Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, July 13, 1893, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
T' T- Iif
"rWJ75" -nr-yi .vwSTftr
An Act to Incroaao tho Facilitios to
Depositors and Providing for
Xorm Doposits in the Hawaiian
Postal Savings Bank.
Bb it Esactkd by tho Exooutlve nnd Ad
visory Councils ol tho Provisional
Government of the Hawaiian Islands:
Section 1. Tho Postmastor-Qoneral, ha
Manager of tho Postal Savings Bank, with
tho consent nnd approval ol tho Minister
of Finance, may Issuo to any person Torm
Doposit Certificates In the name of the
Hawaiian Postal Savings Bank for deposits
of not less than Plvo Hundred Dollars nor
more than Five Thousand Dollars.
Section 2. The amounts so doposited
shall draw intorcst 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 exceed $150,000 at any one time.
Skction, 3. Tho term for which any
deposit Bhall bo received under this Act
shall not exceed twclvo months.
Section 4. Tho form of the said certi
ficates shall be as follows, nnd shall con
tain tho conditions hereinafter sot forth:
HAWAIIAN POSTAL 8AVIJ.08 BANK CERTIFI
Received from in
Coin Dollars on
Deposit, payable in Coin on pre
sentation of this Certificate, properly in
dorsed. This deposit is made for
months, and will boar interest from
189.., nt the rate of.
percent, per annum, and in accordance
with the conditions printed hereon.
Minister of finance.
Present this Certificate at the Postal
Savings Bank at tho expiration of the torm
stated heroin. Interest will ceabo at that
Holders at a distance may indorse this
Certificate and send by mail to tlia Postal
Savings Bank, when it will bo paid.
This Certificate may be transferred by
endorsement, and principal with interest
will be paid to the holder hereof.
Section 4. This Act shall take effect
from the date of its publication.
Approved this 15th day of June, A. D.
Signed 8ANFORD B. DOLE,
President of the Provisional Government
of the Hawaiian Islands.
J. A. Kino,
Minister of tho Interior.
707 lm-27 4t
THE DAILY BULLETIN
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1893
Regular General Session of the Exe
cutive and Advisory Couucila.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon the t
Executive and Advisory Councils i
convened. Present: Ministers Dole ,
(President), King, Damon and Smith ;
Councillors Wilder (Vice-President),
Hatch, Emmeluth, Allen, Water
house, Ena, Brown, Tenny, Young,
Suhr, Morgan, Mendonca and Bolte.
Minister Damon presented the
financial statement as follows:
Financial Statement ok the "Week
Endiiso July 12, 1803.
Current account balance July
Interior Department .$
Civil list, etc., $
Bureau of Survey
Board of Health
ment Koad taxes to special leposit . .
School taxes " " ..
Department Foreign Affairs . .
Current account balut ce
Treasury balance abo- re date .
Outstandinc Bonds ?2.649,800 00
Treasury and P. G. no tos 230,000 00
Due P. 8. Back 601,432 10
Net indebtedness 3,281,232 10
This amount of If 149,37! '.21 was
paid from general r evenue
In the treasury to a irry on
Sublic improvemen ts un
er Sec. 2 to date t mil all
receipts from sale of bonds
under loan of 1893 poi n into
general cash 3 offset! ( until
this debt Is cancelled $ 149,377 21
Less bonds. Act of 1893 , sold
todato 88,000 00
Amount duo from P. S. 1 ' for
advances from general rev
enue to cover oxcett of
withdrawals over rctad, pts.
r. b. dank kem o.
Dile depositors f 601,132 10
Notices of withdrawals inata r-
ing June. July. Auguctwi d
September 31,035 00
Cashonhand 10,200 07
PROVISIONAL OOVKB3BENT 1IT-MO,
Expenses Provisional Govern
ment to date ?
This amount covers all expenses Includ
ing military and others not appropriated
by the last Legislature
MEMO CASH IN 7IEA8U7IY,
Outstanding ccrtlflcatea . . 203,000 00
Cash on hand to redeem certi
ficates 311,000 00
Gortiucatoa withdrawn from
circulation and donofltud
for nam keeping .. 49.000 CO
Road Board fund in Treasury liJ.U'W 71
School Hoard fund in Trostfury '-'7 15 ,
Available cuah us above ..... . 47,830 31
Total cult In TwMury,.M"M,W 17 I
Minister Damon, after ronding the
wookly statomont, roforrod to two
letters in tho Bulletin criticising his
exhibits of tho fiuancos. Although
the lottors wore anonymous, they
wore apparently writtou by persons
who had some acquaintance with
finances, and tho subjoct was of
such public interest that ho would
take tho trouble of making a reply
to thotu. At the last mooting of tho
Council he had stated that all tho
claims against this Qovornmont up
to April 1, so far as ho could ascer
tain them, had boon paid, tho cash
was on hand to meet them. Tho ono
esceution was tho claim of tho Bis-
don Iron Works, and stops had boon
takon to soo if they would accept
Qovornmont bonds" in sottlomont.
Ho road a statement of tho financial
condition of tho Government, con
cluding with tho romark that ho con
sidered tho Government was per
(Tlio statomont is too lengthy for
this report, but will appear in full
in a later issue.)
The Minister of Finance in mak
ing his statomont gavo somo verbal
explanations iu passing. Bofore
concluding ho roforrod to a publish
ed statomont made by Mr. Sprockels
in San Francisco, to the effect that
tho Provisional Qovornmont could
not pay throo months' subsidy to tho
Ocoauic Steamship Co. When that
statement was made there was only
one month's subsidy due. and to-day
thoro was only tho subsidy for Juno
to bo paid.
Mr. Allen roportod from the com
mittee on Palace property, rocom
mondiug that all tho articles be
carefully packed and safely stored
for the present. Adopted.
President Dole submitted a re
quest from the Hawaiian Rifle Asso
ciation that the Government should
pay thoir rent, on tho ground that
citizens who were enrolled for tho
defense of the Government made
use of tho range. The Executive
Council recommended that the re
quest bo granted. Adopted.
Minister Smith submitted a report
of tiio Kalalau expedition, which he
had joined by steamer on Monday
on account of the illness of the Mar
shal. He related the facts that led
to the recall of the expedition by
himself. He described the place
where Koolau was stationed when
he shot the two soldiers. There was
no cave there at all nothing but a
shelf in places as narrow as two feet.
On either side of a lehua tree Koo
lau had pilod stones to a height of
not more than a foot there wore
few stones at the place that he could
get. Tho man evidently lay down
and looked out over a clearing about
five feot wide, where he could see
anybody coming up the steep and
narrow trail before they could see
him. He reoommended that a re
ward be offered for the body of
Koolau. Iu conclusion he wished to
express his high opinion of the
bravery of tho men who had gone to
Kalalau from tho company in Hono
lulu. In answer to Mr. Morcan, he
said th'e natives in the valley were
I glad Koolau's gang had been broken
Copies of the Military bill were
Minister Smith stated that tho
bill did not come from the Executive
' Council, which did not oven have it
T) :ln..i- Tnl- ...nnl-A'l ;UA4 4-l.
introduction of the bill be deferred
until nes t meeting, so that members
might have time to road it. Agreed.
Mr. Etumoluth presented a peti
tion from residents of Palama and
Kalihi for an improved water sup
ply. Referred to Executive Council.
Minister Smith withdrew his bill
to amend tho Judiciary Act, whore
it prohibits District Magistrates
from practicing law. He had dis
covered that tho desired amend
ment had been passed by the last
The bill to amend tho Judiciary
Act, so as confer greater jurisdiction
on certain District Magistrates was
President Dole said at first he was
not in favor of this bill, but had be
come convinced it was necessary.
He would prefer, rather than nam
ing Districts, to mention such Dis
tricts as those being the seats of
Minister Smith thought it was
bettor to havo the bill state definite
ly the names of Districts.
Mr. Emmeluth moved an amend
ment in accordance with the advice
of the chair. Lost.
Tho first section passed, also the
whole bill, this being its second
The Military Bill was again called
Mr. Brown moved it bo laid on tho
table. Any bill that started in say
ing every able-bodied subject should
be enrolled for military duty, with
out waitmg to seo wuotner Ho was
a citizen or an alien, should bo drop
ped. Minister Damon considered the
bill had some useful provisions and
moved it be referred to a committee.
Mr. Brown withdrew his motion
and tho bill was referred to a com
mittee. President Dole romindod the
Council that tho funeral of tho threes
soldiors killod at Kalalau would take
place from tho Court House at 2
o'clock Sunday. The men had died
in defense of the Government aud
I their memories should bo honored.
I At 2:50 the Councils went into ox-
Rich, Red Blood
As naturally results from takiug
Hood'b Sarsaparilla as porsonal
cleanliness results from free use of
soap and water. This great puri
fier thoroughly expels scrofula, salt
rheum and all other impurities and
builds up every organ of tho body.
Now is tho time to take it.
Tho following rules for tho gov
, eminent of children are said to havo
been of groat borvico to many suo
' cossful teachers. When you consent,
i consent cordially; whon you refubo,
refubo finallyj when you punish.
punish good-naturedly; commend
i often; never scold.
highest praibo lias boon won
sir Pills for thoir wwy, 1'ot
otliciont aoiiuu. bom ny an (irug
giaU, I'riw JJO uuuU.
L. . if r i i i n rr
THEY ALL COME BACK
The Troops Return From Kalalau
He Has Escaped Over the Dizzy Moun
When tho steamer Iwalaui was
signaled early this morning every
body was on tho qui vive for news of
the expedition to rout tho lopors'
stronghold at Kalalau. The Iwa
laui docked at 7:30 o'clock at tho
Iuter-lsland wharf, whore there was
assembled a great crowd of eager
spectators. In answer to a few in
quiries from shoro, it was learned
tliat Koolau, tho leper bandit, wife
and child had not been caught, but
had decamped over the mountains
into, it is supposed, tho Waimoa
The whole expedition, including
Attornoy-Geuoral Smith aud the
eloven soldiers who wont over on tho
Iwalaui on Monday, had given up
tho chase aud returned to town.
Different stories were circulated
around town as to whoro Koolau
had escaped. Some of the police
officers were of the opinion that
Koolau had scaled the cliffs and
gone over to the Makawoli gulches.
Others believed he was hiding in
tho Waimoa mountains where there
is an impenetrable jungle of scrub.
Tho soldiers were landed at the
Inter-Island wharf, and waited there
until tho bodies of Privates John
McCabo, John Anderson and Hus
berg, who were killed at Kalalau,
were landed on a wagon. Zinc! cof
fins covered with wood enclosed the
corpses. The camping outfit was
also brought ashore and put on a
dray. When everything was in
readiness the column, headed by a
squad of Co. A under Captain Zieg
ler, marched uptown to the funeral
taps of a muffled drum. Following
tho wagons camo Lieutenant G. W.
E. King, in command of the Kalalau
detachment, aud Major J. W. Pratt.
The bodies were taken to tho under
taking rooms of H. H. Williams &
Lieutenant King was seen by a
Bulletin reporter at the Govern
ment building and gave the follow
ing version of events previous to the
chase being given up. Captain Lar
son, in command of the expedition,
wont to Kekaha, where he had
learned Koolau's sister residod.
Larsen roturnod on Saturday night
in a whaloboat with Koolau's sister
and husband. On Sunday morning
Larsen and King, with a squad of
men, escorted Koolau's sister up the
valley aud pointed out to her where
Koolau's stronghold was situated.
The woman wont near tho place and
bogan calling to Koolau, saying that
it was his sister that addressed him,
and not to shoot, adding that they
bolongod to the same father and
mother, and to let her go up to him.
Koceiving no reply she climbed up
tho trail, aud found no one in the
cave. She examined the place and
found a pair of pants, a boys cotton
shirt, an eel, and a few sholls lying
on the slab of stone whence Koolau
had done tho shooting. The woman
returned and told Larsen and King
that Koolau was not there.
The party then wont up, and sure
enough tho place was deserted, aud
there wore no signs of a trail of any
kind. The bandit had escaped with
out leaving any tracks. He could
not have escaped below, as tho trail
was guarded by tho police under
Captain Larsen in tho night, and the
soldiors under Lieutenant King in
the daytime. Tho conclusion was
arrived at that ho had escaped over
head. Tho cliffs above wero a douse
mass of brush aud ti leaves, and it
was decidedly impracticable for any
body to pursue the fugitive.
On Monday tho camp was broken
up and the party returned from tho
upper valley to Camp Dole, Lieut.
King aud Major Pratt being the
last to leave, In tho afternoon or
ders wore given to leave camp and
go to Haona. Everything was pack
ed in boats, and tho party arrived at
Haena at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday morn
iug. Tho steamer lwalani was sight
ed shortly afterward and signaled.
Attorney-General Smith came
ashore from the steamer aud, after
hearing tho reports, ordered tho
troops to embark on tho lwalani and
go back to Kalalau Valley. Arriving
there the expedition went ashore
again and a squad of inou escorted
the Attornoj'-Gonoral to Koolau's
stronghold. A minute examination
was made of tho place. Tho ledge
on which Koolau did tho shootiug
was between four and five foot wide
and about six feot long. It afforded
a natural barricade, and, according
to Lieut. King, Koolau could havo
slaughtered a thousaud men who
attempted to roach him, if he had
tho required numbor of cartridges.
Tho men who wero shot wore thirty
yards off at tho time, and it would
tako at least iivo minutes to cover
that distance if a rush was mado,
and only ono man could go at a
time. Nor was Koolau's bullet tho
only poril, but thoro was danger of
slipping off tho bluff down the pre
cipice. The stronghold was pointed
out to Koolau, it is said, as a safe
place, by an old native at present
residing iu Niiliau,
THE LAST BlfDT.
Tho last shot was firod on Wed-
nosday, July fith, whon McCabu was
fatally injured. Sinco than Koolau
, hud not shown a sign of his whore.
abouts, whotlior ho waa in tho valley
or not, until tho sister wont up into
i tho euro and found that ho had do.
Aftor tho party roturnod from tho
hoad of tho valloy orders woro givon
to break up camp, and activo pre
parations woro made for tho return
to Honolulu. Yestorday (Wednes
day) tho expedition ombarkod on tho
lwalani homoward bound) touching
at Hanaloi on tho way.
Tho valloy of Kalalau is a perfect
little, paradiso and covored with fine
growing tnro. Thoro is abundance
of food and pooplo living thoro do
not havo to work. Thoro is, it is
said, botweon throe and four miles of
taro growing in tho valloy.
Mitcholl, a mombor of tho polico.
and ouo of ,tho expedition, stated
this morning that Koolau would
never shoot at anybody going aftor
a dead or disabled body, as witness
whon tho soldiors wont aftor tho
doad bodies of Anderson and others.
If ho wanted to, ho could havo shot
Tho natives aro very much scared
of Koolau now, aud when a nativo
was in tho valloy ho would koop
glancing up for fear Koolau's bullet
would find him.
Au officer says: "It is impossible
for any thousaud mon to capture
Koolau. Tho host thing to do now
is to get some nativo to give him a
squarefaco of giu and trap him."
ForThroat and Lungs
" I have been ill for
Hemorrhage "about five years,
"have had the best
Flue Years, "medical advice,
"and I took the first
"dose in some doubt. This result
ed in a few hours easy sleep. There
' ' was no further hemorrhage till next
"day, when I had a slight attack
" which stopped almost immediate
"ly. By the third day all trace of
" blood had disappeared and I had
"recovered much strength. The
"fourth day I sat up in bed and ate
" my dinner, the first solid food for
"two months. Since that time I
"have gradually gotten better and
" am now able to move about the
"house. My death was daily ex
" pected and my recovery has been
" a great surprise to my friends and
"the doctor. There can be no doubt
"about the effect of German Syrup,
"as I had an attack just previous to
" its use. The only relief was after
"the first dose." J.R. Loughhsad,
By Jas. F. Morgan.
AUCTION SALE OF
On FRIDAY, July 14th,
AT 11 O'CLOCK A. M.,
At the Pacific Mail Wharf
I will sell at Public Auction for account of
tho Gorman Bark "G. N. Wil
cox" and owners:
3?, in diaxxiond:
White Bros. Portland Cement
IN FIRST-CLASS ORDER.
Warehouse and Lease
Valuable City Front Property
On SATURDAY, July 15,
AT 12 O'OLOOK NOON.
Tho undersigned has been instructed to
Hull at Auction, ut hU Salesroom, on Sat
urday next at noon, the Valuable Lento
(with tho Commodious Warehouse Build
ingH thereon) of that block of land situated
between tue stores ol ilyinan nros. anu u.
II. Kerr, having a depth of 100 feut and a
frontage on Queen street of 01 feet, con
taining in all
5,350 SQUARE FEET.
This Valuable Property being on the City
Front, is one of tho most central and con
venient places iu the city for tho nso of
linns requiring storage. Theentlre ground
is covered with an Iron Roofed Warehouse,
with Fireproof Wall iu tho rear, nnd can
bo Ubed for Btoring merchandise of all
kinds; a largo Flour Room, inc lined, lias
been constructed lu one end of tho Ware-
The Lense has 10K vears to run. at
quarterly rental, pavablo to tho Govern
ment, of If0.'.fi0.
An Al Saddle Horse!
. k li Hiv Aim wiT.i.nnuiin vnn
'dO inforiiiatinn that will lead to tho
conviction ol tlio iMirnon or persons who
uavu hroLvii the windows and doors of tho
O. R, ii L, Co.' Station ut Moiiualuii,
O.V1IU 1'AILWAV A LAND OO.
It. F. DiMiMiiuM, (lunurul Manager.
60 ofnU a month,
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'(l
Saturday, July S, 189S,
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 lias bought from
us before it is reasonable to
suppose he is pretty well
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Opposite BpreoUolu' Block,
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner Fort Se Hotel Streets.
TWO GREATSPECIALTIES !
I bog to inform the Ladles that 1 have rccolved a Largo and Com
plote Lino of tho Colobratod
Diamond Dye Fast Black Hose
For Ladlei, Gentlemen, Misses nnd Children In Silk, Lisle and Cotton.
INFANTS' OPENWOUR SOCKS IN DALBRIGAN
INFANTS' OPENWOKK LISLE SOCKS IN FAST BLACK
1 CALL ATTENTION THAT I WILL HAVE A
SPECIAL HOSIERY SALE
est Commencing SATURDAY the 13th, -b
WHERE GREAT INDUCEMENTS WILL BE OFFERED.
Prices as .A.clvertiseci in my "Windowa !
Window Curtains! Window Curtains I
I am olTcrinir Extra Inducements in that line. Received about 160 Pairs
of WINDOW CURTAINS
3a.n-u.fa.ot"u.rrs' ' Samples !
IN SWISS, APLIQUE & NOTTINGHAM.
New Designs 1 Very Oholoe Fatterris 1
figST Prices of Above Goods as Advertised in "Windows a
Curtain IMZeiterigils !
I AM OFFERING SWISSES, 48 INCHES WIDE, AT 25c.
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I.
FOR SALE BY
583 Fort, Street,
THIS WEEK !
323 Oases 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.