Newspaper Page Text
, . .. tA-tei,. y-yn tn t rf , i
tun bvunino mjt.i.HTiNi iioNoiaji.y, m. i., Monday, ri;ai.Mniin tt. tw.
M. A. DAVIS'
OtO, 0, OEAIt
DAVIS &' GEAR ,
Tlefntvi and Countcllori nl Law
' Mi, jo), ioi, JuJJ UultJIne.
JIor.l'ott anJ Merchant SK. Honolulu
CHARLES P. PETERSOHl '
itttornoy at Law and
J. M. KANEAKUA,
ttorney and OomiKollor at
In the Occidental Hotel,
o King and Alnkcn Streets,
W. 0. Aetal. Enoch Johnson.
A.OHI & JOHNSON,
Ittornoys and Counselors
Offlce No. 10 West King Street.
Qlnese and Japanese Firms.
Done in Crayon or Oil
.-Pictures Framed In any styU
Frame,! Plr tnr fnr ait.
......New Mouldings for Frames have
Kin? and Almai streets.
Near Honolulu Stock Yards.
W) TEIEI'HONB 80o
O. Box6t. Tll.4l
Latest Styles, - Perfect Fit
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing, a
Clothes Dyed Fast Black or any color
Hotel St., Nenr Fort
T. KATSUNUMA & Co.
A. K. OZAWA. Muiih,
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENCY.
Timraqr Oflca: Root. npstalra Spreckela kaltl
LADIES SKIRTS CIEAND
Clothing Claan.d, Dyed and Repilred
-suits made to order- p
OT-Fil guaranteed. 9-Lowtt Prke.
frt Street, near Kukul, and near Orphcun Theater.
r-Prtcei: Ctonlae one ult. Si; Dytlng suit $1.50.
A Fuss Auorratixr o Aatiaican, EnausriAajD
Scotch CLoth on Hand
. 119 Nnuano afreet. Honolulu. H J.
3ood work aod Irit-cliii St guaranteed
Cloth,, Cleaned and B.eslr.d
M Estate and Insurance.
LIFE and FIRE
Hew England Mutual Life In
surance Co. of Boston.
i$TNA Fire Insurance Compan.
HENRY ST. OOAR.
Members Slock and Bond Exchange.
AND DEALERS IN
Particular atteotlon given to purcbaea aad aala at
Hawaiian Sug ar Stock.
' Lmii Negotiated. Eaatara and Forelgs Slocii
403 California St.,
Sun Francisco, Cnl.
Stock and Bond Broker
Mtabsr of Hawaiian StciM Cicbaoge.
Mclnerny "l.vk Fort Strprt.
A. J. OAAliUii J.L,
Btook and Bond Brokei
Master ol tba Hooolotu Stock Bscaaage.
Office Queon streot, opposite Unlcr
Tal.f ftftoa" goo1 P O. Boa ,,
jtaind other Rings, Watches, Brace
tints, Pins, and an extensive variety
404 FORT STREET.
L Young St., bet. Ahp.il & Kaplolanl Sts,
Newly furnished rooms with board.
Also table board. Telephone 1171 Blue.
Till; lACII'IC CAItl.li.
HMii l'runila. (I Cull
President Mi Kink) In recommend
Inn to (.VtiRtt-M 1 In- lirtmipt ctitintrilc
tlon of n Pacific cable lire recoiled His
(net that lie hnd made n ntmllnr recom
mendation In n special mesMRo of
I'oliruaty 10. 1S99. ntul niMmli "Hlmo
linn clrctitiiritnticer) hno itrlklnitly
empltnittctl Its iirrit, Htire) havq
Iiomii the cntlro feniillilllty of n chain
ot raljlfn which nl rnch atupiilnx plaio
hall touch on American territory, 10
that the i)itein liill be tinder our own
Although tho President did not sny
o. It l probable that ninoiiR the clr
ciiniNtaiice which to hl mind vmplut
tze the need of the cable In tho fact
that tho British nro nhout to lay ono
ncross the 1'nclflc which will be com
pletely under their control. It has
been nnnnunccd from London that til.'
Imperial Clovcrnment and the ko em
inent, nt the varlotm colonics concern
ed havo accepted tho offer ot n British
company to lay such n cable, and the
work will be undertaken at once..
According to the reports the British
cntcrprlso Is to cost nbout $S.07B,000.
It Is to start from Vancouver and will
touch no land except that controlled
by tho empire. Consequently, Instead
of making n landing stntlon nt Ha
waii, the cable will go direct to Kali
nins Island, making by far the great
est spin known to ocean cables. From
that point It will pass by Samoa and
FIJI, and from there be carried to tho
Australian coast, thus leaving New
Caledonia out of tho connection.
Such n cable will bo costly and will
not yield the commercial profits that
would havo been gnlncd by touching .it
Hawaii, Samoa and New Caledonia.
The fact that tho British have sacri
ficed those commercial opportunity
fir the sake of having complete con
trol shows how much they value
such control. To the United States
exclusive control of n cable Is n matter
ot as much Importance as to the Brit
ish, and. accordingly, tho construction
ot tho British line may well be Includ
ed among the circumstances which ein
plinslzo the need of one to our Oovern
ment. The surveys of which the President
speaks, nnd which, ns he says, "have
shown the entire feasibility of a chain
of cables which nt each stopping place
shall touch on American soil," have
brought to light many Interesting fartu
concerning tho ocean bed between Ha
waii nnd the Philippines.. According
to the report of Rear Admiral Bradford
there Is an almost level plain of soft
mud, of a nearly uniform depth of 2700
fathoms, extending from Honolulu to
the Midway Islands, and another about
COO fathoms deeper between tho latter
and Quam, broken by submarlno reefs
and mountain ranges. From a scien
tific standpoint one of tho most In
teresting discoveries made was that ot
a submarlno mountain range about 500
knots from Ouam, which apparently
connects with the ono which extends
from the coast of Japan to tho Hon In
Islands. To tho north of this range
according to the report, tho bed of thr
ocean Blopcs gradually to the eastward
Into tho great Japanese Deep, which
for years held the record for ocean
Tho feasibility of the entcrprlso ho
Ing proven, and Its Importance being
universally recognized, it Is to bo hop-.
ed Congress will no longer hcsltnto In
providing for It, It Is to be regretted
tho British win havo tho honor of tak
ing the lead In crossing tho Pacific with
n cable, but wo can be a close succes
sor and ought not to delay tho work.
A COMMERCIAL M!CliS8ITY.
San Francisco Post.
What has been said with reference
to the construction ot a cable lino
across the Pacific by our merchants
recently has been reiterated many
times In the editorial columns of the
nowspapers of this city. The argu
ments heretofore used In favor ot tha
work are now emphasized by the fact
that an Oriental trndo Is opening with
the Pacific coast which Is destined
probably to eclipse anything before
known In that lino In modern times.
Not only this, but tho United States
havo acquired possessions In tho Pa
cific which makes It possible for then
to build nnd operato n cable lino en
tirely upon American territory. If ex
paitlon It to b;n"3t I'm Francisco and
othc. Taclf.. co-it :lc3. It will have
to bo accompanied by a Pacific cable,
Since It will be Inconvenient to do tho
business ot tho Orient over cables
constructed and operated by Euro
The necessity of an all-Amerlcun
lino from San Francisco to Manila Is
paramount, and there should bo no de
lay by the government In preparing to
construct It. Tho enterprise Is too
great to be undertaken by private capi
tal, nnd If a cablo Is ever constructed
the people of tho entire nation, will
havo to become stockholders In It.
Mr. Hugh Craig, former President of
tho Chamber of Commerce. In an Inter
view In last evening's Post, stated that
Investigations mado by him had
shown that an nll-Amerlcun routo of
C0I0 miles would not cost lets than
$8,000,000. In order to maintain tho
lino, two cablo Btcamers would havo
to bo constructed, costing halt n mil
lion each. Probably If the government
wcro to flguro on nn oxpenso of $10,
000,000 for building and equipping tho
lino, tho cost would bo approximated.
But cost what It mny, n 1'aclflc cabin
Is a commercial necessity which can-
not long b iKMinontti Ihe Nnlltitul
A hill Is now pending In t'oiigreM
proposing to inskp an appropriation
for beginning the work, hut It Is hcltig
opposed by certain commercial Inter
ets nt the Cast, which consider the
expensn too great to he undertaken
so long ns (hern Is it cable line between
Uimlon nnd Manila. But Americans
should desire to connect their Oriental
possessions directly with this country,
nnd ns n commercial entcrprlso the
cable would well repay any Interest the
goi eminent might take In It,
Tho 1'aclflc roast delegation In Con
gresN should take up this subject nnd
force It upon the attention of the nd
ministration. Several years would be
consumed In building the cable after It
was actually projected and the sooner
work Is commenced tho belter.
ALL HAIL TO DLLDGATI1 WILCOX
Tacoma Evening News.)
Herman I,, lllggln, one of the pro
prietors of a Honolulu hotel, nnd
"heavily Interested In sugar planta
tions" on the Islands, stops In Taconu
en route to Washington, 1). C, lung
enough to say Hint there Is no man so
unhersnlly disliked ns Robert Wil
cox, delegate-elect to Congress.
Had Mr. lllggln qualified his re
marks hy saying that "among those
heavily Interested In sugar plantations,
there Is no man moro disliked than
Delegate Wilcox," there would be no
ono to dispute the assertion,
Tho election of Mr. Wilcox to Con
gress Is one of the most hopeful signs
guaranteeing tho future prosperity of
the Hawaiian IilamlJ. Bom of a na
tive mother nnd married Into tho royal
family, the election of Mr. Wilcox
Is n cause for great congratulation on
the part of those who hopo to see tho
Paradise of the 1'aclflc a worthy repre
sentative In tho sisterhood of States.
A greater or more significant trl
umph nt the polls was never recorded.
Robert Wilcox Is tho representative ot
an clement that hates hypocrisy, de
tests oprcsslnn nnd stands for nn In'
dependent and Just government. He
was opposed by the Dole oligarchy and
by as strong an aggregation of captl
tallsta and monopolists as ecr wax
banded together to perpetuate monopO'
lies nnd legalize slavery. Mr. lllggln
"Thcro will never bo tho snmo con
ditions existing again at nn election
In the Islands. While It -was known
that Wilcox was strong In some of
tho outside precincts, thero was never
anything like a fear that ho would be
elected, and therefore, tho result, as
you can Imagine, was n great surprise.
'During the coming session of Con
gross there will bo many matters that
will come up conectcd with the gov
ernment of tho Islands, but It Is the
opinion that a grent number of them
will havo to bo taken charge of by ono
or the other of our friends, of which in
Congress I am glad to say wo havo a
number. Tho most Important mntlrr
that will come up so fnr as I am aware
relates to tho revision of tho present
labor system of tho Islands."
Tho missionary clement represented
by President Dole, tho descendants of
whom havo robbed the Islands, hood
winked tho administration, corrupted
tho courts and dominated every Indus
try, will of course nppenr In Wnshlntf
tonn. I). C. clothed with nn nlr of
sanctity, nnd will endeavor to usui:
tho powers of Delegate Wilcox.
They should he kicked Into the
street and officially Ignored, but prob
nbly will not be, for, as Mr. Rlggln
says. It Is unfortunntcly too truo that
"matters of administration will bo tak
en charge of hy ono or the other of our
friends, of which In Congress, I um
gjnd to say, wo havo a number."
Tho Dole oligarchy has friends In
Congress simply because of tha dens
est Ignornnco that provalls regardl'ni;
Hawaiian affairs, Thero has been no
free speech and tho loyal Americans
In tho Islands at tho ballot box had
their first opportunity to express nn
opinion nnd rccelvo a hearing. Tho
election of Wilcox Is a result.
Thfre Is moro true Americanism In
one Kanaka than in tho cntlro horde
of followers of President Dole, who
havo grown rich nnd nrrogant and de
fiant whllo defying tho law, corrupting,
public morality, mnladmtnlsterlng Jur
tlce nnd deceiving President McKInley
for n series ot years.
A misconception of the oxtcnt and
power of their strength was all that
provented their bucccss nt tho polli.
It was to them simply Inconco'vnMc
that nny man, nntlvo or whlM, daro
opposo helr hitherto powerful edicts.
When Senators Ciilh'm nnd Mirrnn
nnd tho member of the HiuvnlUn
Commission visit td tl e Islnn Vt no man
other than ono commissioned by
President Dole djred lo Bpcnk to them.
They were subjugele-l r.i d Intlm1 liter!
Into n silence the brenklnt; of which
would huvo meant flmnclal ruin nnd
soclnl ostracism, If not death.
If Delegate Wilcox Is accorded the
recognition to which hj Is .Jua'l en
titled, he will pavo tho way for tho
triumph of Americtn principles In the
Hawaiian Islands. He leprcsent.t th'e
who would build u; tho industries mid
trades of the Ishndu and would re
spect tho flag to whbli all have nuom
WiiViViViViViViViiVi,! c u to
'J MAGIC i- headaches
i HEADACHE; while
li WAFERS 1 drcssinR.
'HVtWfWttf.'ffni'-i tt cuta ll .lro-
rlllrrtlfinte. Owlnn I r,)tiplimf
Hi. Isfla are spp.tinni'r mkIii' Mm,
bill he Is In Hie tlrrh'. He 'lanli fur
tlinr lnt WfHild aid ntd frf mil tho
gomiiinml, He la ih- my milt!
Ma to President Hnlr and u -on hl
oltlrlnl reception and tfrinl!l mi de
pends Hie future welfare nf 'h Kop!e
whom he nrtlclally repreaenlK. If
Omernor Dole triumphs the Islaiii'a
will remain n happy haven for lepert
nnd n linlf dozen enormously rich ami
powerful representatives of monopo
lies. For nmbltlou', progressive, loyal
American citizens the Islands shout I
be nvolded as the huhontc plague If
Hie Dole oligarchy Is perpetuated.
AMENDMEMNTS TO I'LUMIIINO
REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD
OF HEALTH FOR HONOLULU
At n mooting of tho Board of Health
held on the 26th day of December,
1900, the following Plumbing Regula
tions of tho Board of Health for Ho
nolulu District wcro revised and
nmended so that the Bald sections
shnll read nn follows:
Disposal of Plans, Section 4. When
n permit Is Issued tho application
signed by tho Mnster Plumber, to
gether with tho plans and spocl(lcn
tlons, shall bo filed with the Inspector
of Plumbing, nnd shall thereafter re
main In tho custody of said Inspector.
When It Is desirable to make any
changes In tho plumbing work from
that specified In tho permit therefor,
tho plumber shnll give notion to tho
Inspector of Plumbing, presenting tho
original permit for changes nnd alter
ations. The Inspector shall be notl
fled when work is ready for Inspection
and test, nnd nil work shall bo left
uncovered for examination until such
test has been completed.
Section 7. The term houso sower
Is hero used to designate that part 1 2
tho drain between the sewer or cess
pool nnd to within b feet ot any build'
ing. It shall not bo less than 4 Inches
or moro than u Inches In diameter, nnd
mny bo of cast Iron plpo or satt-glazed
vitrified sower plpo, and shall bo laid
to a truo grade. Changes In direction
shall bo made by "Y" branches nnd
bends. If vitrified plpo Is used It
snail havo a fall of at least one-quarter
of an Inch to tho foot, tho Joints shall
bo mado of mortar composed of equal
parts of Portland Cement and clean
screened snnd; said Joints to bo cov
ered with cloth In laying; a disk en
tirely filling the plpo shall bo kept In
tho plpo and drawn forward as each
length Is laid'. If cast Iron plpo Is
used It shall bo ot tho quality known
ns EXTRA HEAVY, nnd It Bhnll havo
a fall of not less than three-sixteenths
of an Inch to tho foot. Thcro shall lia
no obstruction to tho free flow of air
In tho houso sower when connected
with tho public sewer.
Section 8. Tho term houso drain is
hero used to dcslgnato that part of
tho drain under tho first floor of the
building and extending flvo feet out
side of tho walls ot the building. Tho
houso drain shall bo of Iron plpo not
less than tour inches' in diameter and
shnll havo a fall of not less than 3-1C
of nn Inch to tho foot. In bulldlnga
of ono story tno grado of cast iron
plpo commercially known ns STAN
nARD mny be used abovo tho ground
only. In buildings of over ono stor)
tho grado of cast Iron plpo commer
cially known as EXTRA HEAVY shall
bo used. It shall bo securely ironed to
wnlls or laid In trenches of uniform
grado or suspended to floor timbers
by strong Iron hangers as tho Plumb
ing Inspector mny direct. Tho houso
drain must bo continued unobstructed
nnd undiminished In size, to nt least
two feet abovo the highest lino of tho
roof, and tho open end must bo nt
lenst ten feet from nny opening In Um
building nnd from any adjoining build
ing. SOIL PIPE.
Section 9. 'I ho term soil plpo is
hero used to designate tho vertical
plpo to which ono or moro water clos
ets nnd other flxturos nro connected.
It Bhnll bo of Iron plpo not less than
four Inches In diameter, nnd If of cast
Iron, In buildings of over ono story,
tibnll bo of EXTRA HEAVY grndo. It
Bhnll ho continued unobstructed nnd
undiminished In slzo through tho roof,
tho snmo as tho houso drnln. Horizon
tal soil nnd wnsto pipes nro prohibited.
A wlro guard shall bo put nt tho top
of tho soil plpo.
Section 10. Iron plpo may bo of cast
Iron or Stnndnrd wrought Iron plpo
gnlvnnlzcd. All cast Iron pipes must
ho thoroughly sound and of a uniform
thickness throughout. All cast Iron
pipes shall uo covered InBldo and out
side with a coating ot asphaltum ur
other preparation equally as good.
ChangcB In direction Bhnll bo mado
by Y branches nnd bends. Sanitary
T's may bo used In vertical runs. Rra3s
clean-out connections located in ncces
slblo places must bo put In a hoiuo
drnln nt tho font of each vertical rlsor,
and nt every change In horizontal di
rection of tho drnln. Tin pipes an!
pipes made from sheet metal shall not
Section 11. Every flxturo having nn
open cud shall bo separately and inde
pendently trapped ns nenr tho opening
ns Is practical, and In no rnso moro
thiin twenty-four Inches nwny from It,
The form of the trap la to he ap-pron-d
hy thr Innpecinr nf I'liimhlnrj.
tt flilll lit plared ahoic Ihi floor in
some easily arreu'llile plain approval
hy Hip Inspector of Plumbing, nnd Is
an lo l ronMruili-d that It tan
readily rlenned. The slzo nf the trap
shall li tho same aa the wne plpo
It serves, but In no tnso la It lo he
tear than I l-l Inches In dl".inet
Pantry nnd kitchen sinks nro lo ho
provided with an approved grease trap
lo ho plared as near the sink aa li
practical, hut In all rases a grease trap
shnll be plared Immediately tinder
tho sink of every hotel, eating house,
restaurant, market or other puhllo
cooking establishment! the form ut
said trap to bo approved hy tho Plumb
JOINTS IN TRAPS.
Section 13. All the Joints nnd con
nections In rnst Iron pipe shnll bo
packed wiui picked oakum nnd run
with molten lend nnd shnll be well
calked, Joints nnd connections In lead
plpo shall bo madc-with "wiped Joint;"
connection of lend with Iron pipe shall
bo with n limns ring or soldering nip
plo "calked In nnd wiped Joints;"
Joints In galvanized wrought Iron
pipes shall bo by Bcrew couplings, tho
thread being first covered with lead.
Section 14. Tho uso of pan closets,
hopper closets nnd plunger closets Is
prohibited, except tn Isolated out
buildings special permission may Uo
granted to use tho low hopper closet.
Tho size of tho vent pipe to tho trip
of tho closet shall not bo less than
two Inches In diameter, nnd this must
bo Increased In slzo If moro than four
closets nro vented through one pipe.
All closets or groups of closets must
bo supplied with wnter from tnnks
holding not less thnn four gallons for
each closet flushed, nnd tho flushing
plpo must not be less thnn 1 1-4 Inches
In diameter to each closet. No water
closet or urinal shall be placed or
maintained In n room In which thcro
is not n window opening direct to tho
external atmosphere. Whpro tho sup
ply of wnter Is not nmplo op regular
for the purpose of flushing of wnter
closets, tho Inspector ot Plumbing
may require the erection of n sultahlo
tan ns a reservoir from which wnter
may bo drawn for this purpose.
All urinals or groups ot urinals to
bo supplied with water for flushing
from automatic flush tanks or continu
ous stream. The floors and sides
nround tho urinal or urinals shall Ikj
covered with nnn-corroslvo nnd non
nbsorblng material. No safe wnsto
arc to he used about urlnnls. Snfo
wastes from other fixtures nre not to
bo connected directly or indirectly
with nny sower.
Section 1C. The last portion of Sec
tion IS Is nmended to read as fol
lows: The wnsto plpo from refrigerators
or other receptlcal In which .provis
ions arc kept shall not connect direct
ly with tho sower, but It shall bo trap
ped nnd tho dlschargo allowed to
drip Into a sink In dallv us", .or bo
conveyed to tho ground nway from tho
bulldlsg. Tho open end of wnsto
pipes must In nil cases bo covered
with metallic screen not easily re
moved, that has n mesh not exceeding
1-4 ot a square Inch In nrca.
SINKS. SLOP HOPPERS AND WASH
Section 10. Sinks, wnsh trnys and
slop hoppers of wood shall not bo per
mlttfMl. Slop hoppers mny bo used In
open courts nnd yards when they ara
mado of 'mortar masonry at least four
Inches In thickness nnd covering a
surfnee at least thrco feet on nil sides
from the place of discharge. Tho sur
face of floor shall slopo nt least two
Inchfs to tho foot townrd tho center
where the dlschnrgo plpo Is located.
Tho outer edges shall be lovel and
shnll be at least two Inches abovo tho
slopo of tho floor proper. Tho wholo
surface shall bo covered with n thick
cont of mortar mado of ono part Port
land cement nnd ono nnd one-half
parts ot clean-screened sand, tho sur
face troweled smooth. The dlschargo
plpo shall bo covered with a heavy
metal screen at least 1-4 of an inch In
thickness, tho meshes not exceeding
1-4 ot nn Inch In diameter, nnd so
secured In plnco that It cannot ho re
moved Tho discharge plpo shall bo
trappod nnd tho trap vented if within
flvo feet of nny building. It tho In
spector of Plumbing deem necessary,
nn approved dlrt-catchcr shall bo con
structed upon the sewer sldo ot tho
trap. Tho dirt catcher shall bo of
Iron or mortar masonry, nnd shnll
bo coveted wltn a tight fitting Iron
cover largo enough to afford access
for removing tho Intercepted dirt nnd
properly secured In place. Sinks rr
fnucctn for supplying water for do
mestic uso, loented In open yards
must bo placed over n Blop hopper.
Pantry nnd kitchen sinks nro to bo ot
gnlvnnlzcd or enameled Iron, provided,
however, sinks of wood mny ho lined
with either lend or copper, nnd when
snld lining Is of lead It shall not ho
less than flvo pounds per foot, nnd
when of copper not less than sixteen
nz. planished or eighteen oz. 'sheet.
Thoy must have strong metallic strain
ers over tho outlet to prevent obstruc
tion of tho wnsto plpo.
TRAPS ON MAIN DRAIN AND
FRESH AIR INLET.
Section 18. Thero Bhnll ho a trap In
tho houso Bower whenover It Is to bo
connected with tho cesspool, Tho
stylo of trup to bo npprnved hy tho
Inspector of Plumbing, nnd It shnll be
placed ns near tho cesspool ns prac
A fresh nlr Inlet connection shall
ho mndn from the houso sower op tho
highest shin of tho trnp nnd not morn
thnn six feet from It; unld fresh ilr
Inlet In he not less than font Inch?
I5XIIAUHT I'll'IW, Ell
Hertlon ID, No steam eihsual, blo
tiff plpo nr drip pipes shall he connect,
td with Iho public sewer.
Her I Ion 18 of the old Regulation Is
nmended to rend Section 20 In tho new
FIXTURE TO BE TWO FEET ABOVE
Section ID of the old Regulation la
amended to road Section 21 of tho
Section 20 ot tho old Regulation It
mado Section 22 ot tho new Regula
tion and nmended to rend aa follows:
fixtures bo left exposed to view as
much na possible, nnd when covered to
provide easy means of ncccss to nil
parts of the work. In no enso Is m
plpo to lo built Into n masonry wall
except to pass directly through It, un
less supplied with a fnco hoard put on
with arrows, nnd shnll not bo covered
from view until nftcr the work has'
been examined by tho Inspector.
Section 21 of the old Regulation Is
nmended to rend Section 23 of the new
Regulation, and further nmended by
striking out tho word "written."
Section 24. Section 22 of tho old
Regulation is amended to read Section
24 of tho now Regulation.
INTERPRETATION OF THE RULES.
Section 25. Section 23 of tho old
Regulation Is amended to rend Sec
tion 25 of tho now Regulation.
Section 20. Section 24 of tho old
Regulation Is amended to rend Section
26 ot tho now Regulation.
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
Section 27. Alt Rules and Regula
tlos and pnrts thereof In conflict here
with nro hereby repealed.
WHEN TO TAKE EFFECT.
Section 28. Section 25 of the oil
Regulation is nmended to read Section
28 ot tho now Regulation.
J. H. RAYMOND,
President Board of Health.
Will be rectlved at the office of the
Supt. Public Works, till 12 o'clock noon
of WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2nd, 1901,
for the Construction of a bridge over the
South branch of the Kaukonahua Stream.
Plans and Specifications at the office of
the Asst. Supt. Public Works.
The Supt. Public Works, does not bind
himself to accept the lowest at any bid.
J. A. MCCANDLESS,
Supt. Public Works.
December 29, 1900. 1724-2!
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE
received at the office of the Board of Com
missioners, Central Fire Station, until
January I5'h, 1901, for the delivery In
Honolulu within three months after notifi
cation of acceptance of tender, for
One'first size Steam Piston Fire Engine
capacity 1,000 to 1,200 gal. per minute.
Approximate weight, 8,000 pounds.
Specification must accompany all bids.
One two-horss Hose Wagon (equipped
for service) to carry 1,200 feet of Fire
Specification to accompany all bids.
The commissioners reserve the right to
reject any or all bids
KENNETH R. G. WALLACE,
Secretary, Board of Commissioners,
!7o8-td Honolulu Fire Dept.
In accordance with Section t, of Chapter
XXVI, of the laws of 1886:
All persons holding water privileges or
those paying water rates are hereby notified
that the water ratrs for the term ending
June 30, tool, will be due and payable at
the office of the HONOLULU WATER
WORKS on the 1st day of January, 1901.
All such rates remaining unpaid for 15
days after they are due will be subject to
an additional ten per cent.
All privileges upon which rates remain
unpaid February 15, 1901, ()o days after
becoming delinquent), are liable to suspen
sion without fur her notice.
Rates are payable at the office of the
Water Works In the basement of Capitol
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, Dec. 20, iqoo. 1717-iot,
Regulations Regarding the Interment of
the Dead In the District of Honolulu.
Whereas, that there having been no
place prepared for the burial of the dead as
required by law at the expiration of the
period set, October 1st, 1900, and an exten
sion of time having been granted for such
special burial permit until cemeteries as
prescribed by law should be available, and
now that such feasible arrangements are
an accompllsaed fact, therefore,
Resolved, that no permit for Interments
shall be granted within the city limits
except to those already possessing burial
This regulation shall go Into effect from
and after the 1st day of January, A. D.,
C. B. WOOD,
President Hoird of Health.
Honolulu, Nov. 7, 1900. i6q2-uw
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