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KVEN1NU BULLETIN. HONOLULU, T, H., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1910,
ORGANIC ACT DEBATE
atlon bills rather than have them
Included In general nppioprlatloni
and leave to the whims or caprice1 01
a departmental official the question
as to whether he shall expend ap
portion of the nppropilatlons In that
Territory. It Is n question of Wheth
er Congress Is going to letaln within
Its hands nml In Its power the ques
tion of the part of tho federal appro
priations that shall he spent there.,
Wu .should he as liberal to them as
wo aro to the continental territory,
more liberal to them, because the)
are distant and can not always make
their wants as fully appreciated as.
other portions of the country, but
Hawaii will fare better In the long
tun trusting fo Congress than trust
ing In the will and pleasure of a de
Sir. Cocks of New York. Why do
you make a distinction between Ha
waii, Arizona, and New Mexico? You
make a distinction between Hawaii
nml Arizona or New Mexico?
, Mr. Mondcll. It I had time I
could explain fully the difference.
You can not divide between the vurl
ous Stntes and Territories of our
(outlncntal domain, because the con
ditions are essentially the same as
between one of our Territories In the
Southwest, for Instance, and the ad.
Jucent States. You can not divide
them. Hut conditions are dissimilar
In these widely separated Territories.
They need appropriations and large
one for purposeH for which appro
priations may not be needed at all
within our continental tontines, ot
they may need no portion of an ap
proprlatlon made for mir coiillhrninl
territory. And If this, provision goes'
nut, the matter stands as It Is at
present, and If In making an appro
priation, not for thosfc general ser
vices which apply wherever the Hag
Itoatfl, but fur those Appropriations
which apply only to our cohtlnsntal
territory unless specifically applied
elsewhere, then the needs of Hawaii
can be met and provided tor, anil
Congress wilt know how much wf
are providing for that Territory, anil
will know that It Is spent In that
Territory, nnd not leave it, as I Bald
a moment ago. to the wfiirri and pleas
tiro uf a department omclal; and
eventually Hawaii will receive a
larger amount ot expenditure under
the present practise than she will
ever recejve at the pleasure of a fed
eral official under the provisions sug
gested. Mr. Cocks of New York. What In
the reason that you want jo kPP.W
any more about what Hawaii gets
than what Arizona gels, or !)iy other
Mr. Mondell. There aro several
Mr. Cocks of New York. Tell us
Mr. Mondell. Conditions are dls
similar there. How much do you
propose to spend for the gauging of
streams In Hawaii? Tor Instance",
would It not be well for Congress to
know? 1 think If you could do It.
It would be well to further segregate
all of our appropriations to'dsy. Tlie
gentleman Is a member of a commit
tee that Is constantly endeavoring to
segregnte appropriations, and a com
mittee which makes appropriations
which do not apply to Hawaii ex
cept as the committee specifically ap
plies them to Hawaii, and generally
Indicates the amount of be spent
therein. In my opinion, that Is much
the best practise from the standpoint
of economy and from the standpoint
of justice nfd good administration.
Mr. Cocks of New York. I want
ed to cnll the gentleman's attention!
... ,1... ..... 11.... ..... .......1. .. n. ..... I
IU lUU IUVI 111UI BO BJICUlb Ul UUttlll
nnd of Alaska nnd of the different
experiment stations we have. In this
case you pick out one particular tor
tltory nnd want to know why.
Kir. Mondell. You may make up
proprlatlons In the agricultural ap
Iproprlatlon bill which do not npplj
to Hawaii at all.
Mr, Cocks of New York. And some
do not apply to Wyoming at all.
Mr. Mondell. They can not be
spent in Hawaii' because of the fact
you do not provide for It.
Mr, Cocks of New York. It could
be spent In Hawaii under the appro
priation bill. Lots of the lump sums
under the Bureau 'of Plant Industry
can be spent In Hawaii.
Mr, Mondell, You have made suck.
a provision. That Is the only reason
why they apply there. If that wni
. not bo, you would not need this pro
vision. Now, Mr, Chairman, i oppose' the
proposition of the committee not be
cause I love Huwall less, but because
I love her more. I reiterate that she
will fare better In the long run If
her needs are speclllcally provided for
" The Clerk read ag follows:
' .lie It enacted, etc., That sec
tion C of an act entitled "An
act to provide a government for
' the Territory of Hawaii," ap
proved. April 30, 1900, Is hereby
umonded to read as follows:
"Sec. G. sThat the Constitu
tion and, except as otherwise
provided, all the laws of tue
United States, Including laws
carrying general appropriations,
which are not locally Inappli
cable, shall have the same force
and effect within the, said Ter
from Pane 1.)
ritory as elsewhere In the Unit
ed State?:, Provided, That tec
tlonj 1841 to 1 Sa 1, Inclusive,
1910 and 1912, of the Revised
Statutes, and the amendments
therto, and an act entitled 'An
act to prohibit the passage of
local or special laws In the Ter
ritories of the United States, to
limit territorial Indebtedness,
nnd for other purposes,' approv
ed July 30, 1886, and the
amendments thereto, shnll not
apply to Hawaii."
.Mr. Tnwncy. Mr. Chairman, I
move to strike out, beginning with
line II, nn page 1, down to nnd In
cluding line S, on page 2.
The Chairman. The Clerk will re
port the amendment of the gentle
man from Minnesota.
The Clerk read as follows:
Strike out all after the enact
ing clause In section 1.
Mr. Tnwney. 'Now. Mr. Chairman,
Jthere has been a great deal said about
lie dccislun of the comptoller. I
have the decision, nnd I want to read
'rom the opinion, it appears that on
February 7, 1902, the comptroller de
cided that an exactly similar appro,
prlatlon for 1902 was applicable to
the gauging of streams aud the de
termining of the water supply of Ha.
wall. This latter decision Is report
ed In Fourteenth Comptroller's Decl
linns. Now, the comptroller has
held. In the absence of any cvldonce
as to the Intention of Congress with
respect to the expenditure of nny
part of this money In Hawaii, that
the general appropriation, so much
uf it as in the judgment of the Sec
retary of the Interior was necessary,
might bo expended In Hawaii. The
reason for the decision holding that
ho part of the general appropriation
Tor 190" was available Is because the
.l,epart,inent expressly estimated for
this, appropriation in the language In
which this general appropriation
was niade, and Congress refused, or
declined, to make any appropriation.
Therefore the comptroller, whose
duty It Is to determine the orderly
expenditure nnd the legal expendi
ture or the Illegal expenditure of
the public funds, naturally went to
the records of Congress for the' pur
pose of ascertaining why we failed
to make this appropriation.
Finding that it was omitted, after
a full and careful Investigation of
the estimates, he concluded that It
was not the intention of Congress
that this appropriation should be
made. Therefore no part of the genl
era! appropriation could be expended
In the Territory which Congress re
fused to mako specific appropriation
"or, Therefore, I say that there Is
ito necessity for this language. When
Die department having 'jurisdiction
pver th'e Territory of Hawaii makes
Its estimate to Congress for an ap
propriation to be expended In that
Territory, that estimate will receive
the same consideration that any and
all other estimates receive at the
hands of Congress. The Territory
rit Hawaii perhaps does not realize
or Its representatives do not realize
the danger the Territory is in If
this language is Incorporated In the
organic act. If this language be
comes law, the Territory will be at
the mercy of the department; and
when It comes to the apportionment
of any general appropriation that
Territory will have to take what It
sets. It' will be just exactly In the
same condition as in the distribution
at the general appropriation for land
lurveys In the public-land States,
rhere'ls a great controversy among
the public-land Stntes over' tho ap
portionment of the general appropri
ation for public-land surveys.
It will be so with the Territory
Jf Hawaii when It has to depend not
Upon the Congress for the money
necessary, for tho public service In
hat Territory, but will have to de.
vend upon the department having
the general appropriation for the ex
penditure for a given service, That
lepurtment will be controlled more
or less by the Influences that can be
brought to bear from other parts of
the Union for a larger apportion
ment, and the amount left, whatever
Is left, may go to the Territory of
Hawaii, or It may get nothing at all
Mr, Campbell. Is riot that a mat
ter that Congress can take .care ot?
Mr, Tawney. That Is the reason
I want to strike It o'ut
Mr, Campbell. If the. department
should fall to do, right, can not Con
gress say the department shall do the
right thing; '
Mr. Tawney, If the gentleman
will pardon me. In the naming of a
general appropriation, giving the de.
partment discretion to use that ap
propriation As It sees fit, the de
partment does not violate any law If
it Bhowg partiality In the distribu
tion ot the fund, as Is frequently
charged against the Land Office In
the apportionment ot the general ap
propriation for survoys of the pub-
The Chairman. The time of the
gentleman has expired. Cries or
The question Is on the amend
ment proposed by the gentleman
(To be Continued.)
Bulletin Business Office Phone 250
Bulletin Editorial Boom Phone 189
Political Factions Are
Shaping Up For
'lllto, Hawaii, Juno 10 While there
has apparenly been but little doing
in politics during the past few weeks,
there has under tho surface been con
siderable nctlvlty, nnd various candi
dates havo been busy slzlnn up the
situation before making the, jump,
which would land them lu the midst
of the turmoil.
The most Interesting recent polit
ical' event la undoubtedly the possible
candidacy of George Ulchardson, who
may run as Hie Democratic candldato
for County Treasurer, iltlchardson
has been asking- the advice of his
friend's oh tho matter, nnd they havo
been urging him to run. He Is, of
course, an absolutely new man In the
political game, but it Is thought that
he will sand very good chances. The
present treasurer, Lnlakea, will bo a
hard man to beat, as he has the old
Home Rule and other Hawnllans lined
up behind him, but Ulchardson would
on the other hand command the sup
port of tho business community as
well as that of the younger element
among the Hawallans.
Richardson said a few days ago,
when nsked ubout the matter that ho
was thinking of running. Ho had
tried horse racing and many other
games, and might as well take n try
at the game of politics. The fact that
he the other day signed tho Demo
cratic roll Indicates that he Is qulto
serious In his Intentions.
juuging 1 rom present Indications
tho principal fight In the Hawaii
County convention will be for the, of-
nco or county Clerk., Charlie Swain,
Second District Maglstrnte of Hllo,
some time ago announced that he
would bo in the field for the Republi
can nomination for Treasurer, but he
has since then changed his mind, and
he now openly makes tho statement
that he will seek tho nomination for
the otllce of County Clerk In this
case It will be a fight between Swain
and County Clerk Kal, who does not
Intend to relinquish tho office without
fighting for It. Karl Williams, who
was first mentioned for the, Clerkship
by National Committeeman Holsteln,
who thought that nn a son of tho late
County Attorney Williams, he might
command u considerable voto, may
also step In to make tho scrap Inter
esting David Kwallko, tho Democratic
boss; Is pretty certain of being the
Democratic nominee for the clerkship,
and Archie Hnpal, at prosont cm.
ployed as a clerk in (he Clerk's office,
Is being mentlned us the probable
Home Rule candidate.
Swain will, In case ho finds that ho
cannot mnu tne nomination ror Clerk,
seek the nomination for Treasurer:
Another tight In tho Republican'
convention threatens In' connection
with the office of Sheriff. It Is pretty
generally understood that Supervisor
of llamakua Fernandez would very
much like to have the Republican
nomination for Sheriff, and that, as
a matter of fact, he Is quietly laying
his wires with this purpose In vliSw.
Fernandez has had experience In the
police, and ho would be certain ot
the support of the Humakun faction,
which Is led by Deputy Sheriff Harry
Overend on account of the Incessant
war which has been waged between
Overend and Sheriff Puu. Pun In-
I tends to fight hard for tho Itepub
Mean nomination. In the meantime
he has been approached by his Dem
ocratlp friends, who have offered to
'jive him the Democratic nomination
In case he should be defeated in the
Republican convention. Tho Demo.
crats have no candidate of their own
In view, and It I'Un should be nonv
inatcd by tlio Republicans, the Dem'
ocruts1 would (probably liadorso him.
,Vm, Keolunul Is certain of getting
the' Home Rale1' nomination. ,
The Home Rulers are gradually
getting busy with preparations for
the cnmpalgn.( The Kohaln Home
Rulers recently ,11011 fit Jnjeetiiigl at
which they expressed (iiemserveS as
favoring Lnlakea for Treasurer, Ke
olunul for. Sheriff nnd Deputy County
Attornew W. II. Henn for County At
torney. The oulces of Auditor and
County Clerk they wanted left blank.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havo Always Bought
Signature of C&Sffl&C&ti
BIO ISLAND PLANTERS
European Speculators Look for High
Trend In August Kaln Assures
Wlllctt & Orny's Sugar Journal for
June 2 reports as follows on the raw
V1SI1ILK SUPPLY. Total stock of
Europe and America, 2,000,190 tons
against 2,772,483 tons Inst year at
the sumo uneven dates. The deciease
of stock Is 172,292 tons, against a
decrease of 1S3,!M last week. Total
stocks and alloats together show n
visible supply of 2,730,190 tons.
against 2,882,183 tons last year, or
a decrease of 1(!2,292 tons.
RAWS. The feature of the weok
fs that the sugar stocks lu the Unit
ed Stntes and Cuba together reached
the highest point of the campaign
nnd turned to the downward trend.
These stocks are 752,190 tons,
against 703,536 tons last week and
092,483 tons last year.
The Cuba crop figures now show
visible ot 1,595,000 tons, apalnst 1,
344,000 tons Inst year, a gain of
251,000 tons which, with tho addi
tion of subsequent production equal
to Inst year, gives a maximum of 1,
764,582 tons crop.
It will be interesting to note from
week to week If reduced receipts at
shipping ports reduce this figure.
The Buccess of the European spec
ulation In the future depends upon
several circumstances, ono of which
ot Importance Is as to whether Eu
rope will continue to take from Cuba
sufficient sugar to establish nn evi
dent or visible short supply for our
refiners. Thus far nbpiij J2fi,000
tuns are bought, but not all shipped
for Europe, without diminishing sup
plies for Amcrlcnn requirements be
Should this safety point bo passed,
however, by continued purchases
by Europe, the 90 cents per 100
pounds difference In parity between
beetB and, cane will quickly show it
by a closing of a part or all of tho
difference? depending upon the
amount ofshortage that would have
to be made tip by.our refiners from
full duty 'paying sugar, or the bring
ing hero from Liverpool ot the .Cuba
sugar stored there. Any such pos
sibility does not exist at the moment
nnd may hot come at all If'the Euro
pean speculators do not sec tho Im
portance of this feature In their pro
gram for higher .prices and act ac
cordingly. Europe, however. Is likely to want
sugars from outside sources more
than American refiners will.
The Cuban planter continues to
offer freely at 'the present large
profit 011 tho large outturn of hi?
estates, evidently preferring not to
tako chances of the future, however
brilliant they may appear,
.This slight distrust or that fu
ture, caused by the qulto serious re
action in the sugar exchanges of Eu
rope, has brought the selling basis
back to '4.24c. per pound spot-nearby,
and to 4,27c. to 4.33c. basis for
June and for July 4.36c.
The European market finally stead
ied at 14s. 6 3-4d., nttcr continued
decline from the high point of 15s.
1 l-2d. May 23rd. This reaction
may havo no bearing upon ultimate
higher vnlues later in the Benson.
It merely Indicates that temporarily
present mipplles in tho, United King
dom are larger than required and
that speculators are giving more at
tention to future than to present
conditions, August being now the fa
vorable month In their estimation
and the mouth of vantage In realiza
tions aimed tor.
Tile Intermediate months of June
nnd July may pass by with little
chango ot conditions.
Our tutul world's crop estimates
arc Increased. Formosa Is progress
ing rapidly In production and ex
pects another Increase next season.
Cuba rains toned down from 'the
previous week. The next crop has
been benefitted by these rains thus
European beet crop news Is varln
Ible, but on the whole somewhat fa
vorable. ' ' '
flood raliig have fallen In western
and southern-Germany and In France
wnere mucn nesuea.
, In Eastern .Germany and especlah
ly lu Russia all reports agree that
growing conditions this spring have
been very favorable.
1 1 . t
r i-1 '
, THE MASSES"
Is what 'one writer has termed pro
(lood, honest proprietary medicines
like Lydln E. l'lnMiaui's Vegetable
Compound succeed, and the homes ot
the masses tue blessed by them,
while those which urn worthless or
harmful soon drop nut. Thirty yearn
or success in curing femnle Ills is
the record of Lydln E. Plnkham's
The Prohibitionist feme
Walluku, Maul, Juno 10. The .first
convention of prohibitionists on Maul
was held nt the Kahulul Union
church last Thursday nftornoon nt 3
o'clock when thirty-two delegates
from tho various, outside precincts
nfad four proxies from Moloknl nnd
one from Uluptilukun wero received.
Hon. II. P. Ualdwln was elected
president of "the Prohibition League
of Maui County," with r6uslng cheers.
Judge J, W. Katua was made first
Vice President and P. N. Kahokuo
luna second vice president. Itov. H.
P. Judd nnd Jas. N, ,K. Keola. were
made, recording and corresponding
secretaries respectively. Jos. F.
Welch was chosen treasurer. An ex
ecutive committee was also chosen
comprising six officers and fUe oth
ers. J. K. Kahookele, from Walluku,
Jno. Pulama from ,Lahalna and La
nah Rev. E. 11. Turner to represent
Makawoo, Kutn and Hamaktiapoko, D
W. Naplhna.for Koqlau and liana, and
Geo. P. Cooke for Moloknl, Including
tho leper settlement. The following
subcommittees were appointed by the
Finance II. A. Daldwln, E. J. Walk
er, and II. I) ,1'enhallow.
Publication Chas. Wilcox, J. N. K.
Keola, and 'Rev, R. II, Dodgo.
Campaign II. P. Ilaldwln, J. W.
Kalua and R. J. K. Nawahlne.
The following were delegates pres
ent Lahalnn: Jno. Lohlau;, Walluku;
J. W. Kalua, J. N. K. Keola, J. K. Ka
hookele, M. P. Watwalole, D.,0. Case,
R. 1). Dodge, Rev L. I). Kaumehelwa,
J. Hennessey, and J. F. Welch; Wnl
hce: II. J. K. Ndwahlno, D. Kalwa,
Jno. Kealn, W. E. K. Malkat; Puunene
and Kahulul: I. P. Onldwn, Rev. J.
Kallno, Rev. H. P. Judd, E. J. Walk
er, Sam Knhalol, Jeremiah and Lla
Halao; Ulupulakua: Rev. a. Kauau-
lalena. He also hold proxy for J. P.
Cockett; Hamakuapoko: P. N. Naho
kuoluna, II. Kaleo, J. P. Kaplhe, Nel
son Kaloa, and Rev, M. O. Santos;
Huelo: Rev. D. N. Opunul; Keanae:
l). w. isaplhan; liana; uev. J. K. 1 la
mina; Knupo: Hon. J. K. Kawaakoa;
Halawa, Molokal: J. Nakaleta proxy
to J. N. K. Keola. S. K. Kaallhlkaua
proxy to J., W. Kalua, Jno. Plho proxy
to M. P. Wnlwnlolo; Knunakakal: J.
Uahlnul proxy to Rev, I. I), laea, who
was not present.
The delegates were Instructed to
go to their respective precinct clubs
nnd push the work ahead.
A petition was signed asking the
Hoard of License Commissioners of
this country not io grant any more
retail licenses. This action wjll like
ly meet with tho hearty approval of
anti-prohibitionists over .here, as
they have been accusing, thq latter ot
bad faith for not filing such n peti
tion long ago even prior to passage
by commissioners of an ordinance to
prohibit the sale of compound liquors
In this county, 11 movement which was
received very favorably ,oven by anti
prohlbltlontsts. Messrs. O. P, Cooko and H, H. Pen
hallow wero not at tho meeting, but
they were placed on comtultteo as
they had ulreudy Intimated their wil
lingness to serve on such committees
lit the cpnvontlon so wish their ser-
vicbo ior me cause.
REAL ESTATE TRANSA0T10NS.
Entered for Record June 13, 1010.
From 10:30 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Yokohama Snokln aiuko to Yu
Akai . . '. PA
Dank of Hawaii Ltd to A II Don
dero et al Par Rel
L Klrkpatrick to. Rudolph Hcy
denrelch . . . , ,, D
George 3 McKenxle and wf to C
McLennan.., . .,-. D
Mnllo K Knluhl '(widow) to Da
vid K Kamnlppjll . ,-, M
II V Lewis nnd'wf tf p,P, Law-
, rence,,. .f ................. . D
Geo C 'llecftley'(to''nruce ,Ca"fUl,
wrlght , j ,' PA
Cleo C Ilecklcy Br-to Geo C Heck
ley Jr . . ,, ,.k Agrmt
Est ot Jonij Ena by tr eft nl hot
Y Ahln i;i-.!..i.i.triV D
Entered for Record June 14, 1010.
From 0 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.
E II Lewis to von Hamm-Young
Co Ltd ....... v CM
E H Lewis to von Hamm-Young
Co Ltd , CM
Kunane Kalllkole (widow) to J
K Alapal , ... U
Call a, the show rooms and get
twenty-five Green Stamps free. Every
thing In the show room Is tree for
Green Stamps. Call today or any day.
Heretanla opposite Fire Station.
Mp"For Sale" cards ut Uulletln.
C-FF1CE OF THE HOARD OF
Honolulu, Hawaii, June 8, 1910,
TENDERS FOR HEEF CATTLE.
Sealed tenders, Io duplicate, enr
dorsed ''TENDERS FOR BEEF CAT!
TLE," will be received at .the office
of' the Hoard ot Health, until 12
o'clock noon, Tuesday, June 21, 1910-
for supplying -the Leper Settlement,
Molokal, with beet cattle for the
period -of six months from July ,1,
1910, to December 31, 1910, under
the tallowing conditions, namely;', ,
1. The bidder must offer to fur
nish fat beef cattle to weigh not less
than 350 lbs, net when dressed, In
lots averaging about CO head per
month, more or less, as may be speci
fied by the Superintendent ot the
Leper Settlement, delivered at the
Leper Settlement, Molokal, and to
accept the dressed weights ascertain
ed at the Leper Settlement. For
further Information apply at the of
fice of tho Hoard of Health, Hono
lulu. 2. Hides, tallow and offal to be
the property ot the Hoard of Health.
3. Each bid must bo for tho price
per pound dressed weight, with nn
alternative ofler ot .the price per
4. The successful bidder must
agree that all cattle' are offered for
delivery' subject to the right ot the
Superintendent of the Leper Settle
ment to reject any or all unfit for
use, In which event other cattle
must be forthwith furnished to make
up the required number and those
rejected forthwith removed at the
expense of the bidder.
All bids must be submitted In ac-
cordance with, and subject to, the
provisions arid requirements ot Act
02, Session Laws 1909.
x Tenders must be accompanied by
a certified check,equal lu amount to
5 of the tender, on the basis of 60
head per month, or 60 head per
month weighing net, when dressed,
359 pounds each.
THE HOARD OF HEALTH.
Dy Its President,
E. A. MOTT-SMITH.
4640 June 8, 9, 10, '11. 13, 14, 16.
. 16, 17, 18.
. 'OFFICE OF THE DOARD OF
Honolulu, Hawaii, June 8, 1910.
TENDERS FOR 'PAIAl, LEPER
Sealed 'tenders,' In duplicate, en.
dorsed "TENDERS FOR PAIAl,
LEPER SETTLEMENT," wll be re
ceived, nt, the office of the Board of
Health, until 12 o'clock noon, Tues
day, June 21, 1910, for supplying the
Leper Settlement, Molokal, with pa
lal during the period ot six months
from July 1, 19.10,. to December 31,
1910, under the following conditions,
Tenders to be for the price per
bundle of paial weighing twenty-five
(25) pounds net,. The palal to be
freshly mnde and securely packed In
tl leaves and delivered lu good con
dition at the Leper Settlement, Mo
loknl. Tenders to be based on the supply
ot 900 to 1900 palal per month to be
delivered as ordered by' the Superin
tendent nnd the supply to begin with
the first week of July, 1910.
For further Information apply at
the office ot the Hoard of Health, Ho.
The Hoard reserves the right to
purchase taro from. Wnlkolu Valley.
Tenders must be accompanied by
a certified check equal In amount- to
6' of the touder, on the basis or
1200 palal per month. '
AH bids must be submitted In ac
cordance with, and be subject to, the
provisions and requirements of Act
02,' Session Laws of 1909.
THE HOARD OF HEALTH.
Hy Its President,
E. A. MOTT-SMITH.
464Q June 8, 9, 10, 11, 13, 14, 15,
16, 17, 18.
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF
Honolulu, Hawaii, June 8, 1910.
TENDER FOR .PURCHASE OF
Sealed tendeis. In duplicate, en
dorsed "TENDER FOR PURCHASE
OF HIDES," for the purchase ot hides
belonging to the Board of Health,
for the period ot bIx months from
July 1, 1910, to December 31, 1910,
will be received at the office ot the
Board ot Health until 12 o'clock
noon, Tuesday, Juno 21, 19l0.
TenderB must be for the price per
pound for bides delivered on tho
wharf nt Honolulu, on weights ap
proved by an agent ot the Board of
Payments required In U. S. gold
coin Immediately after delivery.
The Board does not bind Itself to
accept the highest or any bid.
J THU 'IOARD OF HEALTHS
By Us President,
E. A. MOTT-SMITH.
4040 June 8, 9, 10, 11. 13, 14, 16,
16, 17, 18.
WaRKI NQ and DRIVING
Rented TAnrtpra mill ha aaIwa i...
the Superintendent of Public. Works
until 12 m. of Wednesday, June 22,
iiu, ror tne construction of two
one-story frame buildings to be uaed
as dining halls at the Leper Hospi
tal, Kallhl, .Honolulu. .
Plans, specifications and proposal
blankn oh' file In the 'office nf tho
Superintendent of Public Works.
Superintendent" Public Works.
Honolulu, June's, 1910.
MEETING NOTICE. i
Special Meetinjr of Stockholders of
Pacific Sugar Hill,
Notice t'g hertfbv nlven that n ana.
clal meeting of the stockholders of
the Pacific Sugar" Mill will be held
on Thursday, the 16th day of June,
1910. nt 10 n'clockva. in., nt tho nfflrn
of F. A. Schaefer & Co., Ltd., Hono.
iuiu, T. 11., ror the purpose of taking
steps necessary to obtain an amend
ment to tho charter of the company,
Tl r1Am nt t . m ton f .1 n
, J. W. WALDRON,
Secretary, Pacific Sugar Mill.
Dated, Honolulu, June 8, 1910.
4642 June 10, 13, H. 16.
Special Meeting- of Stockholder! of
Pacill6 Sugar Hill.
Notice lg hereby given (bat a spe
cial meetlne of the stockhnMsra nf
the Pacific Sugar Mill will be held
on Thursday, the 16th day of June.
1910, at 10 o'cl6ck a, m nt.the office
of F. A. Schaefer & Co.. Ltd.. Hono
lulu, T. IL, for the purpose of con
sidering nn Increase In the capital
stock ot said Pacific Bugar Mill.
By order ot the president.
J.- W. WALDRON.
Secretary, pacific Sugar Mill.
Dated, Honolulu, June 18, 1910.
462-June'l0, 13, 14, 15.
Special Meeting; of Stockholder! of
Notice Is hereby' given that a spe
cial meeting of the Btockholdors of
he Walanao Company will be held
on Friday, the 17th day of June,
1910, at 10 O'clock a. m., at 'the
office ot J. M. Dowsett, Honolulu, T.
IL, or the puropae of considering
nn Increase In the capital stock ot
said Waianae Company.
Uy order of the President.
- '' Ji M. DOWSETT,
Secretary, "Waianae Company,
Dated, Honolulu, May 31, 1910.
Notlco Is- hereby given ot the In
corporation, under the laws of the
Territory of Hawaii, of BANK OF
HONOLULU. LTD. (Capital $600.
000 fully paid up), which will take
over and succeed to' the business ot
CLAUS SPRECKELS &' CO. on July
The BANK OF HONOLULU, I.TD..
will conduct a general banking bus
iness as hbretofdr'e carried on by
CLAUS SPRECKELS $ CO., nnd
asks the continuance ot the valued
patronage accorded ''to that firm.
" BANK OF HONOLULU, LTD.
W. a. IRWIN.
Starting June 18, 1910, and until
further notice, the Pacific Oil Trans
portation Company will close at 1
p. m. on Saturdays.
A. E; DAVIDSON.
4640-9t . Agent.
STOLEN $10 REWARD.
One dark blue roan. mare, branded
"C" oh' left thigh (Wnlinanalp plan
tation brand). $10 reward for Intor.
motion that will Jead to' her re
cpvery, Telephone Walmanalo Plantation
office, or address, Wm. W. McOowan,
Walmanalo, Oahu. 4C44-Ct
ASSESSMENT NO. 12
Honolulu Branoh of the Harriion
- Mutual Aitociation
Hag been called and Is DUB JUNE
15 and DELINQUENT on JULY 15.
M. E. Silva.
UNDERTAKES AND EMBA1MER
Prompt and Polite Attention
CHAPLAIN LANE, OPPOSITE
Phone 179. Night Call 1014
HENRY HAY & CO.
, : - I
-;, . ' . $