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EVENING BULLETIN, APRIL 15, 189G.
OVHCK OK TIIK DoAIUl Or llKAI.TIt, 1
Honolulu, April 13, 1890. i
The 1'iesidont hns this day appointed
CHAltLES A. DKOWN. Use,
a member of tlio Hoard of Ilcitlth. The
Vonrd now consists of
V. II. l)rty, M. D . 0. 1. Wood, M . D.
N.l). Kmernon, M. D T. 1'. I nnsing, ttq.
L. D. Keliipio, L'sq. 0. A. llrowji, Ksq.
27S-3t Secretary Hoard of Health.
3i?3 Everjir Bdlletir;,
DANIEL LOGAN, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL lo, 1890.
Mr.Edmund Douglas Archibald,
,M.A.,F.K. Mot. Soc, will leave
Honolulu tomorrow, after a short
visit, to join tho United States
Weathor Bureau, following his
recent work with tho Imperial
Meteorological Department of
India. Ho has been most agree
ably impressed with tho climato
of these islands, as woll as be
coming cognizant of their great
importance) as a center of meteoro
logical observation. In anticipa
tion of hut departure Mr. Archi
bald has written a lottor to Mr. 0.
J. Lyons, head of tho Hawaiian
Weathor Bureau, in which ho
urges reasons for increasing tho
extent and oflicienoy of our
meteorological sorvico. Mr. Ar
chibald advocates tho purchaso
and distribution to selected ob
servers of tho most modern
scientific instruments. Ono or
two lirst-class observatories ought
to bo established on tho islautf of
Hawaii ono at sea level and an
other at about 8000 feet olovation.
say on Mount HualahI, together
with a subsidiary autogruphic
moteoiogtaph on the summit, pre
ferably, of Mauna Kea, 13,825
feet, and a considerable ex
tension of stations whoro tho toin
peratuio would bo recorded, which
at present aro totally inadequate
to represent tho islands. Hono
lulu iB now tho only placo whoro
the observations mado aro of any
scientific value in regard to tho
chief moteorological factors. Out
side of tho rainfall tho observa
tions in climatology and meteorolo
gy aro entirely inadequate for tho
ropresontotion of barometric pres
sure, temperature, humidity, etc.,
for oithor local or general pur
poses. Mr. Archibald advocates tho
employ mont of a paid director
nnd assistants, citing tho oxarnplo
of other countries m publishing
daily, weekly, monthly and
annual reports of tho climato
nnd weathor. In sorno casos tho i
systems repay a hundredfold their
comparatively msignincant cost.
Tho Hawaiian group occupies a
unique position for tho establish
ment of a valuable system, in be
ing nearly tho center of the North
Paciflo ocean and within tho trado
winds bolt. Tho relation of tho
islands toward tho Paciflo Coast is
remarked as being of high valuo.
Locally the system recommonded
would bo of groat value in deter
mining tho areas favorable or un
favorable to tho culture of coffee,
as woll doubtlosB as of tropical
products thus far untried. Tho
publication of local woathor con
ditions for the benefit of existing
agriculture- and shipping would bo
invaluable. By tho observation of
tho upper currents, at the
mountain observatories, in ad
dition to that of tho lower
ones at sea level, scientific
forecasts of tho woathor for whole
seasons could bo mado. In India
the heasonal forecasts ure now re
gnnlpd as equally certain and
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far nioro valuable than the
nioro empirical daily forecast.
If good barometric and thofmotne
tric observations wore traiiBtnittod
to tho United States from our
proposed mountain stations, and
from Honolulu nnd Ililo, thoy
would bo of tho greatest sorvico
to tho meteorologists of the
United Stales, and tho ocnsonnl
I forocasts could in turn bo for-
i worded to Honolulu in time to bo
utilized in tho islands. This
I even with tho mail service, but
I still bettor with a cable. Tho
valuo of Hawaiian observations
to tho Weather Bureau of tho
( United Slates, in making forecasts
j for tho wliolo torriloiy west of tho
Rocky Mountains, is an addition-
j ul incontno to that country to
hasten tho laying of a cable. Mr.
Archibald holds that tho United
States would' bouoiit nioro by nn
I extended weather norvico hert
1 than Hawaii itself. Thoroforo he
j suggests that it would bo only
fair for tho United States to sond
hoio and support a special ob
server to direct tho bystciu, while
I this country would bear the ex
penso of obsorvalories and their
I equipment. Having had oxpori
l once in such matters in the far
! East, Mr. Archibald oilers to
'voluntarily furnish tho Hawaiian
Uovornmout with estimates of. tho
cost of extending tho woathor ser
vice as proposed.
THE AMERICAN PRESI
DENCY. That McKinloy is weak, by
reason of his great strength, i'b an
opinion given in tho Examiner
quoted in this issuo. It is possi
blo that his strength is a sourco
of woaknoss for nomination, as
well as election, in caso ho is not
quite strong enough to carry his
name on tho first or, at tho out
side, tho third ballot. Tho inten
tion of tho constitution, as its
modo of election iB interpreted, is
not to havo tho strongest man, as
u partisan, elected, but tho ablest
man in statesmanship above party,
who, with tho great power of his
office, can guide tho nation's courso
in the wisast manner when a con
fusion of counsels in tho legisla
tive branch of tho government
threatons oithor stagnation or
complication of national policy
in emergencies of moro or less
gravity. This intention of tho
constitution has been to a largo
oxtout frustrated by tho practice
that gradually, away back in tho
history of tho union, came to stay,
of having tho electors of tho
Prosidout pledged in advance to
both men and measures. It still
retains somo effect, however, in
militating againBt tho nomination
or, if nominated, tho election of
tho ablest man that a party knows
in public life.
At tho present juncture, it
would seom desirable, in the in
terests of tho nation, that McKin
loy should bo tho Republican
nomineo. His namo standing for
stiff protection, his ' candidature
would havo tho effect of clearly
defining at least that issuo, so
that cither his election or defeat
would tend to prevent tariff
tinkoring, with its attendant de
moralization of busiuoss, for tho
ensuing four years. Hawaii
ought not to bo afraid of McKin
loy, as ho was not tho author of
tho sugar clauses of his tariff bill.
Those woro inserted on motion of
anothor member of Congress in
tho course of legislation, and in
view of later Hawaiian events it is
doubtful if any attempt will bo
made, in any oarly Congress, to
repeat that blow at the Hawaiian
treaty of reciprocity.
The Most Beautiful Women . . .
. . . Also the Homeliest
USE DRIFTED SNOW FLOUR.
,k Your Grocer For II.
v MO -.j
-V"' - rj a
v i i r i i : r l i n ' i i it jj
THE WORLD HAS NEEDED
THE WORLD HAS WAITED
THE WORLD CAN NOW
HERE IT IS!
A phenomenal stove that
K burns common Coal Oil (kero
sene) with a blue rlame vvith-
I The wonderful"NEW PRO-
CESS" BLUE FLAAE COOK-
ING STOVE, which three
j years of careful testing has
proven to be wholly practi
cable. Burns coal oil (kero
' sene) from a wick, which will
last a year, producing an in- (
tensely not blue tlame, like
coal gas without odor nev
er smokes as the wick cannot
be turned too high. Absolute
ly non-explosive. All parts
durable and interchangeable.
Requires no more care than
the ordinary house lamp.
This is a stove that admits of
drawing the fluid for light and
heat from the same barrel or
tin. It is the most economi
cal stove in the world and you
cannot afford to be without
The difficulty in the past
with all coal-oil stoves has been
that the means at hand were
entirely inadequate for the re
sults desired. The flame being
in mi uiies ayenow or illumin
ating flame, made it impossi
ble to place the article or uten
sil in direct contact with it.
As a result the time occupied
in cooking or baking was so
long that it was distressingly
irksome and unsatisfactory.
Again with the old style il
luminating flame oil stove there
is always the liability of the
flame creeping up after the
burner islighted, sooting every
thing over it and sending forth
a volume of smoke and odor
into the room. A decidedly
disagreeable occurrence, but
what everyone has experienced
who has operated the old
The wonderful "New Pro
cess" Blue Flame Oil Cook
Stove, has a powerful blue
flame absolutely odorless. Any
utensil or flat iron may be
placed directly in the flame
without a particle of soot being
deposited upon it. By the use
of the simplest device it is im
)ossib!e to turn the wick too
ligh, thus insuring a perfect
lame at all times when in oper
ation. Possibly the most posi
tive proof of the success of
this stove is the result obtained
in baking. The inside meas
urements of the oven on the
"New Process" Blue Flame
Oil Stove are 19 1-2 inches
wide, 12 inches deep and 13
1-2 inches high. With this
large oven it is possible to cook
as perfectly and quickly a's in
anv coal, eas.orpasolineran.re.
Tlie use of coal oil (kerosene) !
is so general that every house-'
hold is piovided with it; hence
there is no annovance in the '
matter of procuring fuel in any
Call and examine this stove
Hawaiian Hardware Co.
Opposite Spreolcols' Rank,
NO. 307 FORT STRKET.
Results of Honesty.
"My watch is giving mo the ut
most satisfaction; I actually bo
liovp it does not vary a second
during tho week."
Pleasant remarks these. Just
tho kind of balm a watchmaker
noccls occasionally to keep up
his spirits. For you know
working all day on a high
stool, a glass firmly screwed
into ono oyo, looking at objects
so minute it takes a microscope
to distinguish them, is not the
pleasnntcst occupation which
could fall to the lot of man.
So it's no wonder a fellow
gets all out of sorts occasion
ally, and then it's the time a
few remarks liko tho above
does what nil the patent" medi
cino in the world could not ac
complish, cheers up, makes
things look brighter, the next
job goes all the smoother.
Speaking ot'the above watch:
It was an old ono. The wearer
had used it. steadily for forty
years. It had run enoughjhad
revolved its wheels so long and
steadily, that at last it was
tired out. The pivots were so
worn, the wheels lust wobbled
and wobbled, then stopped ul
togcthor. What was to bo
done? Throw it away? Get a
new one. Yes, but tho wearer
valued it for its associations, it
was as dear to him as his best
friendjso nothing would do but
build it all over as it wero, rc-
now tho parts, put some go
into it. That wo accomplished
it to tho entire satisfaction of
tho owner, his remarks above
would surely leave no room for
doubt. And wo can do the
same with yours, sometimes
thoy go a little too far, and the
cost for reconstruction fs too
much, but generally no work
is too intricate for us. It is
that which we brag about,
complicated work is our strong
hold. Isn't it reasonable now
to supposo that wo are better
able to do your loss intricate
work? Wouldn't it bo safer to
give us tho custody of your
watch altogether, no matter
what tho trouble, and havo a
feeling of certainty as to its
H. P. Wiahman
business of tho No. 10 Fort Street
Store from tho estate of tho late
J. T. Watorhouse, I will continuo
tho same business under my own
Thanking tho patrons for their
patronago during tho twonty-fivo
years of my management of tho
business, I ask for a continuanco
of tho same liberal patronago.
A full line of Dry Goods and
Fancy Goods will bo kopt con
stantly on hand at lowest prices.
I HAVE JUST RhCMVLD
lEx Irmgard "
An assortment of
Victoria Lawns, Doyleys, Cool
ing Cloths and
Linen Table Damask nnd Lin
en Napkins, Linen and Turk
ish Towels, Curtain Loops,
Silk Boltings, etc., etc.
E. W. JORDAN.
NO. IB, FORT ST.
T11E11E WILL DC A SPECIAL .MEUTINO
of tho Hawaiian Jookey Club on riHDAY
EVENING, Aj'ril 17tli, lit 7-.30 ! in, t tho
1'iitifio Chili, Hiwlnniit of importune.
B. O. WILDER,
(This in tho Co'eurated Thoroughbred Bulldog "HOZ" tout lickud ovjry other bulldog
iu tho world that would fllit.)
That the MANUFACTURERS' SHOE COM
PANY is not tho Largest Shoo llouso in the
Hawaiian Islands ? And who say that wo don't
sell at Bedrock Prices ?
Auction Sales by Jas. F. Morgan.
COPFEil ESTATE AND LANDS
I am directed to ell t I'ubllc Auction on
Wednesday, May 27, '96r
at 12 o'clock noon ol Mid day at my tnlcs
rooms on Quttn strict. In Honolulu (unlets
eooiierdlspond of at prlrntc salu tho follow
ing described property; namely :
Atract of land of iifiout ii,8ou acres In fee
simple oltuutd at Kolo and Olclomoanal In
South Kona, Island of Hawaii, about eight
lulled by a good road from llookena, ono of
thu largest llliijrt In Kona. There Is an ex
cellent lnndlnt; on tho laud Itself from uhcre
the coffee and other product) could be shipped
and a good situ for a mill mar the lundlug.
Fifty acres ol land are In collee. ltoughly es
timated there Is about Keren hundred acres of
splendid coffee land lylnall on one block on
both sides of the Government Koad. Klglit
hundred acres 1 lug above and to tho East of
tho seicn hundred acres ahovo mentioned is
also excellent land and nltlionch at a higher
altitude Is no doubt also well adapted for
coffee culture. The loner land below the
coffee belt Is suitaolofbrplncapples and sisal.
Thuro Is a drying hou?e, store and work
rooms, a (lordou'n I'll I per, laborers' quartern
and water tanks ut the plantation, and the
land Is partly waited Thete Iihs never been
any blight on this hmJ. although coffee was
planted a great inanyj ears ago. Old residents
of Kona like the late I). II Nnlilmi, J. W.
Kualmol.u and othnvi lmu tcMIHed to this
fact. There In a sea tishery appurtenant to
'lcrmscashor part of tho purchase prlco
can rcmcln on mortage at eight per cent per
annum. Deeds and stamps at the expense ol
A map of tho property can bo seen and fur
ther particulars obtained at my sales rooms.
J. F. MORGAN,
The . . .
Has a lurgo nssortrnpitt of
Chandeliers anp! Elec
Constantly on haad.
E-jtimntos given for house wir
ing and Electrical plants.
Marino Wiring a Bpooinlty.
V5T My Hnok docs not tip in this man
ner, no mutter how weighty the loud.
Hack No. 14
B2T TELEPHONE 17Ga
Stamd: Bothel nnd King streets.
NOTIOU IS IIKUnflY GIVEN THAT
nil persous hnviug claims against the
ICstnto of Ilnmamurn of Onotueu, lido dis
trict, Inland of Hawaii, shnll picbout said
cIuIiuh for adjiiHtiuont luiti'Oilintoly to tho
lindeiKignod. A. W. 1IOHBON,
AsHigueu of tho Kstalu of Hnnintnurn,
Ililo, llivwull. i!77-;it
Don't tako any chances
travelling with that worn
out old trunk. The first
Baggago Smasher you
strike will paralyze it
and you too. . . .
Let us show you our
fESfc. These Goods all go
cheap. We've got 'em for
sale, not to look at. .
Fort and Merchant Sts.
For the Year 1895.
Trl-dullv 'leiiioer.ilnic lor the Entire
Buy a, mpy and send to your friend
lrice 5 Cents.
gW Vox- sale at the Office of the Even,
imi llULLUTi.v, 000 King stieot. 277-tf
Piano For Sale.
A WOODWAKD & I1IIOWN PIANO,
lias nn excellent tone nnd is In ilno coudl.
tiou. W ill Ikj sold ohuiin for cuU.
AddrcKH j rj
105"tt Uoluti'n dffloe,
fc'Hiii w J