Newspaper Page Text
An Act to Increnso tho Facilities to
Depositors and Providing for
Term Deposits in tho Hawaiian
Postal Savings Bank.
Us it Enacted by tho F.'xecutlvo and Ad
visory Councils ot tho Provisional
Government of tho Hawaiian Islands:
Section 1. Tho PoBtrunster-acneral, as
Manager oi tho Postal Savings Hank, with
tho consent and approval of tho Minister
of Finance, may issue to any person Term
Deposit Cortlflcatcw in tho nnnio of the
Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank for deposits
of not less than Plvo Hundred Dollars nor
moro than Five Thousand Dollars.
Section 2. The amounts so doposited
shall draw interest at a rate not to exceed
six per cent, per annum to bo computed In
accordance with tho law regulating the
Bank. Such deposits shall not in tho ag
gregate ozeced $150,000 at any one time.
Section 3. Tho term for which any
deposit shall bo received under this Act
shall not exceed twelve months.
Skction 4. Tho form of tho said certi
ficates shall be as follows, and shall con
tain tho conditions hereinafter tet forth :
HAWAIIAN rOSTAL 8AVIXOB HANK UKBTIFI
CATES. $ No
Keceivcd from in
Coin, Dollars on
Deposit, payable in Coin on pre
sentation of this Certificate, properly in
dorsed. This deposit is made for
months, and will bear interest from
18'J.., at the rate of
percent, pet annum, and in accordance
with the conditions printed hereon.
Minister pf Finance.
Piesent this Certificate at the Postal
Savings Bank at the expiration of the term
stated herein. Interest will cease at that
Holders at a distance may indorse this
Certificate and send by mail to the Postal
Savings Bank, when it will be paid.
This Certificate may be transferred by
endorsement, and principal with interest
will be paid to the holder hereof.
Section 4. This Act shall take effect
from the date of its publication.
Approved this 15th day of June, A. D.
Signed SANFORD B. DOLE,
President of the Provisional Government
of tho Hawaiian Islands.
J. A. Kino,
Minister of tho Interior.
767 lm-27 4t
W MM BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
But Established for the Benefit of All.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1893.
R. Q. C. Hamilton, in tho Specta
tor for May 13th, Writing upon tho
"Irish Question from the Adminis
tration Standpoint," says: "No ad
ministration of constitutional gov
ernment can regard as satisfactory
a state of matters in which tho maj
ority is always ruled by the minor
ity." Mr. Dole and his colleagues
should think of this, but perhaps
they are not admirers of constitu
A writer in the Fortnightly Re
view for May, upon the subject of
the veto bill, or what is known in
the United States as local option,
says of the persons who favor it:
"But the teetotalers will never con
sent to this (that a vote of two
thirds or three-fourths should bo
necessary to carry the bill), as their
chief reliance for a majority is upon
tho abstentious, which wo all fore
see, and which they calculate upon
being able to ensure by the exercise
of that moral terrorism which is al
ways at the disposal of the unco
guid." This terrorism is the same
influence that has beon used to
secure signatures to tho annexation
Elsewhere is to be found Mr. Nord
hofTs collocation of expressions of
admiration of Queen Liliuokalani at
tho beginning of her reign by per
sons who since her dethronement
have found tho English language
too feoblo to describe their de
testation of the same lady. It is
no wonder that those are angry with
Mr. Nordhoff who find themselves
thus condemned out of the utter
ances of their own hearts boforo
they bocamo depraved by tho lust
of indefinable benofits expected by
them from the sacrifice of tho king
dom and its independence. Tho
fact is that tho nearer the Horald
correspondent got, iu any of his loi
ters from Honolulu, to primary
sourcos of information the angrier
tho faction whoso doings and sayings
ho exposed have become. But the
friends of truth and justico have tho
consolation ' of knowing that iu
Washington, as elsewhere through
out the Union, Mr. Nordhoff will bo
believed whilo his assailants will at
traot little or no attoution, Ilia mis
takes of statement hnvo beon fow
and, compared with tho somotimos
silly and ofton shocking fabrications
of correspondents defending the an
nexation conspiracy uudor partisan
orders, tho widust departure liu has
mndo from accuracy has boon but
MR. NEUMANN'S APPEAL.
Nothiug probably has appoarod
siuco tho prosont political situation
began which has struck a profoundor
dopth in the public mind than tho
deliverance of Mr. Noumann in
Tuesday's issuo of the Bulletin, in
tho form of an opon letter to tho
Prosidont of tho Provisional Govern
ment. Mr. Neumann's sizing up of
tho situation as ono that involves
serious business damago strikes a
responsive chord iu tho conscious
ness of every man who has anything
at stake iu tho country. Tho condi
tion of affairs is at onco disastrous
and deplorable. Public works ore
virtually at a standstill, whilo tho
revenues aro boing wasted on a mili
Tho mouoy expended on soldiors
and munitions of war would bo a
public bouofit if used in providing
employment for mechanics and
workiugmou who have sharod tho
fortunes of the state, and helpod to
maintain tho institutions of civiliza
tion. Instead of tho taxes levied off
tho people without representation
being thus utilized for tho common
good, they aro mado to do a positive
injury to the material interests of
the community. They aro thus in
that thoir expenditure on a mis
cellaneously collected army has
served to keep in tho country a host
of stragglers and beached sailors
who otherwise would have rolievod
tho country of their surplus pres
ence. In short, tho children's bread
is being lavished on strangers who
uevor had a heart in the country.
It is a weak plea that is employed
to offset the protest of the public
woll voiced by Mr. Neumann against
Pretorianism, namel-, that tho money
saved from tho civil list of tho cap
sized mouarchy suffices to pay for
the military that koops the Pro
visional Government in power. This
plea cannot be supported by authen
tic and honestly compiled figures,
and, evon if it could be financially
supported, it does not cover tho pro
tracted humiliation of the country
iu being ruled by mercenary bayonets
without the slightest regard to the
will and wishes of the people. From
past experience it is rather too much
to believe that the Government will
bo moved by Mr. Neumann's protest.
Thoy will probably fall back on tho
policy that they have ridiculed thoir
opponents for following, that of
waiting to receive an answer from
the United States. This course in
deed is foreshadowed by the morn
ing organ, whose only reply other
wise to Mr. Neumann is tho childish
one, characteristic of that sheet, that
Mr. Noumann is a lawyer who takes
feesl It is to bo asked if tho Adver
tiser over heard of a doctor who
rendered a bill, or of an editor who
accepted a salary. The course indi
cated, however, cannot bo justified
by tho example of the dissidents.
More than once the Provisional Gov
ernment has received an emphatic
answer from tho United States.
Onco was when the treaty of Hawai
ian spoliation was withdrawn from
the Senate. Another time, when the
United States protectorate was re
moved. Again, when president
Cleveland told Minister Thurston
that tho mutual relations of tho two
countries would bo governed by tho
principles of Amorican popular free
dom. On the other hand, the ap
peal of the Hawaiian sovereign and
people has been as yot only answered
in part, and thus far it has beon so
satisfactory to them as to encourage
them to wait patiently for tho rest.
Thoir appeal was kindly and cour
teously received and its influence
was tho occasion of tho answers
given to the P. G. An investigation
of the situation on the islands was
sot on foot, which in itself is a crush
ing answor to tho "provisional"
tender of tho country to tho United
Mr, Neumann's appeal, as we take
it, is based on the perception, com
mon to most intelligent men, of the
truo significance of the attitude of
President Cleveland's administra
tion toward tho Hawaiian question,
as intorpreted by tho indications re
lated iu tho foregoing paragraph.
Although wo do not beliovo that it
is designed iu tho political intorests
of tho P. (J., as appears to bo hint
ed by a valued correspondent else
where, Mr. Noumanu's opistlo may
yet bo takou as meant in all kindness
to save tho personalities of Presi
dent Dole and his some highly re
spected coadjutors from tho humili
ating consequences of failing to por
coivo what is tho evidont determina
tion of tho Prosidont of tho United
States, namoly, to do nothing iu
violation of tho sacred rights of free
dom of the Hawaiian people,
Tho universal quostiou, last ovon
iug, all over town, was: "Havo you
road Paul's lot tor in tho Bulletin?"
I caught tho infection myself, and
meeting a dear friend, a gruff old
Royalist, I popped tho question.
,Humphr' ho said, "1 should like
to kuow how much tho P, G. havo
paid Paul to writo that lottor?"
"What?" I replied with amaze
ment, "you think Paul is uctiug uu
dor a P, G, inspiration?"
"Why, of courbo, you groonhornl
What othor roasou cau you iuvont
for this suddon outburst of Paul's
burning interest for a popular solu
tion to tho situation? Why did ho
not writo it a month ago, or not
wait another month? Tho fact is
that tho F. G. are in a holo and at a
loss to know how to croop out of it I
Thoy cannot and dare not stultify
themselves by offering to consult
tho pooplo, of thoir own volition at
this late hour, and especially after
damning tho electors in general, and
tho 'damn kanaka' in particular, as
thoy havo dono, and after boasting
that no reference to tho pooplo, no
election would take placo for tho
next four yoarsl
"But thoy say to Paul, 'Ploaso, do
ask us for a plobiscito, and wo may
thon graciously condoscond to grant
your prayer in our own interest; but
we'll tako caro to manipulate tho
said plobiscito to suit ourselves, mak
ing all our foreign mercenaries voto
and disqualifying all tho real voters
as much as possiblo. Then, if in
spito of all, tho plobiscito goes
against us, wo shall havo a good
reason to gracofully bow to tho will
of tho 'dear pooplo,' give everything
up to them and save ourselves from
tho fate wo so richly desorvol' "
"But why aro tho P. G. in a holo,
as you say?"
"Bocauso thoy know that annexa
tion is impossible and that restora
tion is the only possible outcome,
and they aro quite as much scared of
thoir defonders and supportors, as
of their enemies the royalists."
"Woll! your opinion may bo cor
rect, but it seems to mo a little erra
tic." "Stop! another proof that Paul is
not speaking for himself, and cer
tainly not for tho royalists, is that
ho really does not exactly know
what he is talking about, and gets
mixed. He first declares that the
only solution is a plebiscite, and
later on ho gives us to infer that his
plebiscite would bo for tho purpose
of electing a cortain member of dele
gates or representatives, to docido on
tho future of tho country. Now, a
plebiscitoisa plebiscite and not an
election; it is a simple expression of
tho will of the people on a question
in a simple manner, and gonerally
by a simple yes and no. The idea of
Paul offering to give up tho decision
of the situation to an elected body
which our dear friends, the mission
aries, could bribe to their heart's
content, as they know so well to do,
and bring to vote just as thoy, the
missionaries, would best please! It
is preposterousl Not much!! The
time for a plebiscite, if the P. G. had
wanted to lean on tho people, was
right after tho filibustering! Now,
it is too late. Our case is iu the
hands of the U. S. government and
we are perfectly willing to abido by
their decision, because we expect
nothing but justice and consequently
restoration from them, whilst we can
not expect any one good thing from
those a fellows here!"
And my friend walked away swear
ing like a trooper, so that I fairly
staggered and went home to write
down the conversation for your
benefit, Mr. Editor, to bo considered
on its merits. Royalist.
National Marriage and Divorce.
Under the beading of "Not a
Parallel Case," tho Star of the 8th
inst. contains a lengthy comment on
a paragraph in my letter of Thurs
day last to prove that the dozen
lines quoted by the Star out of
over a column letter in the Bulletin
did not prove my argument. The
Star displays its littleness, and the
feebleness of its flicker, and want of
courtesy and manliness, when it can
illuminate its page with a quotation
from the Bulletin and write a lead
ing article thereon, without inform
ing its readers where the extract and
the article from which it was taken
could be found.
Tho Star writer sots up his ideal
parallel thus: "Suppose, however,
that France had been a little island
of the sea which had been Chris
tianized and controlled by the Eng
lish for throe generations." This
kind of argument casts tho shadow
of its own refutation before it. Are
we then in this nineteenth century
of the Christian era, to have our
notions of the mission of Christian
ity mado to fit the theories of the
Annexation Club of Honolulu, to the
extent of believing that tho nation
that "converts' a smaller one to
Christianity has thereby a "control '
and a pre-emptive right to gobble
it up, shark-like? If this is really
what Christianity means for its con
verts, it is about time that its victims
Btarted on a crusade of extermina
tion. To bo "Christianized and controll
ed" has beon indeed the policy of
the men. who direct tho sentiments
of the Star and the people know it
too woll. It is not ofton, however,
that the admission comes into typo;
but we have it from tho oilicial press
and mouthpiece of the missionary
faction, who iu thoir efforts to walk
rough-shod over tho pooplo aud es
tablish a family oligarchy, are act
uated by the divine right of having
"Christianized and controlled the
Hawaiians for three generations."
Talk about tho "divine rights of
kings" in tho dark ages! Why, it
wasn't a sneeze iu a galo of wind to
this "divine right" claim of tho 19th
century missionary editor on behalf
of his clients of tho right to enslave
and rob a nation who is not more
than "throe generations" couvortodl
But lot tho "three generation" con
verted native stand aside, aud let
tho Star man not blink his optics to
the fact that will confront his em
ployers aud himself; that an over
whelming majority of tho American,
British aud other white men who
are and have been rosidonts of those
islands for years will insist on being
hoard aud that speedily on the
burning quostiou of tho day, aud it
will tako more than tho recently im
ported itivoico of gatlings and rifles
to silonco them wlion they begin to
talk. Makee Auru.Ni.
To cook rico in milk to two
quarts of cold milk add a pint of
rice which has boon looked over aud
washed, add two oven spoonfuls of
salt, cook slowly on baak part of tho
stovo or in double kettle for noarly
an hour; whoii ready to servo wet
uu uarthou dish in cold wator aud
" I have been afflict-
BHIousnoss, " ed with biliousness
n ... "and constipation
Constipation,.. for fifteen years.
qtnrmnh " first one and then
Stomach ,.anotber prepara-
Patns. " tion was suggested
" tome and tried but
' to no purpose. At last a friend
" recommended August Flower. I
" took it according to directions and
" its effects were wonderful, reliev
"ing me of those disagreeable
"stomach pains which I had been
"troubled with so long. Words
"cannot describe the admiration
"iu which I hold your August
" Flower it has given me a new
"lease of life, which before was a
" burden. Such a medicine is a ben
efaction to humanity, and its good
"wonderful mer-Jesse Barker,
"its should be - , .
"made known to Prlntor,
"everyone suffer- Humboldt,
or biliousness Kansas. 5
G. G. GREEN. Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.NJ.
By Jas. F. Morgan.
AUCTION SALE OF
On FRIDAY, July 14th,
AT U O'CLOCK A. M..
At the Pacific Mail Wharf
I will sell at Public Auction for account or
the German Bark "G. N. "Wil
cox" and owners:
F, In. diamond:
White Bros. Portland Cement
IN FIRST-CLASS ORDER.
Jas. F. Morgan,
Warehouse and Lease
Valuable City Front Property
On SATURDAY, July 15,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.
The undersigned has been instructed to
sell at Auction, at his Salesroom, on Sat
urday next at noon, the Valuable Lease
with tho Commodious Warehouse Build
ings thereon) of that block of land situated
between the stores of Hyman Bros, and L.
B. Kerr, having a depth of 100 feet and a
frontage on Queen street of C feet, con
taining in all
5,350 SQUARE FEET.
This Valuable Property being on tho City
rront, is one 01 tnu most central anu con'
venient places in the city for the use of
firms requiring storage. The entire ground
is covered with an Iron Roofed Warehouse,
with Fireproof Wall in the rear, and can
bu used for storing merchandise of all
kinds; a largo Flour Room, zinc lined, has
been constructed in ono end of the Ware
house. M The Lease lias 10K years to run, at
a quarterly rental, payable to the Govern
ment, of If(i2.o0.
Jas. IF1. Morgan,
By Iiewis J. Levey.
Mortgagee's Notice of Intention
Foreclose and of Sale.
"VrOTIOK IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT,
X in pursuance of a Power of tiulo con
tained Iu a certain Mortgage executed Jan.
23, 1802, by J. W. Pii and Maule, his wife,
of Honolulu, Oahu, to Mrs. Maria Kahal
of said Honolulu, which Mortgage is le
corded in Liber 12'J at pages -152 and -153,
the said Mortgagee intends to foreclose the
said mortgagu for condition broken, to wit:
the non-payment of Imth the principal and
interest whon due. And noticu Is hereby
further given that it is the intention of
said Mortgugeo, uiron such foreclosure, to
sell the property described in and convoyed
by said Mortgage at Public Auction at the
auction room ot Lewis J. Lovuy, on Queen
street, in Honolulu, on TUESDAY, the 1st
day ot August, 1HU3, at 12 o'clock noon of
Tho property in said Mortgage is the
S remises at Kuut'ohe, Koolaupoko, Oahu,
escribed in deed from H. 11. Parker to W.
E, I'll, dated October 10, 1H70, and recorded
in Liber 50, pages 270 and 271, and from
E. Pii to J. W. I'll by deed made March 3,
1880, and recorded in Liber 111, pages 305,
300 and 307, containing an area of i 8-100
TERMS OK SAIE-Cash in U. S. gold
coin, and Deeds at the oxponso of pur
chaser. m-Vox further particulars apply to
Jas. IC Kaulia, Attorney for Mortgagee.
AIRS. MARIA KAUAI,
Honolulu, H I., July 0. 1802.
771 0t-28 3t
An Al Saddle Horse!
$33 HEW AUD !
REWARD WILL BE PAID TOR
vpAO liifornution that will lend to tho
conviction of die person or persons who
have broken tin windows and doors of the
O, It. & L. Co.'i Station at Moaualua.
. OAHU RAILWAY .t LAND CO.
B. V, Dii.li.mium, General Muuuger.
Daily BuUtlU, 60 otnt a month,
Hawaiian Hartlware Co., L'fl
Saturday, July S, 1898.
There's a difference between
tweedle-dee and tweedle-dum.
Art dealers do not sell Fischer
Ranges but we do, and we also
offer you a very pretty sketch
in water colors by Barnfield.
We do not handle art goods
because they do not belong to
the hardware trade. This pic
ture we mention was left with
us to sell and the person who
buys it has something that will
grow more valuable as the
years roll on. King Bros, tell
you they do not sell Fischer
Ranges they tell you so be
cause they have probably had
customers for their excellent
bits by celebrated artists and
who quite naturally wanted a
choice article for the kitchen
as well as the parlor. King
Bros, sell the Art Goods and
we rustle with Stoves, Ranges,
Hardware and Aermotors.
We've had inquiries time
and again for a metal polish
that won't 'scratch metals. In
years gone by "Putz Pulver"
was the favorite; there were
some objections to it and the
manufacturers improved upon
it until now they have a liquid
polish that beats anything of
the kind this side of Egypt,
where they don't use polish.
For bicycles we know of noth
ing better because there is ab
solutely no danger of scratch
ing the nickel. It will polish
brass, silver, gold or a bald
head, and we sell it for twenty
cents a tin. The manufac
turers call it "Putz Liquid,"
and we presume the name will
go here as well as anywhere
Our "ad" writer was in
error the other day about the
Cutlery. The lot we received
was not suitable for ladies but
was of the cheap sort the
good ones are yet to arrive
and we look for them daily.
We mention this so that you
will continue using the old one
a little while longer. When
ours arrive you can get just
what you've been looking for.
Hose Reels again; the last
we received are superior to
the others, stronger and better
in every way. You cannot
help wanting one if your de
sire is to economise in hose,
and if you want one you will
probably get it.
The dove season has arrived
and the merry sportsman can
save several days' butcher bill
with one day's shooting. You
will remember that our Cart
ridges last year were acknow
ledged by every one who
handles a gun to be better and
cheaper than those sold else
where. We are pleased to
say that we will offer the same
this year. We were taught
by the lessons in the story
book not to kill the poor inno
cent doves, but all the same
they're "monstrous good" eat
ing. In the matter of Plows we
still insist that ours are pre
eminently the best. We filled
an order for twenty-three to
be shipped on Tuesday. As
this customer has bought from
us before it is reasonable to
suppose he is pretty well
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite BpreukeU' Blouk,
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Oomor Fort Be Hotel Streets,
TWO GREAT SPECIALTIES !
I bog to Inform tho 1idles that I havo received a Large and Com
plete Lino of tho Colcbratod
Diamond Dye Fast Black Hose
For Ladles, Gentlemen, Misses and Children in Silk, Llsloand Cotton.
INFANTS' OPENWORK SOCKS IN BALBUIQAN
INFANTS' OPENWOKK LISLE SOCKS IN FABT BLACK
1 CALL ATTENTION THAT I WILL HAVE A
SPECIAL HOSIERY SALE
10- Commencing SATURDAY the, 13th, -
WHERE GREAT INDUCEMENTS WILL BE OFFERED.
Prices as Advertised in m.y "Windows !
Window Curtains! Window Curtains I
I am ofTering Extra Inducements In thnt lino. Received about 150 Pairs
ot WINDOW CURTAINS
IN SWI8S, APLIQUE & NOTTINGHAM.
JTw Designs 1 "Very Oholoe Patterns I
gST Prices of Aboye Goods as Advertised in "Windows "a
OTirtaln ZMZstterieils I
I AM OFFERING SWISSES, 48 INCHES WIDE, AT 25c.
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolulu, H. L
FOR SALE BY
5SS Port Street,
THIS WEEK !
323 Cases Ex S.S. "Monowai."
6 Cases Ex S. S. "Alameda."
40 Cases Ex S. S. "Miowera."
58 Cases Ex S. S. "Gaelic."
THEO. H. DAYIES & CO,
Honolulu, H. I.