly courage,
that led the leadeis of the revolution
to make the fatal mistake (the mis
take ol their lives,) when they winged
the natives in the vote for Nobles,
Our whole trouble from 1887 up to
the pnseiil time, lias been caused by
that cm bud property qualification
which was hatched for the sole pur
pose of crippling, .uid in u measure
desiioyiiig tlnl native vote. Ami
then 3011 trample upon, and mil He
the natives, hnuuiinu they do nol
grotul in Uid ibibl, and liku tliu uliMu
tuui Uimlj hum, JJul you will suy
us J buve ficojieattl jultl, UVbo
wonts to be ruled by kanakas?"
Now Ihen 1 defy any man in Hawaii
to come forward and prove that there
ever was a time during the last forty
years, when the natives as a body
tried or wanted to rule. The natives
In the past, as in the present, have
always shown their aond will toward
foreigner, and have oftentimes been
their best friends; and history may
tell in some future-lime the slory, of
how that friendship was returned.
The Noble franchise U only a small
part, of thnt returned friendship.
Then again, the natives have always
been and ate to-day ready aud wilt
ing to be ruled more or less by the
foreigner, but that foreigner must be
linn, kind, dhtnjfU'd and straight
forward in his actions and dealings
with the natives, and with the coun
try at large. With such a man here
to take charge of our unsettled af
fails honestly, aud in a determined
snlrlt. the country would be settled
on a peaceful basis inside of six
months. Hawaii Is to-day like a
ship out in niidoccan that has lost
her commander, and is in chaige of
the cook and the sailors, with not a
man among them capable of assum
ing command, and bringing her
safely into port. The sooner the
powers that be find a captain with
tile vim, courage and ability to take
chaige and guide the unfortunate
ship of state, the better it will be;
for if she is left much longer in the
hands of landsmen her fate will be
that of the Tninuierlane when she
struck the bluffs of L'uua. Hawaii
is cursed with a plenty galore of
weak clique commanders; but has
she one with sulllcieut courage and
broad liberal views lit, as a comman
der of the whole? Surely, if she has
such a one, he should be brought to
the front immediately, without fear
Again, Hawaii, in order to he
health' and prosperous, must have
an economic and strong government,
with equal justice to all. In conclu
sion, true Christian charity and jus
tice to God and man, would never
have forced fiom the natives their
God-given birthright because poor,
and have granted it to strangers sim
ply because they had the proper
amount of ducats, as was done heie
with the Noble vole in 1887. The
natives have a gtievance and a
serious one, which will never be
cured by cunning and tricky politics,
nor by sniveling hypocrisy ; but must
be done by square, straight-forward,
manly actions, if there are any such
to be" found here at the present time.
WHAT GOOD ROADS MEAN.
Thsy would make it possible for
the farmers to take advantage
promptly of the highest market, no
matter at what season of the year.
They -would save one days an:l
weeks of time which he wastes every
year wallowing through the disgus
ting mire of. dirt roads.
They would reduce to a minimum
the wear and tear on wagons and
TJiey would lessen the expense in
keeping horses in working order and
vastly less horses would be required
in the country to perfoim the
They would require less expense
to keep them in repair than do the
They would make it easier for a
team to pull several tons over a
smooth surface than to drag a wagen
through the mud.
They would afford ready commu
nication with the outside world at all
limes of the year.
They would spare the farmer many
vexations and nervous strains.
They would practically shorten
the distance to the local maiket.
They would increase the demand
for eountry and suburban property.
They would be free from diit in
summer aud mud and ruts in fall,
winter and spring.
They would bring every farming
commiiuily into closer social rela
tions. They would make an evening's
drive a pleasure instead of a vex
ation, as it is now.
They would do away with the
absuid poll-tax and nupervisor
system in places wheie it is still in
They would bo, in short, the best
possible investment to the taxpayer
if built and cared for by the nation
al government aud paid for by a
Ajj these they do, unless
experience goes for naught.
Colinau's Rural World.
SHE NURSED LINCOLN'S SON.
Chic igo, May 8. A knot of crape
Muttered fiom the dooikuob of an
old, tumbledown cottage at lOUO
Dearborn street tonight. Within lay
the body of Mrs. ICpsy Smith, an
aged colored woman who died at 1
o'clock this morning. Half a cen
t ry ago this old woman rocked to
tilccp Koheit Todd Lincoln, the pres
ent Minister to the court of St.
James. She was a servant in the
Lincoln household alSpiinglleld long
before Abraham Lincoln ever dream
ed of being 1'iesident ot the United
The minister who performed tho
ceremony that made Mr. Lincoln and
Miss Mary Todd husband and wife
married the dead negrcss to Robert
Smith. The marriage took plaue in
one of tliu pallors of the Kdwards
resilience, they having adopted Mrs.
Smith when she was a little girl. The
daughter of the dead woman said
la-.t night that her mother used to
carry love messages from Miss Todd
to Abe Lincoln's law olllco. There
is no recoid of Mis. Smith's birth,
lull It is supposed that alio was born
in Shelby ville, Ky., about the year
Iti'JU. Her falhcr'ri uaiuu was Arna
by, that also liulug the uuuie of the
Southern family who held him us a
THE TREASON CASES.
Mr. Justice Dole Overrules the
Demurrer to the Charge.
Counsel lor tne Defense Appea': Ap
peal Hot Allowed by thi
At the opening of Mr. Justice
Dole's examination of the prisoners
charged with treason, at 10 o'clock
this morning, the Judge read his de
cision over-ruling the demurrer to the
charge submitted by the defendants.
Mr. Hartwell for the defense ap
pealed from the decision to the Su
preme Court in Hanco.
Attorney-General Whiting contend
ed that no appeal lay from such a
His Honor declined to entertain
the appeal without the consent of the
other Justices, and directed the olll
cer of the Couit to call in Chief Jus
tice Judd and First Associate Justice
This was accordingly done and the
full Court sat on the bench.
Mr. Hartwell recited the proceed
ings to this stago and argued that
the sitting of a Supreme Court Jus
tice as a committing magistrate did
not reduce bis Court to the plane of
an inferior court. He contended
that there was no reason why the ap
peal 'should not be, that there were
statutory reasons why the appeal
should be heard, aim besides there
were public reasons for such hearing
in this case.
Deputy Attorney-General Creigh
ton argued, contrary, that there were
no statutory rights of appeal in the
mailer, aud no public leasouslhat
should weigh against the statutory
ones. There was absolutely no
ground for a Justice's entertaining
such an appeal at a preliminary ex
amination while not sitting as a court
The Chief Justice being called
away to swear in members of the
Legislature, a few minutes' recess
Mr. Creighton on the Court's re
suming continued his argument. He
arguid that the admission of appeal
at this slagc would be a bad rule for
criminal procedure, involving, as it
might, delay that would be damag
ing to the Interests of justice.
Mr. Halt well argued that the risk
of delay should not count against a
matter of right. They did not ask
for delay but to have the law pro
nounced by the full Courl.
The Court retired for considera
tion of the question.
Tho Couit returned in a few min
utes and Chief Justice Judd rendered
the decision of the full Court, which
was that there was no appeal to the
full bench from the decision of a
Justice sitting as a committing
magistrate. The Ohjef Justice and
First Associato Justice then retired.
Mr. Hartwell icquested that wit
nesses for the prosecution when ex
amined should retire, but nol be al
lowed to converse with other wit
His Honor diiected the ollleer ac
coidingly. Captain Harry Swinfon was called
as interpreter and sworn.
Gi:o. W. Nam'Aakoa, sworn: Am
acquainted with defendants; know
about an organization called the Ha
waiian Patriotic League ; fust became
aware of its existence the early part
of April last; was a member, joined
about April 10 ; was asked to become
a member by Mr. Wilcox and Mr.
Markham ; consented and became a
member; was initialed and became a
member of the executive committee ;
was initiated at house of Col. Ash
ford near Queen's Hospital ; it was
at night ; Col. Ashford was present,
also Wilcox, Maikhnm and a few
others, cannot lecollcet all; (asked
if Jie could lememher any other
names) think Maxwell was theie;
cannot remember all there al that
lime, attended so many meetings;
was asked if I knew object of the
League; said no, and was told it was
10 establish equal rights in the king
dom ; Ashford made statement in
Kuglish and Wilcox iuteipreted il in
Hawaiian; Ashford I think acted as
chairman; Ashford administered the
oath, iuteipreted by Wilcox; il was
taken with my hand 011 the Bible,
and wa9 an oath of fidelity to the
League. Witness here repeated the
oath, which swore fidelity to the
League, secrecy as to its proceedings,
mutual protection to all comrades,
and tiic promotion of equal rights
aud government of tho people, by
the people, and for the people, and
the stated penalty for violation of
the oath was death. I was asked
and consented to become a member
of the council ; it consisted of nine
members Wilcox, Ashford, Hipi
kane, Lot Lane, Markham, Kahaha
wiii, l'alau, liaker and myself.
Air. Hartwell objected to the ask
ing of any leading questions
Mr. Creighton retorted in denial
of asking leading questions.
Witness Wilcox explained tho
objects of the League at the meet
ing ; he said there was 110 other way
of obtaining rights except by use of
arms; whatever the executive coun
cil might decide the other members
would have to adopt it.
Q What do ou mean by
Mr, Jlartwc.JJ objects that witness
Witness Tho word used was honko
(carry out) ; there was a meeting of
tho council that night, in the same
room right after the general meeting;
I was asked again to become a mem
ber of tho council ; there was a gen
eral discussion of ways and means as
to how we sfiould obtain equal rights ;
discussion was chiefly of executive
business ; there was 0110 man asked
about, that was Alex. Smith, persons
asked wheie he was, whether he was
with tho League or not; it was told
that his wife was sick and that he
could not attend meetings; adjourn
ed for coffee in the next room,
Mr. Hartwell walked over to the
witness stand to see what witness
was looking at, nnd coming back re
marked, "I object to witness having
an almanac in his hand to guide his
Mr. Creighton objected to counsel
bulldozing the witness.
Mr. Hartwell considered the re
mark of the Deputy Attorney-General
as unnecessary. How could he
cross-examine witness on dates.
The Courl after hearing further
argument ruled that witness could
not use the almanac for refreshing
his memory on dales.
Witness The meeting was on
Sunday, Aptil 10 ; fail to say at pre
sent whether Maxwell was there or
not; know Keau, ho was there, the
only one sworn in at thai lime ; think
next meeting was the Sunday after at
same house; meetings to admit can
didates were not all at one house;
next meeting was at 8 o'clock in the
evening; same oflieeis presided;
Iiipikanc, Lot Lane, Manuel Ross,
a Chinaman, I don't know his name,
were there; swearing in new mem
bers was the business; same oath
was administered as before ; Ashford
said Wilcox had better explain the
objects to the new members; Wilcox
staled the objects to be the promo
tion of equal rights in Hawaii, how
we are lo obtain it we will leave time
to develop, the only way to obtain it
was'by the use of bayonets; all the
candidates took the oath, administer
ed by Col. Ashford in Knglish, in
terpreted by Mr. Wilcox in Hawai
ian ; it was remarked that we would
have lo be very careful in admitting
new members; I attended about
eight meetings; can't be very pre
cise as to date of next meeting; it
was at Bipikane's place (gives names
as before of some present, adding a
few others) ; same thing look place
as before, swearing in new mcmbeis;
Col. Ashford asked Mr. Wilcox to
state objects of League ; Wilcox said
in regard to how to gain objects they
would leave to the future or whatever
the council commanded, but it was
mostly certain they would have to
use bayonets ; he advised members
to get guns and bayonets, the com
mittee would devise Jieans for getting
the arms ; nothing was said at that
meeting as to what the arms were to
be used for; something was said by
Wilcox about setting aside the
Queen, didn't say how alio was to
be set aside, nor advise force lo do
so; this was a general meeting;
committee met afterward at same
place; members talked of caul ion
needed in admitting new mcmbeis.
The Court takes recess from 12 in.
to 1 :80 p. in,
I!x " npiimor.-."
The Pacific IIauuwaue Co., Ld.,
have just received from England an
invoice of the well-known Doulton
Ware, comprising Breakfast and Din
ner Sets, Toilet Sets, Cups aud Sau
cers, Jugs, etc., etc.
Their supply of Plantation Tools
and Supplies is very complete, as also
of Lubricating Oils,
Carbollnoiim Avenailus by the bar
rel, case or smaller quantity.
For IttouhliiiK.s, FnimcH,
Psistuls, ArtotypcH, Photo
gravures, Kl chinas and
overythiiitf in tho line of
pictures, go to King Bros.,
rr "VTOTIOK Is hereby given that
.taLV il the following described
animal will bo sold at public auction
on SATURDAY, June 11, IH'.i.'. at 12
o'clock noon, at the Government Pound
1 Hay Iloihc, all legs black, sore
back, brauded "'if." and."" on
ilghl hind leg.
jeErOwncr uf tho abovo animal must
genu; in his claim within in days,
otherwise il will bo Mild on tho dale
above named. 1). KAOAO,
Honolulu. Slay 30, 18!);!. IM it
WAIAKKX MILL CO.
AT the amiiiiil meeting of the above
Company held this iluy at tho
olllco of Then. II. 1). ivies it (Jo , In
Honolulu, the following ollleers worn
elected for tliu ensuing yean
I'lo-Idiiil Then, II. Davie,
Vieo-l'residoiit Alex. Young,
Treasurer K, M. hwanzy,
.Stvretaiy E. W. Ilolihwoith,
Auditor T. K. Iveywor.h.
12. W, UOLIJ.SWOKTH,
Honolulu, May 27, 180U. -m at
Grapes For Sale
GlKAl'KS ficfh fiom tliu tiee, lx
T pouiidtf for ol. ittu fin t-alo at
I '.'7 If KniUliecl.
v 11011 .1011 wan 1. a l'orirait
IJnlai-gtMl ti.iii on iiliiu liniH,,
grl. Until" in ho lirj ami m;o
kMUinnluM. 'lioy can't bo boat.
M.Mmfifcaa' .m nnftirtgugifcngiWjTi
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE G
K14;SBASE A. .UcOUKDV.
Sssues Every Desirable Form
Il has paid Its members since Its organization THREE HUNDRED AND
Its New Distribution Policy is tho most liberal ever offered by
RST For full particulars apply to "
Auction Salas by James F. Morgan.
Paste Lands in Kapahnln,
l$y order of Hon. S. H. Dole, I will
oiler forcale at Public Auction, al
my Sklctroom, Qui en slreet,
On SATURDAY, June 18,
AT la O'CLOCK NOON,
The Following Desi -abl Property:
1 Lot 37 of tbe Kap diulu survey,
including an area of -155 acres and
fenced on tho caMuily, westerly and
niiiuka sidee with stone wall for the
mod pint. Tbih land i- bounded
niaiika by the Wiiinluc load, easteily
by Wuial.ie and we-terry by Lot 118.
2 Lots US, III! m d .'Il of ibo Kapa
hulti survey, iiiHmIiul; an area of
H80J acres. Foueeil in by btone wall
anil who fence and by a short dis.
tanco by a steep jurtof Diamond
Head. Bounded maiika by the
Wiiialao Iload, e.iitily by hoi 117,
westerly by tho ili of l'ahoa and ma
kai by l'ark lots, and has an outlet on
the Pink and 11 Water Mipply for
stock. This, bind is cleared ot lantaua
for about 3 of its area.
3 A portion of the Ili of Pa lion
lying.wei-1 of the last mentioned laud
with tbe Waialae road (killing its
niauka side. The new Kuimhulu
road cuts aerois its westerly end.
Aiea 73 acres.. Fenced on its east
gj2 All of those Laudb furnif.li
cntibidciablo pasture during a largo
part of the year and eoirain a yearly
increasing growth of algeroba lieos,
which fuinibb a large amount of feed
J AS. P. MORGAN.
12 22t .A'lPtlnnpiT.
Auci on S les by Lwns J. Levey.
By order of Mr. J. F. MucktiOd. Assig
nee of the bankrupt Kstale nlT. Ahuug,
I will M'll at I'ublio Auction, at my
On WEDNESDAY, Jun' 1,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M
The Whole of the Stool: of Merchandise
belonging to .said Hstate consisting of a
large assortment of
Croekcry. Glaswaie, Tinware,
Lamps, Galvanized IliieUets,
Demijohns Lamp Chhunicn.
Etc., Etc., Kte., Etc.
LEWIS J LEVKY,
43;) :tt Auctioneer.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
SEALED proposals will he received
at the ollbo of i II. Kiplev. nrehi
teet, unlit 10 o'clock a. m.. June Hill,
mill opoiicd at that time, for the icpali
ing 01 ill!' preniles situated at the coi
ner of Alakca and Iteretaula streets, ac
cording to the (.peellleallons piepaied
for the iiui-poie, copies of whleh ran be
obtained at the olllco of tint aie'ilteet
The linht to rej -ct any or all bids is
re -er veil.
A. J. CAKTWK GUT,
Afjent Iinpei lal Kiie Ins. 1,0.
1 U :st
srx. K rpVO Nicely Furnished
ti:(ii'.H JL Jtonuu eeutrallv located.
!aioK- Enquire 1!ui.i.i:tin Olllru.
DUVAL Pltr.MHHS, 81
ISeretanii street, opno.
site Fort-bticet Chinch. Ap
11. 1. LILLIE,
At Then. II. Havies A; Co.
.J?-ft V 4-ntOMKI) (JnttiiRO 011
dftv5Sr ' Fun street. (Jood loea
ttffi&Bwa Hon and moderate lent.
Apply on the piemlses or to
11J tf At tho fiov't Building.
THE .Stores in "ArlliiL'tnn
block" iceently occupied
fKWitS by E. G. .Si'luuiiiiu aie to let.
together with 1 lit) Cellar. This Cellar is
tliu lluest and dilest In the eltv. Apply to
U. BREWER ifcCO.,
Ill I in (joeen Micot.
VKKY Loblrahlo Ibsl
dmieo beyond tho Prl-
5o kiii. eoiiialnlii'' 5 Booms with
en, I'anlry, Dlnliiinimi an I II111I1.
iymJy&uio well. laid out with f 1 lilt
Iheiureus. Apply to
t mm" m&
IllLUi lis illiflCd & uUi
HAVE OP1SNED THEIE
New China, Glass & Furniture Saleroom
On Kaahunianu Stro t. Ground Floor, with a
Lai'EG Assorlinent otliw Ms ex "Bamm."
Royal Worcester, Grown Derby,
Wedgewood & Other Fine Ware.
Wew Rus & Carpets,
ine Show of Glassware,
IVORY WARE, BOHEMIAN VASES,
WINE GLASSES, TUMBLERS,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'd.,
Vnrt Street, Honolulu.
'jr l-l l
Ornamental! Economical & Durable!
Eddy's Old Established
Ice Ctats k HtfrtEorate,
China, Crockery & Giasswire,
Plantat on T K'h, Implemsuis & Supplies
Paints, Oils & Varnishes.
Yacuum Oil Co.'s LuTlcatliig Oils!
Alwajs the same; undo by a special
process and always reliable.
Carbolincum Avenarius in Quantities to Suit.
PACIFIC HAKDTVAllE CO., L'd.,
Cummins New Block, Fort & Merchant streets.
m & a Bs
04 Fort Street,
Just Received a
l 1 nrsi b H lag u
2T3rs They arc Pliable, Supporting aud Unbreakable ;
they conform easily to every position of the body while
affording a delightfully comfortable and pleasant support.
The Best ladies' Waist Rade !
At Greatly Reduced Prices.
Chenille Portioreb at $0 a Pair". Black IJ.-aded Capei. for Ladies, $5 Reduced
fiom .flfi and $20.
GENTS' WHITE SBIRTS AND UNDERWEAR AT COST.
A new lino of Cliallies at 10e per yard. -i2-incli ll Wool DresB
Clouds, in Plain, Striped aud Checked, reduced from
$1 to (1O0. per yard, a
B. F. EHLERS & CO.'S, 99 FORT ST.
.v liressmaklue; under the inaimemi'iit of MUSS OLAUIC. "6
This is only to remind you that TO-MOR-ItoW
will be a good timo' to visit our Store.
We are soiling Goods at' and .below Got
for TWO WJDE1CS ONLY !
i , ,
i-.. , s&dMf ...tiTrr.i. .rr jTifirrmrtinrii - ., ,,
ji i-r&j.!.m'mimw::-miz-jii rvrsbir,m irrs'iri invi i vm
IIMIlIMI I'llllHl I IIIUMIM IMMH I 'I I il H i II I U " HI1 l '
of Policy I
FOUR MILLIONS OF D0U ARS,
any Insurance Company.
General Agent for the Hawaiian Inlands.
-TTT 2r LJLLUUM
ih:iU4 vksi ai
Full Assoitment of
M IS feMIi
k tr TUP fill
t nr 'Hi i linrrtiiTMTi "mwnmmwrn"rTr-r i i h rr
1 $r idb&ifc -
i9RlMHHHHFsraiHiVHIIMH VRSRWK : Z ' irz im sv