Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., TUESDAY, JANUARV i, "Tgou' - .
E0. A. DAVIS '
GEO. D. GEAR
OAVIS & GEAR
Mtorneys and Counsellors al Law
livwt -jo. nl. 1M. .Ilhlj RlllldlnZ.
'Jor. Fort an J Merchant SI;.. Honolulu
OHARIES F. PETERSON
Vttornoy at Law and
3. M. KANEAKUA,
Vttorney and Counsellor at
Ofiee: In the Occidental Hotel,
Miner of Klag and Alakea Streets,
W. 0. Aebi. Enoch Johnson.
AOHI & JOHNSON,
vttorneys and Counselors
Office No. 10 West King Street.
.fl. - -. i -l - -. -. fh K . w 4 M . nMt ,f
Congressmen. governors, gicnt gen- ( stntntliiR behind my coiintcr," ho salil,
erals, heajg of departments, dlstlii j "Joseph P. Wlllard came up to mo In
gulshed Judges, men famous In all! a, most excited way. 'Chaiulleo,' he
walks of life, know "Clmnillce," aa'sald, 'I want a man to go lo Phlladcl-
they call lilm. He Is W. 13. Chandko phla at onco on a most Important mis-
("not W. E. Chandler1, mind that," he alon; most Important, I tell you, and 1
Qlneso and Japanese Firms.
Done in Crayon or Oil
Pictures Framed In any styU
...Framed Pictures for sale.
...New Mouldings for Frames havs
King and Alapai streets,
Near Honolulu Stock Yards.
Hk TELEPHONE 869
O. BX6, Ttl.041
Latest Styles, - Perfect Fit
Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing, a
Clothes Dyed Fast Black or any color
B3 Hotel St., Neap Fort
.T. KATSUNUMA & Co.
A. K. OZAWA, Mn(M.
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENCY.
Itmpvtrj OOca: Room tnulr, Sprtcktlt bulll
kit Tl. 541.
LADIES SKIRTS riFANn
ffithing Clean d. Dyed and Repaired
SFit euarirtfecd. JVLowc.t Prkt.
Mn Street? Kukul, anl nirphua Thaattr.
TPifcn Ct mXtg one tull, li; Drloj wit $..
i Futa ASSORTM1NT OF AflMHCAN, ENOLIIHAND
swuitn I.LUTH OB nArlD
. lt Nunanu ttrttt. Honolulu. Hl.
tHAjwiti ucfrfrff-cl'iti fll futrtotMd
Ctottm Cleanad and Rpald
Ml Estate and Insurance.
JJHFJSl and FIEE
AGENTS FOB ..
Hew England Mutual Life In
surance Co. of Boston.
tna Fire Insurance Company
. of Hartford,
HENRY ST. GOAR.
Membert Stock and Bond Exchange.
AND DEALERS IN
ruttcnJir anentloo (two to porcbaaa ao4 alia el
JtawnNaa Sugar Stock.
Low Nafottatad. Eaatars d roralf. Stocka
403 California St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
Slock and Bond Broker
uabtr of llara'l.-n "Sleek Eicbania.
JfeIuer"T Ttloik. Vi "ti-Het.
A. .1. OA.VI'IUCLIj,
Stock and Bond Brohcj
Uacbar ol lb, Honolulu Stock Eictain.
ntSce Queen utroot, oppoalto Dnlot.
TaUpftrtai o6 PORnrHi
nd other Rings, Watches, Brace
xs, Pins, and an extensive variety
mL FORT BTnECT.
will tell yon), and for thlrty-slx yeats
he has presided oer the destines of the
little cigar store In the V street front
of tho nbbltt House. For eight years'
before that time he was In chargo of
the cigar stand In the old Wlllard Ho
tel, says the Washington l'ost.
He could frlte an Interesting book
on "Famous Men and the Cigars They
Smoked." Indeed, he has contemplat
ed such a work, but has never felt that
ho could spare the tlmo or undertake
tho labor such nn enterprise would In
volve. He takes pleasure In recounting:
to friends and visitors Incidents In his
career behind the cigar case, and has a
great fund of reminiscences of the men
prominent In the nation, who have
dealt with htm.
What AlcKtnley Smoked.
"President McKlnley," he said "while
ho was a member of Congress, was one
of my best customers. He always
bought one brand of cigars, and bought
them In boxes of fifty-.. They had a
Haann llllcr and a Sumatra wrappci,
and cost him $7 n hundred. Ho never
took the box out of tho store. It was
always kept on a shelf back of th)
counter, with his name on tho box.
Whenever ho wanted any ho woull
come In here and get a handful. It was
generally Just before leaving the hotel.
I don't think he ever smoked In his
room, out of deference to his wife's ob
jection to the smoke. Ho spent four
teen years In this hotel, and I flgum
that he smoked the same cigar when ut
Canton. I used to ship them to him
there In BOO lots. At the rate of fifty
a week for fourteen years you can see
It would nmount to 3G.100 at a cost of
2,5tS. After his election to the Prcji
dency In 1S9C I sent him a present ol
500 of his favorites, and received a verj
graceful letter of thanks. He has not
bought any of me since he was first
elected President, I don't suppose hi
has to buy cigars. I know that all the
manufacturers of cigars send him flno
samples of their goods, and he gets
more In that wsy than even ten such
smokers as he la could consume.
Grant, Hnlleck and Hooker.
"I probably sold cigars to more fa
mous men during the eight years I wai
at old Wlllard's Hotel than during
the thirty-six years I havo been here.
Those were war times, and In tho
days Wlllard's wu thi h'.adquarters
for all the army and navy n en and tho
statesmen and politicians of the day.
I sold many a cigar to Grant, who al
ways picked out a big, black one with
out asking the price and stuffed a
handful into his pocket without count
ing them. Ccn. Halleck and Hooker
were also heavy smokers.
"Senator Matt Carpenter of Michi
gan, was one of my best customers. His
bill was always $2 or (3 a day. His fa
vorite was a big two-for-a-quartcr ci
gar. He would frequently como in nnd
say: 'Well, Chandlee, give me a dol
lar's worth more to quit on He always
talked about stopping; said tint
smoking Injured him, but he never did
stop. Ills monthly bill often amunt
ed to 1100. .
"Gen. Robert Williams was another
good customer. Ho favored a cigar
that cost 25 cents straight. Ho would
como by here on bis way to th( de
partment and get a dollar's wor'U
Along In the afternoon would come
his orderly for a cotiplo of dollam'
worth more. His bill was always (GO
or $70 a month..
"Dr. Illlss, Garfield's physician, was
such another smoker as'Carpenter, only
he always wanted a 25-ccnt cigar. Like
Carpenter, he complained of tho effect
of smoking, and often threatened to
stop, but never did. He got about $2.50
worth a day. Ho said to mo onte:
'Chandlee, I know this unoklng Is hurt
ing my heart. Sometimes at night a I
He In bed I can hear my heart groan
ing like tho rusty hinges on a barn
"Judgo Curtis J. Hlllver has smoked
one brand for twenty-'hroo yean. I
think that Is thn record lor tho smok'
Ing of one brand.
"lllshop Satte-lee Is a regular ens
tomer. Ho HkeB a Key West. Ho is not
what you would call a hard smoker."
Mr. Chandlee has noticed many
changes in his business during tho
fjrty-four ycau be has been engaged
"Tobacco ihewlng has been decreas
ing btcadlly for years," ho said, "and
tho uso of fine-cut tobacco for chew
ing has almost entirely ceased. F'w
dealers keep It. Twcnty-flvo or thlily
years ago it was 0110 of tho blgtcct
features of my trade. Cigarettes, wnen
I was at Wlllard's, whero not known.
Now they take up almost a third of my
space. Few 5-cent cigars were sold.
Tho cheap brands in those old days
wero cheaply made of cheap material
month thirty years ago than I Bell In a
whole year now. Now the 5-cent clga
constitutes the bulk of the trade."
An llltitorlc Incident.
Mr. Chandleo's memory of tho his
toric days when ho was at Wlllard'a
ami:ni).mi:mnts to plumbing
UL'OULATIONS OF Tim 110AUO
OF IIL'ALTH FOR HONOLULU
believe you arc tho man. Will you
go?' I told him I would. Then ho
handed mc a scaled document, 'I want
you to go to Philadelphia. Go to the
Continental Hotel. Mr. Lincoln anl
the Presidential party should be tho'e
by that time. Hunt up Col. Sumner,
who Is In charge of the party, and do
liver this document Into his own hands
and Into no one clso's. If the party has
not reached Philadelphia go to Harri3
burg, nnd meet them there. Tell no
one where you aro going or why you
are going, or if you aro going any
where nt nil.'
"I went to Philadelphia at once. Th.j
Presidential party was at tho Contin
ental. I sought Col. Sumner. Tho
stairway nnd entrances were guarded
by armed soldiers. I wns refused ad
mission, nnd nlso refused permission
to sec Sumner. I 'studied the matter
over, nnd finally fixed on a plan. I
sought the rear of tho hotel, gained
entrance there, bribed n coloied bov
to tnko mo to the floor occupied by the
party, and found Sumner. I handed him
the document. He disappeared Into his
room, returned much agitated, and
handed mc n note addressed to Wlllard.
I then returned to Washington. Years
nftrrward I met Ward II. Lamon. who
was second In charge of tho party at
the Continental and afterwards became
Lincoln's biographer. I recalled the
Incident to htm. and asked him what
was the character of tho secret docu
ment that I carried to Wlllard. H-j
told me that document contained thn
Information and warning that led lo
the change In tho plans of Lincoln'.)
trip to Wnshlngton nnd to his passing
disguised through Baltimore at night. '
Mr. Chandlee was asked to explain
why he was ao particular that care
Bhould be used In getting his namo
'Chandlee" and not "Chandler.."
"Well, If you k.new how much trou
ble both Senator Chandler and mys!t
havo been caused by tho slight differ
ence In our names," ho said, "voj
wouldn't ask. You seo wo have the
same Initials and the same spelling of
our last name except for the last let
ter.. When Chandler was Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury back in thn
COs, a truck was driven up In front of
my home on Vermont avenue, near
Thomas Circle, and a lot of parlor fur
niture from Boston dumped out. My
wife protested, but the expressman
said It was all right: that I had Just
paid the freight and had given him the
address. That nonplussed her, and she
said no more. When I got home I
was dumbfounded. I had ordered no
furniture, bad paid no freight, had giv
en no address. On my return to Wll
lar's, I learned that my partner was Up-
one who had paid the bill and given ths
address. The furniture was for
Chandler, who nlso lived on Vermont
avenue, but near the Arlington. It took
some time to straighten out the tangle
'On another occasion a gentleman
called at my home late In tho afternoon
and Informed my wife that ho was an
old friend of mine from Chicago and
had an appointment to dine with mc.
My wife wa much surprised, as I hit
not notified her. After some llttlo
conversation tho caller asked what
time I would nrrive. Sho told him. Ho
asked whero I was, and she said: 'At
the store." 'At tho BtoreJ' he fairly
gasped. 'Does he run a store hero?'
That gave my wife n cIqw, .and It only
took a moment to learn that tho caller
thought ho was at tho home of Sena
"Wo get each other's mall and bills
and as wo keep our accounts at the
same bank wo frequently get our bank
accounts mixed. So you see there Is
reason for being careful to make It
Chandlee and not Chandler,"
said trap to be approved by tho Plumb
ftleoHiirlnfl Light Power.
No other physical measurement is In
such a stato of confusion at present as
that of light Tho familiar 'crn: can
dle power, as applied to electric larnps,
for example; means halt a dozen differ
ent things according to tho various
ways In which tho mouurcment Is tak
en. Photometry, or t'e art f r.vns'ir
Ing light. Is a fairly nc.Mrr.fo proress,
1 but the' light emitted from an ar or
lufiiuc'csccnt lamp va,-,M widely with
fie nrglo ut hlcli It oncr;3 For
I cr.ui lo, an ordinary Inean lescrut
I lamp, which may give flxteon inndt't
I power In n dliec'Ion rirjliiil'culir to
'Its axliv-sld on, that Is rarely cml'a
nioro than ten or elnvou candb power
of light from Itn tip or bulb end, and
gives absolutely no llifht lit tho direc
tion of Its base, which easts a thadow.
If tho lamp Is supposed to bo sur
rounded by nn Imaginary sphere, tho
averago light over this Is culled its
I pung St., bet. Alapai & Kaplolanl Sts.
Ntwly furnished rooms with board,
Uso table board. Telephone 1171 Blue.
mann onVi-rltftt -nndla nit ii r Thn lllht
were hardly worth their cheap' cmUtcd 8l(eways u' cMc,x ,ta
, I sold more 25-cent cigars In n ,,. . ,..
Incandescent lamps aro Installed with
the bulb downward It Is evident that
the most Important part of Its !l?!it Is
that which shines out througn the tip
end. Recently It has been found that
using a filament colled Into a spiral of
Is remarkably vivid, and ho can toll three turns greatly enhance the II
many interesting stories of tho men .lumlnatlon In a vertical direction. ThiH
and events of those days. Ho took 11 with n new method of making
prominent part In an historical event, glass bulb which leaves IU lowc- end
nnd his story of It Is now told for tho freo of tho tip, thus avoiding dls
flrst time. ngreeablo shadows, is believed to con-
"On tho afternoon of March 2 or 3, 1 jstltute an important advance In the aie
forget which, in tho year 1801, as I was of lamp-making.
At 11 meeting of tho Board of Health
held on tho 20th day of December,
1U0O, tho following Plumbing Regula
tions of tho Board of Health for Ho
nolulu District wero revised and
amended so that tho said sections
shall read as follows:
Disposal of Plans, Section 4. When
a permit Is Issued the application
signed by tho Master Plumber, to
gether with tho plans and specifica
tions, shall bo filed with tho Inspector
of Plumbing, and shall thereafter re
main In tho custody of said Inspector.
When it Is desirable to mako any
changes In tho plumbing work from
that specified In tbo permit therefor,
tho plumber shall glvo notir.i to the,
Inspector of Plumbing, presenting the
original permit for changes and alter
ations. Tho Inspector shall bo noil
fled when work Is rendy for inspection
nnd tost, nnd all work shall bo left
uncovered for examination until such
test has been completed.
Section 7. Tho term houso sower
Is hero UBcd to dcslgnnto that part 1
tho drain between tho sewer or cess
pool and to within b feet of any build
ing. It shnll not bo less than 4 Inches
or more than u Inches In diameter, and
may bo of cast Iron plpo or salt-glazed
vitrified sower pipe, and shall bo laid
to a truo grade. Changes In direction
shall be mado by "Y" branches nnd
bends. If vitrified plpo Is used It
snail have a fall of nt least one-quarter
of an inch to tho foot, the JolntB shall
bo mndo of mortar composed of equal
parts of Portland Cement and clean
screened sand; said Joints to bo cov
ered with cloth In laying; n dick en
tirely filling tho plpo shall bo kept In
tbo plpo nnd drawn forward as each
length Is laid. If cast iron plpo Is
used it shall bo of tho quality known
ns HXTRA IIICAVY, and It Bhall have
a fall of not less than three-sixteenths
of an Inch to the foot. There shall be
no obstruction to tho freo flow of air
In tho houso sewer when connected
with tho public sewer.
Section 8. The term house drain U
hero used to designate that part of
tho drain under tho first floor of the
building and extending five feet out
sldo of tho walls of tho building. The
house drain shall bo of Iron pipe not
less than four inches In diameter nnd
shall havo a fall of not less than 3-1C
of an inch to tho foot. In buildings
of one story too grndo of cast Iron
plpo commercially known ns STAN
DARD may bo used above tho ground
only. In buildings of over ono storj
the grndo of enst Iron pipe commer
cially known ns EXTRA HEAVY shall
bo used. It nhall bo securely Ironed to
wnlls or laid in trenches of uniform
grade or snspendod to floor timbers
by strong Iron hangers ns the Plumb
ing Inspector may direct. Tbo house
drain must bo continued unobstrnetsd
nnd undiminished In size, to at least
two feet nbovo tho highest lino of tho
roof, nnd tho open end must bo ot
least ten feet from nny opening In tin
building nnd from nny adjoining bund
ing. SOIL PIPE.
Section 9. Iho term soil plpo is
hero used to deslgnato tho vertical
plpo to which ono or moro water clos
ets nnd other flxtnres aro connected.
It shall bo of iron plpo not less than
four Inches In diameter, nnd If of enst
Iron, In buildings of over ono story,
shan bo of EXTRA HEAVY grnde. it
shall bo continued unobstructed and
nndfmlnlshed In slzo through tho roof,
tho samo as tho houso drain. Horizon
tal soli and wasto pipes arc prohibited.
A wfro guard shall bo put nt tho top
of tho soil plpo.
Section 10. Iron plpo may bo of cast
Iron or Standard wrought Iron plpo
galvanized. All cast Iron pipes must
bo thoroughly sound and of a uniform
thlcRncss throughout. All cast Iron
pipes shall uo covered Insldo nnd out
sldo with n coating of asphaltum ur
other preparation equally ns good.
Changes In direction shall bo mndo
by Y branches and bends. Sanitary
T's may bo used In vertical runs. Brn3s
clean out connections locnted In ncces
Bllilo places miiHt bo put In n lioiui
drain nt tho foot of each vortical riser,
and nt every chango In horizontal di
rection of tho dialn. Tin pipes anl
pipes mado from sheet metal shall not
Section 11. Every flxturo having nn
open end shnll bo separately and indO'
pendently trapped ns near tho opening
as Is practical, and In no case moro
than twenty-four Inches nwny from it.
Tho form or tho trap Is to bo ap
proved by tho Inspector of Plumbing.
It shall bo placed abovo tho floor in
somo easily accessible, place, approved
by tho Inspector of Plumbing, and Is
so to bo constructed that It can ho
readily cleaned. Tho slzo of tho trap
shall bo tho samo as tho wasto plpo
It Borves, but In no caso Is It to bo
loss than 1 1-4 Inches In diameter.
Pantry nnd kitchen sinks nro to no
provided with nn npproved grcaso trap
to bo placed ns near tho sink as In
practical, but In nil cases n greaso trap
Bhall bo placed Immediately under
tho sink of ovcry hotel, eating houso,
restaurant, markot or othor public
cooking establishment; tbo form ut
JOINTS IN TRAPS.
Section 13. All tho Joints nnd con
nections In cast Iron plpo shall be
packed wlin picked oakum nnd run
with molten lead and shall bo well
calkfd, Joints nnd connections In lead
plpo shall lo made with "wiped Joint,"
connection of lead with Iron pipe shall
be with a hi ass ring or soldering nip
ple "calked In and wiped Joints;"
Joints In galvanized wrought Iron
pipes shall be by screw couplings, tho
thread being first covered with lead
Section 14. The use of pan closets,
hopper closets and plunger closets Is
prohibited, except in Isolated out
buildings special permission may ,o
granted to uso the low hopper closet.
The size of the vent pipe to the trap
of the closet shall not be less than
two Inches In diameter, and this mnst
be Increased In slzo If more than four
closets nre vented through ono pipe.
All closets or groups of closets must
be supplied with .water from tanks
holding not less than four gallons for
each closet flushed, and the flushing
pipe must not be less than 1 1-4 Inches
In diameter to each closet. No water
closet or urinal shall be placed or
maintained In n room In which there
Is not a window opening direct to tho
external atmosphere. Whero tho sup
ply of water Is not ample or rcgulir
for the purpose of flushing of water
closets, the Inspector of Plumbing
may require tho erection of a suitable
tan as a reservoir from which water
may be drawn for this purpose.
Alt urinals or groups of urinals to
ho supplied with water for flushing
from automatic flush tanks or contlnu
ous stream. The floors and sides
around tho urinal or urinals shall bo
covered with non-corrosive and non
absorbing material. No safo wast.'S
arc to be used about urlnnls. Safo
wilstes from other fixtures aro not fo
bo connected directly or Indirectly
with any sower.
Section 15. The last portion of Sec
tion 15 Is amended to read as fol
lows; The waste pipe from refrigerators
or other receptlcal In which provis
ions are kept shall not connect dtreet
ly with the sewer, hut It shall be trap
ped and the discharge allowed to
drip into a sink In dally use, or be
conveyed to the ground away from tho
building. Tho open end of waste
pipes must In all cases be covered
with metallic screen not easily re
moved, that has a mesh not exceeding
1-4 of a square Inch In area.
SINKS. SLOP HOPPERS AND WASH
Section lfi. Sinks, wash trays and
slop hoppers of wood shall not be per
mitted. Slop hoppers may bo used In
open courts and yards when they ara
made of mortar masonry at least four
Inche.) In thickness and covering a
siirfac- at least three feet on all sides
from the placo of discharge. The sur-far-,
of floor 3hall slope at least two
lnui- to th foot to-vo-d tho center
nhor" the discharge pipe Is locnted.
Th i.-t- r edges shall bo level nnd
shall be at least two Inches nbovo tho
ship of tho floor proper. Tho wholo
stirf.iro shall be covered with a thick
mat of mortar made of one part Port
land cement and one nnd one-half
p.irU of clean-screened sand, the sur
fact, troweled smooth. The dlschargo
pipe shall be covered with n hea7y
metal hereon at least 1-4 of an Inch In
thickness, the meshes not exceeding
1-4 of an Inch In diameter, and so
secured In plnce that It cannot bo re
moved Tho discharge plpo shall bo
trapped and tho trap Tented If vlthln
five feet of any building. If tho In
spector of Plumbing deem necessary,
an approved dirt-catcher shall bo con
structed upon tho sewpr side of tho
trap. The dirt catcher shall bo cf
Iron or mortar masonry, nnd shall
bo coveted wltn a tight fitting Iron
cover large enough to afford access
for removing the Intercepted dirt nnd
properly secured In place. Sinks r.r
faucets for supplying water for do
mestic use, located In open yards
mnst bo placed over a slop hopper.
Pantry and kitchen sinks arc to bo of
galvanized or enameled Iron, provided,
however, sinks of wood may bo lined
with either lead or copper, and when
said lining Is of lead It shall not ho
less than Ave pounds per foot, nnd
when of copper not less than sixteen
nz. planished or eighteen oz. t sheet.
Thoy must have strong metallic strain
ers over tho outlet to prevent obstruc
tion of tho wasto plpo,
TRAPS ON MAIN DRAIN AND
FRESH AIR INLET.
Section 18. There shall bo a trap In
tho houso sower whenever It Is to bo
connected with the cesspool. Tho
stylo of trap to be npproved by tho
Inspector of Plumbing, and It shall be
placed as near tho cesspool as practicable
A frcBh nlr Inlet connection shnll
bo mado from tho houso sowef on tho
highest sldo ot tho trap and not moro
than six feet from It; Bald fresh air
Inlet to bo not less than four Inchss
EXHAUST PIPES, ETC,
Section 19, No steam oxhaust, blow
off plpo or drip pipes shall bo connect
ed with tho public sower.
OBJECT OF SEWERS,
Section 18 of tho old Regulation In
amended to read Section 20 in tho now
FIXTURE TO BE TWO FEET ABOVE
Section 19 of tho old Regulation la
amended to rend Section 21 of tbo
Section 20 ot tho old Regulation Is
mado Section 22 of tho now Regula
tion and amended to rend as follows:
fixtures ho left" exposed to vlnw ns
much as possible, nnd when covered to
provide cosy means or access to nil
parts of tho work. In no caso is a
plpo to he built Into n masonry wnll
except to pass dlicctly through It, un
less supplied with a face board put on
with screws, nnd shnll not be covered
from view until after the work has
been examined by tho Inspector, ,
Section 21 of tho old Regulation Is
nmended to read Section 23 of tho new
Regulation, and further amend-! by
striking out the word "written."
Section 24. Section 22 of the old
Regulation Is amended to road Section
24 of the new Regulation.
INTERPRETATION OF THE IIULES.
Section 25. Section 23 of the old
Regulation Is amended to road Sec.
tlon 25 ot the new Regulation.
Section 26. Section 24 of the old
Regulation Is amended to read Section
20 01 tho new Regulation.
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
Section 27. All Rules and Regula
tlos and parts thereof In conflict here
with aro hereby repealed.
WHEN TO TAKE EFFECT.
Section 22. Section 25 of the old
Regulation Is amended to read Section
28 of tho new Regulation.
J. H. RAYMOND.
President Board of Health.
Will be recHved at the office of the
Supt. Public Works, till u o'clock noon
of WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2nd, toot,
for the Construction of a bridge over the
South branch of the Kaukonahua Stream,
Plans and Spiclfkatlons 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 jo, 1900. !724-2t
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE
received at the office of the Board of Com
missioners, Central Fire Station, until
January is:h, 1901, for the delivery In
Honolulu within three months after notlf
catlon of acceptance of tenJet, 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-horse 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, .
1708-td Honolulu Fire Dtpt.
In accordance with Section 1, of Chapter
XXVI, of the laws of 1886:
All persons holding water privileges or
those paying water rates are hereby notified
that the water rat's for the term ending
June jo, toot, wMI be due and payable at
the office of the HONOLULU WATER
WORKS on the 1st day of Januiry, 1901.
All such rates remaining unpaid for 15
days alter they are due will be subject to
an additional ten per cent.
All privileges upon which rates remain
unpaid February 15, 1931, (30 days after
becoming delinquent), are liable to suspen
sion without fur her notice.
Rates are pavable at the office of the
Water Works In the basement of Capitol
Supt. Honolulu Water Works.
Honolulu, Dec. 20, 1900. 1717-tot
Reflations Regarding the Interment ot
the Dead In tbe District of Honolnln.
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
end after the 1st day of January, A. D.,
C, B. WOOD.
President Board of Health.
Honolulu, Nov. 7, 1900. i6p2-ow
Card Cases, Stationery Sets,
Writing Cases, Fancy Papeteries
(for young and old) Etc., Etc.
FOR SALE BY.,
NEWS CO., LTD.
Flno Job Printing at