Newspaper Page Text
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Tuiuloi'H for Supplies.
OmOK OK TUB HuAIil) 01' )
Honolulu, Juno 23, 1S92.)
Sealed tenders will be received at
this office until noon, WEDNESDAY,
June 29, 1S92. for supplying the Board
with the following articles for use at
the Leper Settlement, Mulokai, from
July 1st, to December Hist, 1S02 :
ItidB may be of all or any of tliu
nrlicles, to bo delivered as ordered by
the Agents of the Hoard, f. o. b. island
All bids must be plainly endorsed
"Tender for iMolokai Leper Scttloniont
Hough Nor'wcst lumber tip to hTi,
Tongued and Grooved N. W. up to
Redwood Shingles up to 100,000.
Ucdwood Suifuuea up to !!,000 ft.
Redwood Battens, l.jxl! up to -100 ft.
Redwood Fence 1'osts up to 1,000.
Doors 2.(lx(i, 1 each.
Iron Cut Nails up to 50 kega (10 d.
Hubbuck's Roiled Oil up to lf0
Turpentine up to oO gallons.
White Lead Hubbuck's up to li.OOO
Cement up to 50 bbls.
Lime up to 100 bbls.
Galv. Iron Pipe -j, , 1, per ft.
Galv. Iron Hooling, per lb.
Washeis and Nail.- for .-anie per lb.
Thovisions and Suri'MKS.
Rice No. 1 up to -100 sacks.
Oal. Medium llroail tip ' 'H)0 cases.
Rest (piality Flour, sacks, up to
Sugar, No. 1, raw, up to 1-10 bag".
Salmon, best red, up lo 90 bbls.
Drown Soap, 2-lb. bars, tip to 200
bxs. (100-lb. boxes).
Matches, caid, up to 250 gro.-s.
Salt, coarse, up to 500 bags.
Kerosene Oil, up to 1000 gals.
Also tendors for supplying the Doatd
ol Health with the following articles
- .-. ot;
: : i '
Tlie tondors must bo for weight tc
iiveied at the stables, and eacli tender
should be plainly endorsed "Tender
lor supplying the Board of Health
The Roard of Health does not bind
itself to accept the lowest or any bid
for any of the above articles.
By order of the Board of Health.
151-it " President.
The .Minister of Finance approves
of the following list of persons to act
as Deputy Assessors and Collectors
for the year 1SU2:
Hon. .lulu T. A. Lloyd
Ewn and Waianne S. llookano
Koolaupoko No. 1 Asa Kaulia
Koolitiipoko No. 2 E. P. Aikuti
Ivoohiuloa L. .1. Aylett
Lahaina David Taylor
Wailuku Win. T. Robinson
Mukaw.io David Moilou
liana J. 1'. Sylva
.Moliilciii and Lanai
Ililo .uidN. Ililo A. C. Willfong
Hamaktia Chan. Williams
South ICohala . . Wilniot Vieilonliurg
Ninth Kohala Eben 1'. Low
North Kona J. Kaelemakule
S mill ICona Thos. H. Wright
Jvmi O. T. Shipinan
Puna J. E. Elderls
Walmea and Niihau Th. Brandt
Koloa A. K. Mika
LiluiP J. B, Hauaike
Kuwaihau S. Kaui
Hunulei W. E. Devurill
II. A. W1DEMANN,
.Miiiistor of Finance.
Filianuo Derailment, ,111110 22,18112.
Ho.voi.tti.i, June 21, 1802.
In ai'i'oidanee with Sec. 1 of Chap
ter XN VII. of the Laws of lbSli.
All persons holding water pnvileges
ir thus.) paying water rates, are here
by notified that the water rates for
tlie leiiu ending December Ul, 1802,
will lie due and payable at the ollice
of the Honolulu Water Works, on the
liist day of July, 181(2,
All nueli rales temainlng unpaid
foi fifteen day after thny aio due,
will In subject to an additional 10 per
Wil! H r lwyablo at Ihu cillluo of
Uw water fc'ork li iho K'apuniwa
JOHN 0. WHITE,
it!it. Honolulu WaUu' Work.
Nolicu to Corporations.
In conformity with Section 1141 of
the Civil Code, all corporations arc
hereby requested to make full and ac
curate exhibition of their arTiuts to
the Intorior Department, on or before
tho 31't day of July, proximo, the
same being for tho year ending July
Blanks for this purpose will bo fur
nished upon application at the Interior
G. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
Honolulu, 11. L, Dec. 2, 1891.
Holders of water piivileges.or those
paying water rates, are hereby noti
fied that the hours for using water for
irrigation purposes are from 0 to 8
o'clock a. m., and 1 to G o'clock i m.
until further notice.
JOHN C. WHITE,
Supt. Honolulu Water Woiks.
C. N. Sl'KXCKK,
Minister of tho lnteiior.
In accordance with Section 1, Chap
ter XXNV of the Session Laws of
1SSS, 1 have this day changed the lo
cation ol the Government Pound of
the District of Kawaihau, Kauai, from
Kalualihilihi to Kapuna-kai, Kealia,
on the land owned by Jas. W. Bush,
the I'oiindinaster of said distiict.
C. N. SPENCER,
Miuistei of the Interior.
Interior Oilice, June 22, 1892.
In accordance with Section l,Chap
XXXV., of the Session Laws of 1888,
I have this day set apart an enclosure
for tho impounding of estr.iys in Pu
nnluti, Kan, Hawaii, on a piece of
land situate on the west side of the
old Government load at Punaluu-kai.
C. N. SPENCER,
Minister of the Interior,
lnteiior Ollice, June 22, 1892.
In aecoidance with Section 2, Chap
ter XXXV of the Session Laws of
1S8S, I have this day appointed Mr.
S. ICaaua l'oundmaster to the above
pound in I'uualuu, Ivan, Hawaii.
C. X. Sl'ENCER,
Minister of the Interior.
' ilice, J one 22, 1892.
DICKEY was commis
.1 o 21st instant as Assessor
.r of Taxes for tjie Second
Taxation jjivisiou of the Kingdom.
II. A. WIDEMANN,
Minister of Finance.
Finance Department, June 25, '92.
MB. IOSIA KAHALUALANI has
this day been appointed an Agent to
Grant Mai riage Licenses for the Dis
tiict of Waianae, Island of O.iltti.
C. N. SPENCER,
Ministei of the lnteiior.
Interior Ollice, June 21, 1892.
r n ju
? ft I U
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
lint established lor the benen't of all.
FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1892.
An American citizen desires to
suggest through this medium that a
veiy apptupriate mode of celebrating
the Fourth of July, in these limes of
pinching circumstances among the
working classes, would be a substan
tial feast to which the hungry hun
dreds of all nationalities should be
welcomed. Respectfully submitted,
on behalf of the philanthropic sug
gesler. The "foreign editor" at whom Mr.
Ilartwell is disposed to flout happens
to have had his counsel in public af
fairs accepted and adopted at several
junctures, without thanks asked or
accorded, by that distinguished gen
tleman's friends and intimate asso
ciates. Indeed, Mr. Ilartwell him
self has not been above assisting in
it contest for certain principles in
augurated and chielly conducted by
thciiowsneeringly regarded "foreign
editor." Anyway, does Mr. Ilart
well consider himself a native pub
licist when lie applies the term "for
eign" to another with cutting intent?
THE RICE DUTY.
There ate two or three bills before
the House relating to the duty on
rice. One of them is to abolish the
duly. Another, it is said, piovides
for the importation of rice for con
sumption by plantation laborers free,
while nou for tho open market shall
still bear the duly. This is to bu ef
fected by bonding the laborers' rice
until It U delivered on Ihu planta
tion. It should not bu necessary to
arguo against taking llic duty off al
loguthur, as public opinion has been
huuvily and strongly proiiouiiuud
against thut proppaul, both in the
press and by petition to the Legisla
ture. Rice forms the second staple
produst of our exports. It is uti Im
mediate benefit to nativclnnd-owncrs,
who pet cood rentals from the land
on which it is grown. While tho
question of freo trade or protection
is so peculiarly involved in this
country as to be impossible of be
coming nn issue, there can be no
two opinions that, while some im
ports are freo and others pay duty,
the imports that ought to pay duly
should, as a rule, be selected from
among articles that enter into com
petition with domestic products.
The Hawaiian tariff is probably as
mild as can be found anywhere out
side of countries maintaining free
trade doctrines in theory and practice.
There is therefore no great hardship
iu any duty in itself, particularly iu
the case of an article competing with
a homo product. Some of the sugar
planters have, however, conceived
the notion that free rice would enable
them to get cheaper labor for raising
sugar. They have had their own way
with almost everything else. Now
they do not scruple, for the purpose
of increasing the profit on their sug
ar, to attempt lo despoil the rice
planter and lessor of rice land of the
slight advantage these have in the
rice duty. They are attempting too
much and the Legislature will do a
grave injustice, as well as defy public
opinion, if it carry out their purpose
There is little to choose between
direct abolition and the proposed
system of bonding rice for planta
tions. The bonding system would
simply interfere with the main part
of the home market of our rice pro
ducers. When it is remembered that
an agitation has been alive for years,
and nol without tangible results, in
behalf of the domestic production of
feed for plantation animals, it looks
absurd lo propose that the home pro
duction of food for plantation labor
ers should be discouraged.
The cutting off of part of the de
mand for Hawaiian rice would cor
respondingly increase the surplus for
export, and here comes in a grave
objection to any propositio i for abo
lition or partial abolition of the duty.
The United States, admitting our
rice free, would not be long in find
ing out that she was practically ad
mitting Chinese rice free also by way
of Hawaii. Then the first thing we
knew here there would be a sharp
demand from the United States to
have tho duty restored, with the al
ternative of her placing a duty on
Hawaiian rice. And if the Legisla
ture was far away at the time, the
duty would be clapped on and we
should have no remedy. The Legis
laluro will do well to leave the rice
Ciiuiiueiic.'iii.'iit J'.xi cIhch ii r the
CIllMH Ul' 1H!).
The commencement exercises of
the class of 92 of Oahu College took
place yesterday evening iu the Cen
tral Union Church. The sacred edi
fice was crowded from Hie pulpit to the
door, and many had to stand outside
on the steps. Her Majesty the Queen
attended the exercises, accompanied
by Prince Kuwananakoa, Governor
A. S. Clegliorn, His Excellency
Samuel Parker, Col. W. II. Cornwell,
Major Jas. W. Robertson, II. M.'s
Chamberlain, and Mrs. O. B. Wil
The church was nicely decorated,
there being a canopy of evergreens
and flowers over the arch, with the
motto of the class, "Non Pro Nobis"
(Not for Ourselves).
The program was as follows, with
the class named thereon:
Overture. .Royal Hawaiian Orchestra
Prayer Rev. C. M. Hyde, D. D.
Purpose Ernest E. Lyman
Capital the Friend of Labor
Win. W. Chamberlain
The Lord is Mv Shepherd. ..Schubert
Girls' Glee Club.
Cremation John Walorhomc
Education in Hawaii
James N. K. Keola
The Heavens are Telling, (Crea
Tho English Speaking Peoples..,.
S. Edward Damon
The Place of Amusement
Charles K. Hyde
Mcmoiicb of Piinahou
Collego Glee Club.
Constitutional Development in Ha
waii Albert 1 Judd, Jr
Doin Pedro and Brazil with Vale
dictory (by vote of the class). . . .
Presentation of Diplomas.
Finale... .Royal Hawaiian Orchestra
clash ok 1892.
Maiiv Ciiaiiloiti-: Alkxandiiu,
William Waiikun Ojiamiiuklain,
Sa.mukl Eiiwaiiii Damon,
OUAIILL'K JvNKIlIT IIYJIK,
Aliikkt Fuanimh Jllllll, .III.,
Jamkh N. Kaoaokalani Kkola,
Ehniist EvAHTri Lyman,
The College motto was worked In
huff and hide bunting and made a
brilliant contrast to the organ. The
front of ihu oigaii was covered with
a thin veil of Jessaminus and the
uiuh above the Instrument was decor
ated with the' same llowet's. A hank
of lively roses was placed in front of
the choir loft and the whole platform
vas a mass of ferns and potted
plants. The gallery was profusely
decorated with (lowers and form.
The decorations were done under the
supervision of Mrs. S. M. Damon.
The manner In which the members
of the graduating class acquitted
themselves and faced the living bat
tery of eyes was highly admirable.
They delivered their addresses from
memory ami without the help of any
notes. Miss Julia Perry read her
essay but delivered the valedictory
extemporarily. The young men de
claimed their addresses, which were
excellent in conception and diction,
with crcditnblc elocutionary power.
Without being invidious special men
tion may be made of Keola, whose
intrinsically good effort was all Ihe
more meritorious from the fact that
his mother tongue is Hawaiian.
"Jim" has been a studious boy and
his confreres on the rejoice preis iu his
triumph. He has been doing report
ing for different papers between
times during his whole college course,
His excellent translated reports of
native political speeches in the elec
tion campaign having been a feature
of the Advertiser.
Tributes from admiring friends
fairly showered upon tho students.
Some of them singly received from
twenty to thirty bouquets, and none
of them could complain of lack of
such fragrant consideration, appre
ciation and esteem. The audience
as a whole was enthusiastically res
ponsive to the youthful platform de
butants, hearty applause being ac
corded every point made ami the
successful completion of each oration.
Principal Ilosnicr has no ground
for feeling disappointed over the re
sults of his first conducting of a class
in the college lo the graduating
point. The trustees are fortunate iu
securing so efficient a head to this
ol.l institution, which auspiciously
and joyously celebrated its jubilee
with mental and physical feasting
and general merry-making last year.
The singing that lightened the bur
den of so much speaking in tiic pro
gram was worthy of the occasion. It
was up to the high standard of both
the girls' and boys' glee clubs of the
college, with which the music-loving
community has occasionally been
made happily acquainted. This re
port cannot close more fittingly than
with the ode, composed for the occa
sion by Mr. P. II. Dodge, with music
by the college preceptress in that art,
Miss Louise F. Dale. It was well
sung by the College (boys') Glee
MK.MOK1KS OK I'U.VAHOU.
Glad Collego hours of richest meed,
Replete with oy; bow swift ye spiled !
Blight College days of zest and cheer,
That make tho rounded, golden year,
Though quickly llowu, your blessings
To gladden us through all our way.
Our lives the ripened fruit will grow,
Which budded first at Puiiahou.
Though change occur on every hand,
Though sundered far by so., and land,
Nought can our early blessings mar;
The chain of friendship reaches far.
United by a common tie
Of mem'ries dear that will not die.
Foi time will only serve to show
The wealth we gained at Punahou
Oh, days of promise, rich and rare I
The buff and blue we proudly bear.
The w.uld before us grandly lies,
As forth from summer scenes and hkies
Our pathways lead through many a
Where we may prove life's meaning
And ever onward as we go,
Itetleet tho light of Punahou.
K ll.Ttuliiiili-nl l,y I, ofiil Tlil.-nt toe
III-.- Id in-lit ul' t la ii Knunl IiiiIiim
A benefit concert will be given at
Kawaiahao Church on Saturday even
ing for the benefit of the Kauai In
dustrial School. A brilliant program
has been prepared and prominent
local talent will appear. The follow
ing program is promised and the
concert will be under the patronage
of Her Majesty the Queen:
Solo Organ Mr. English
Duel "The Harp and the Wind"..
Miss Dowsott and Miss Atkinson.
Solo with violin accompaniment by
Prince Kawauanakoa and Mr. Iati
kea. Solo "Spring Song" , .Syncs
Zither and Violin
Mr. Peterson and compauv.
Solo "Wither" Schubert
Choir "Oyuehasan" Bostwiek
Punahou Glee Club.
Solo "Ave Maria" Luzzi
Mrs. YV. G. Irwin.
Choir "Hawaii" Haalclca
Orchestra "Seiuirainiilu" . . . Rossini
Royal Hawaiian Rami.
Trio "Fi Prego" Oushmau
Mrs. Glade, Miss von Holt and Mrs.
Ten m v.
Solo "Judith" Sullivan
Choir "Blue Bells of Scotland"...
Mr. English's Boys' Choir.
Solo "Tell her 1 love her so"
(Jinn lotto "Tho Two Hoses"
Messis. Hall, Hughs, Lyman ami
Solo "Lovo Golden Dream". Lennox
Mrs. Leihiilu Keohokidolu.
Choir Anthem: "Not unto us, O
St Andrew's Choir.
Einale "Hawaii Ponni"
ASIAN who iiiitli'iitamls fanning
and Inking .-me ufMock; inn. I lie
Milier mill ihuHMiglil) po.tuij In hi. uorl.
and liiitu tfuml ii-fumuuutij noun but a
IMIialKltlllll lllllll lin.ul ni.i.li A.M....d
"'P. O. Jlux L," Honolulu. Hi ln
OM 1PXIIIHH '
Sw... -..j.rr..tuAJa.juTg-Da!3.r;v:. t . vi.u...eM..,n,e!w,itrt,,iiJ,,Mur..a.Mw.r-
1 MUTUAL LIFE IrlSOffieE CO.
ltCOn,VIKF A. JIo.OUKUY.
Issues Every Desirable Form
It has paid its members since its organization THREE HUNDRED AND
Its New Distribution Policy is the most liberal ever offered by
& For full particulars apply to
Auction 8?les by Jamas F. Morg'n.
LendM notice of Silo! i
Having heretofore, to wit, on the
2fith day of May, 181)2, distrained for
arrears of rent of the Ohino.e Theater
premises, King street, tho following
Goods and Chattels, to wit:
8 Chests containing Chinese Cloth
ing, Garments and Parapbern ilia,
Masks, Fans and Sundries used in
Chinese plays, 1 Chinese Joss, L.imps,
Large Clock, Small Clock, LantciiiH,
Chairs, Tables, Flags, Fans, Orna
ments, Chinese Musical Instruments,
Chinese Weapons, Sofas, Sten Lad-
di rs, etc., etc , all used in said Chi-1
nese 1 heater, the same bing tbo pro- j
perty m unnok run Un & Co.
Notice is hori'by given thai in case
of non-payment of such arrears of
rent and costs within 10 days from
this date the said Goods and Cnattels
will be sold at Public Auction, to wit,
on MONDAY, the 27th day of June
inst., at 12 o'clock loon of said day,
at tho Chinese Theater premises on
King street, Honolulu, near Ihe Oahu
Bailwav & Land Co.'s ollieo
VIM QUM and
Dated Honolu'u, June 10, 1892.
-J II lot,
AUCTION SALE OF
On TUJ2SDW, .Juno 2Stli,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M..
At the Reblc'iico of MR. .1. ODDER
KIRK, I will sell at Public Auction
The Entire Household Furniture
Coiupri-iug in part:
1 Fins B. W. Parlor Set
Upholstered in Plu-li;
Ii. W. .Marblelop Centor Tables
Large ('cuter Rugs Chaiulelleis,
Laee Curtain-;, Plush Lambrequin.
Japaiii'Nc Vn?s !,
1$. W. Secretary, Pictures
2 Elegmt B. W. Bed-wiii Sets,
Spring Mat trasses, Mosquito Nets,
1 Ash Maiblctop Sideboard,
Extension Dining Table it Chairs,
i Eiegant Dinner Set,
Crockery & Olas-waro,
".Model" Stove. Kefriguiutir,
Meat Safe. Garden Tools,
1 Top Buggy, 1 Buckboard,
1 Doable Geared Derrick.
IiSr" Premises open for inspection on
Monday lioin ! A. 31. to 12 noun.
.IAS. P. MOW AN,
IS I 4t
On W J DNiiSDAY, Jiini'2!,
A "' 10 O'CLOCK. A M ,
At the llc-idi-nei' of 1)11. LUTZ, Alakea
street, I will sell at l'lihlii: Auetlnii
The lititire li-jus- hold Fuiv.it-'r
New WicKer Parlor Sal,
Inlaid Table and .Stool,
Laee Uiul-iiiis. I'iano Lamp,
Lar.u and small Kiis
B. a. SEG ETA'RY,
REVOLVING HOOK CASKS,
1 Vicuna I'arlor Set, Lounges,
Oak lledrooin Set. .Mattras-ec,
1 Wilcox it (iibb's Auto. Machine.
Extension Dining Table,
IkTointL'd Dinner hut,
Crockery and Glassware,
1 'Pansy" Stove & (JfensilH
Kef i Iterator, Meat Safe,
1 EASTERN-MADE PHAETON,
1 Top Brake, 'J Seu Harness, 'J
J Family Cai'Hagu Jlorno
Kind and Gentle.
COf" 1'ieiiilses open for inspection on
Tuesday, from U a. m. to 1 r, ji.
JAS. P. AIOKGAV,
f'l lit Auctioneer.
K J. MORGAN,
CARPENTER g & BUILDER.
lohhiii piouiptly attended to.
B4 Btrotania St. "Ular Boll Tclo. 200,
HOL'hH helow the I'll-
l Mill, COIUlllllh 3 Hoilllls.
aa DliiiuiTiooiu. l'amrv. Klichun
and 11. illi, Item ijlS per laonih. Applv
In L. 1'. FKIIX wN'DK., '
1.11 lui At II F. WlclunauV.
Wiumi you mini n i'orirait
A..I . ...1 I. .... a.t . .
Jllllll lilMi i-.iiii nil IVIIIU IHIINi,
Kt llltiil iillixi 1IM. illld Hi'o!
Baiu)U)H. Thoy citn'l bu bunt i
WWBWUt El Mt Jul a mmf imrt
liAVE OPWNED THEIR
New Chine, Glass & Furniture Saleroom
On Kaahumanu Stroot, Ground Floor, with a
Large Aswlral of Ngw Goods u "Bmiiwe."'
SPKC1AL DISPLAY OK
Royal Worcester, Orown Darby,
Wedgewood & Other Fin9 Ware.
Mew Rugs & Carpets,
Fine Show of Glassware,
IVORY WARE, BOIIKMIAN VASES,
WINE GLASSES, TUMBLERS,
Ele., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
SEIPfffclOEIW REDUCED gSl
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., L'cL
FIRST QUALITY -'J?
Ornamental! Economical & Durable!
Ermy's Or.n Est.uimsiiki
Ico Gliests k Migrators,
China, Crockery & Giassvdre,
Plantat'On Tools, Implemams & Supplies
Paints, oils & VarnKlies.
Yacmira Oil Co.'s Lubricating Oils!
Always the same; made by a special
process and always relrahlu.
Carbolineum Avenarius in Quantities to Suit.
PACIFIC 1IAKDAVARE CO., L'd.,
Cummins Xew Ulock, Fort & Merchant streets.
JFPfa - erttfH
ASPa-mi? - v
C V i -3r V
.s.,vrisa'A?wP. w yzm. w if v. vkHiutnh'm rm
QciKy & IKPr 4 Y-SlSl,
A LAIKIK INVOICE OF T11KSE
JUriT 11ECEIV131) BY
HOLUSTER & CO., DRUGGISTS.
IOi Vovt S leW. : : . : : Honolulu. II. 1.
1 04 Fort Street,
Just Received a New Invoice of the
Gimmntiiiid lo bo Fast Color and Absolutely Stainless
For Ladies, Gentlemen, Misses & Children.
tar Tho A.lulliio llltutlc H(oi)lcliif;c aio Iho ImshL Miulo a
mil TJI'VAI, IMM'-Misus, :
rfeSFs J lleietaiih .Heel, onno.
SWaEWalU' Fuit-liw.t Uluiiuh. t,.
! viii ir i i i ii'
i'V ' ' ininwrfi
AtThco, ll.Davlut ACo.
OF NEW Ml
of Policy I
FOUR MILLIONS OF D01.URS,
any Insurance Couipanj.
3. L-5. S4Jk;,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
If PC t
- 'swV "Z
'PiVO Mealy Fiuni.huil
1 Kiiouk wnilnilly luuutuil,
Kuipilio JUJi.l.iil'iN Qlllcu.
i oo i . iaaawk ri
. 'WMv -5.