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DAULY PACIFIC COMMEBC1AL AI3VEKTISEB, MAY 23. 1893 BYAUTHOEITY ACT 33. An. Act to Appropriate aa Ad ditional xxtxx of Money fox Incidental" and Civil and Criminal Kipne under the Depirtmnt of the Attorney-General. Bs rr ExaciD by the Ei i:iv? ar-J Advisory Councils of th Provisional Government of the Hawaiian. Island: Sectig 1 The t um of Five Thousand Dollars is hereby appropriited from the Pablic Treasury, in Addition to the sum heretofore appropriated, for Incidentals end Cxt.I and Criminal Expenses nnder the Department of the Attorney-General. Stcnos ?. This Act shall lake effect from the data of its publication. Approved this ISth of Mar, A. D. ISO J. Signed. 3ASFORD B. DOLE, President of the Provisional Government of th- flanraiian I&Ian lj. feigned J J. A. Ki-vo, Minister of the Interior. 33S7 1431-lt TAXES, ltOS. Taxpayers of this district who are delinquent, are hereby notified that suit will be commenced on Hay 29th inst. C. A. BROWN, Asies'wr for Inland cf Oaho. Approved: Theo. C. PoETsa, Minister of Finance. 33S7-lw Sale of Government Lots 76 and 77, Esplanade. On WEDNESDAY, May 24tb, 1893, at the front entrance of Aliiolani Hale, at 12 o'clock noon, will be sold at public auction, the Lease of Lots 76 and 77 on the Esplanade, Honolulu, Oaha. Term Lease for 10 years. Upset price $300 a lot, payable semf-annnaHT n advance. J. A. KINO, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, Apr. 24. 1893. 147S-3t (general Sltotrtisancnts. FOR SAN FRANCISCO! AMERICAN BARK (J. D. BRYANT JACOBSEN, Master. Will sail for the above port on cr about 27th., Having superior Cabin accommodations. CSn'tx Passage, apply to H. Hackf eld & Co., 33Sfl-3t AGENTS. To Iiet. 1 Coitage on Beretania Street 125 per month. 1 Cottage on Beretania Street 5?20 per month. 1 Cottage on Fort Street. 1 Cottage on Beretania Street, opposite Ice Works. 3 Stores on Nnnana Street, near Beretania Street. For Sale. House and Lot cn Beretania Street, near Pensacola ; Lot 200 ft. frontage and 140 feet deep. 11 Buildinz Lots and 3 Fish Ponds on the road to Waikiki. Also, a Valuable Block of Brick Build ings in the heart of the City. 1 Upright Piano. G. E. BOARDMAN, 33S2-tf Aeent. . sfr Notice of Instruction. "DR0FE3S0R B. RUCIIWALDY X be ?3 respectfully to inform the ladies and gentlemen of Honolnla, that he has lately arrived here with the view of teaching Violin, Cello, Guitar, Mandolin, Philomela, t tc., etc. The Professor was formerly in the Court of SLarn as Violin Virtuoso and Inform ator to H. 31. the Kin? and Prin ces of Slam, where he was decorated by the U. M. with the Royal Gold Medal of Ilonor - PCSS A3IAIXA. W Applications to Arlington Hotel, 2o. 8, are requested for particulars and terms. Honolulu, May 16th, 1S93. 3382-tf JUST ARRIVED FOR Merchants' Exchange XKIt 8. S. ATTSTR A T.X A COCKTAILS ! AND 1000 GALLONS OF ENTERPRISE EXTRA PALE LAGER BEER 3367-tf Honsehold Furniture for Sale. THE FURNITURE OF MR. W. C. Weedon, at his Residence. Alapai 8U, is offered at PRIVATE SALE. It consists of Parlor, Dining Room and Kitchen Fnrnitore; Antique Oak and Black WaJnnt Bedroom Saites; Hand some Upholstered Lounge and Rockers; Rosewood Piano, Ladies' Escritoire Massive Carved Black Walnut SU& board and Center Table; Rugs Curtail 2 t","cb """n FAREWELL ADDRESSES. MINISTER STETENS PAYS HIS LAST OFFICIAL VISIT. Appropriate Criuoni at the Govern ment Home During tb Occasion. The government hou-e waa the scene of an interesting, and to some an affecting sight, yesterday morn ing, the occasion being the farewell call of Hon. John L. Stevens, late Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary from the United States to the Hawaiian Islands, opon President Dole and the mem bers of his cabinet. In anticipa tion of the event, a large number of Mr. Stevens' friends and ad mirers were on hand and thronged the corridors of the building pend ing hi3 arrival. Company A of the auxiliary forces of the government arrived at 10l45 o'clock, and were drawn up at the rear entrance of the build ing, through which the carriage containing Mr. Stevens and Frank P. Hastings, hief clerk of the foreign office, soon after entered. As the carriage entered the gate, the Hawaiian band, under the leadership of Prof. Berger, struck up the familiar strains of " The Star Spangled Banner," and the troops presented arms. The ex-minister was received by Col. fcoper nci staff, and escorted to the foreign affairs office, where the following officials had gathered to meet him : President Dole, Vice President Damon, Chief Justice Judd, Associate Justices Bickerton and Frear and Circuit Judges Cooper and Whiting ; the cabinet ministers, the members of the ad visory council, and Col. J. H. Soper, Lieut.-Col. J. H. Fisher and Adjutant George McLeod and others. Taking a few steps towards President Dole. Mr. Stevens, in a voice clear and strong, though somewhat shaken with emotion, said: Mb. Pbestdext ad Gentlemen of the Hawaiian Government: Havinir resigned my official posi tion as .L-nvoy .extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States in Honolulu, and my successor having- been appointed and taken the oath of office, it remains only to me to make the customary last call on the Hawaiian government. Cominrr here nearly four yeara since, I have taken a lively interest in the people, and in whatever pertains to the wel fare of these islands. I have sought to perform my duty with fidelity to the United States and to Hawaii, al ways clearly seeing how completely common are the interests of the great American nation and of these islands. I have witnessed the trials of the Ha waiian people and their efforts for good government against opposing ob stacles. An impartial review of the facts brings me to the firm. conclusion that your recent governmental change is a great step forward, impelled by logical and irrisistible causes, and which can not fail to have large and beneficent nsults to these islands. Living, as we do, at a time when light from many sources i3 being thrown on the problems of govern ment, there are strong indications that the wise and patriotic reforms now being made in your country are not to go backward. Your cause and your situation are being carefully and extensively studied and understood outside of these islands. Before pub lic opinion, the sovereign ruler of the United States, your cause is being duly considered, and the ultimate suc cess of your hopes, I believe, will be attained. This is an age when peoples of common interests and of like sym pathies are uniting under the same flag and under the same laws, and it is in vain that men attempt to resist the logic of civilization and the ways of Providence, and there are no good reasons to think that these islands are outside of the laws of scientific and christian progress. Sincerely thanking the Provisional government and the citizens of Ha waii for their numerous manifesta tions of kindness and goodwill to my self and family, which we shall keep always warmly in memory, I give you my sincere good-bye. Mr. Dole, who had listened to every word of the departing ex minister with a grave manner, now enter the new companies for the de answered with the following : PRESIDENT DOLE'S REPLY. My Dear Mr. Stevens? : Th - riod of your diplomatic service in Honolulu has been one of unusual political unrest ia our community. You have witnessed a r.srt of nnr struggle for constitutional representa tive government witn, we Deiieve, the sympathy of an American citizen. You have had time and opportunity for studying our situation and under- Bianuing me aimcuities or govern ment in a society made up of a num ber of diverse races, with a lage aggregate percentage of ignorance, and without the political training on the part of a majority of the voters atlbrded by the town-meeting or any similar system. You have been pres ent through the important events of the past few months, which have re sulted in the abrogation of the mon archy and the institution of the ex isting government devoted to the maintenance of law and ordr and the administration of affaire on econom ical business principles, and the at tainment of political union with the great people which you have so worthily represented-here. We thank you for your kind words of encouragement, believing that they come from a friendly sympathy with this country in its political difficul ties, and are based upon a wise judg ment which Is the fruit of extended experience and observation. We are assured that our people are fat coming to under-tand and appre ciate a government which exists rather for the privileges and oppor tunities of tfie many than of the tew, and whose hope of a prosperous and stable future' is rather in the home than the palace. And we have faith also tht the great American nation, before whose court of public opinion our case is now on trial, will come so fully to understand our situation that it will not hesitate to extend across the ocean its mighty right hand of welcome to lt3 foster child. We regret, Mr. Stevens, the sever ar.ee of your relations with this coun try which have been so full of sympa thy with the cause of representative government here, and socially so pleasant to our community. R attired that the best wishes of I the mem here of this government for a happy and prosperous future will fol low you on your journey to your own home. We wish you a very hearty good bye. . The Angler of the em. The old typo cf 'angler, according to Balzac, was silent, meditative and crusty. His descendant is, on the con trary, loquacious, closely observant of everything but his fly and line and care lessly amiable. Who would have dared address the hoary and respected Pierre when in the act of landing for he really used to land something else beside tad poles and old boot3 or when cajoling with a fish from Lis time honored corner beneath the Pont Royal? No one, I ven ture to say, but the sharp tongued gut ter urchin may chaff the seedy yet im perturbable individual who has succeed ed him, and, what is more, he receives a return volley of repartee garnished with puns. Old Pierre, who was perhaps one of the best known figures 20 years back on the quays, breakfasted, dined and supped off his takes of Seine fish, which wero mostly dace, carp, barbels and tench. He had a varied assortment of recipes in hi3 possession, and many a cordon bleu, fra. received a hint for cook ing the finny tribe from this ancient fish erman. Ifo one knew exactly where or how he lived or how he managed to ob tain fund's, for tho purchase of bait, yet he was always well supplied with the most expensive kind of gentles, greaves and paste, where his successor contents himself with roe and ill inada flies. Westminster Review. Wall Papers. Wall papers were little used in Europe before the eighteenth century, though they had been long before that applied to house decoration by the Chinese. Those that were first manufactured in the west were adaptations of design from Italian brocades, and at first they were used in an unobjectionable manner, just a3 hangings of the costlier material were employed namely, to fill spaces between obvious structural lines and so applied no objection could be made to their use. On the contrary, tha invention brought it within the means of . almost every householder to fill blank wall spaces with agreeabla tracery and harmonious color. The cornice, frieze and dado remained intact. Coigns were protected with molding or plaster work, and the in mate might feel that he was living in a built room and not in a bandbox. But gradually the wall features disappeared, paper crept over everything except ria dow and door openings, even into the very angles of the walls, and it is noth ing uncommon now on entering a sa loon of considerable pretension and pro portions to find the walls closely cov ered with paper from floor to ceiling, save a narrow skirting board to protect the plaster from the housemaid's broom and a cornice reduced to a meager mold ing. Blackwood's Magazine. Sentenced to Matrimony. A young man and a young woman were contesting possession of a piece of property, the one claiming under an old lease, the other under an old will. "It strikes me," said the justice, "that there is a pleasant and easy way to ter minate this lawsuit. The plaintiff seems to be a respectable young man, and this is a very nice young woman. They can both get married and live upon the farm. If they go on with the law pro ceedings, tho property will all be frit tered away among tha lawyers, who, I am sure, are not ungallant enough to wish tho marriage not to come off." The lady blushed, and tho young man stammered that they "liked each other a little bit," so a verdict was rendered for the plaintiff on the condition of his prom ise to marry the defendant within two months, a stay of execution being put to the verdict till the marriage ceremony should be completed. This is about the first couple ever sen tenced to matrimony in a court of law. Gripsack. A "Woman Superintendent. The momentous question whether it should be a lady superintendent or wom an superintendent has been decided by the trustees of the normal college. The executive committee had recommended that the bylaws of the college be amend ed by designating one of the professors woman superintendent. Commissioner Lummis said ho pre ferred lady superintendent. While there was no doubt that woman superintend ent was correct, still he thought the term was not generally applied in institutions of as much dignity as the normal col lege. He made an amendment that lady bo inserted instead of woman. Commissioner Hubbell said woman was better form than lady. Mr. Lum mis withdrew his amendment, and it is now woman superintendent. New York 6un. Rather Uninviting. A hungry looking countryman was leisurely exploring one of the quiet lanes In the city in order to comfort the inner man, when his cars were suddenly sa luted by a shrill voice, which uttered in rapid tones the following incomprehensi ble jargon: "Biledamancapersors Rose beefrosegoosroseinuttonantaters Biled amancabbagevegetable Walkinsirtaka Beatsir." Tho astonished man hastened his pace in order to find a house where they spoke English. London Tit-Bits. An Example of Resignation. M. Pasteur is devoted to his studies md to his family. It was a terriblo blow to him when his daughter married and left for her new home, but he could console himself after a fashion of his 9wn. "Well,' he said after she was gone, with a long sish but with a gleam of romfort dawning in hi3 eyes, "at least shall be able now to devote myself to typhoid fever." Youth's Companion. lira. Ifary E. & Fallen of Pisa. O., tar th Phy sicians are Astonished. c4 look, a: her Ilia one Raised from the Dead Long and Terriblo Illness from Blood Poisoning Completely Cured by JIoodf Sarsaparilla. Mrs. Mary E. CFaon, a very tateUIgent lady of Piqua, Ohio, was poisoned while as sisting physicians at an autopsy 5 years ago, and soon terrible alcers broke oat on her head, arms, tongue and throat Her hair all came out. She weighed but 73 lhs., and saw no prospect of help. At la3t she began to take Hood's SarsapariUa and at once im proved; could sooa get out of bed and walk. She says : " I became perfectly cured by Hood's SarsapariUa and am now a well woman. I weigh 123 lbs, eat well and do the work for a largo family. 3fy case seems a wonderful recovery and physicians look at me In astonishment, as almost like eae raised from the dead." HOOD'S PILL8 should be la every family medicine chest. Once cjed. always preferred. I IO BR ON, NEWMAN A CO., 333G Wholesale Agists. OPERA :- HOUSE! L. J. LtvEY, - - Lessee. On Tuesday and Saturday Evening 30 -A-ZNTD JUNE .1, V.'ILL BE hepresexted a IUND MIXSTKEf G y AND I .1 VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT U P.v !! 1 from the LT. S. S. Adtms and II. P. M. S. llv&cinth, asUtri by some of tho Now City Minstrels IN AH OF TflE AMEUICxN RELIEF FUND, I'.RIT 6l BENEVOLENT FUND, ! APiOLANI HOME FUND. A Firet-claaa Entertainment. 23FFree from Vulgarity. A Circle of" Seventeen IS G EXCISE MISISTEELSY. PL N r AT ION SONGS and SKETCH KB .Jlrih Character, Male and FtMna'. Sketches. JUBILEE PAKT SONGS! EGB t F'lan ai Lewis" J. Lvev's. 3237-td For Sale, TitK SCHOONER NORMA, 53 tons rfiiister; 4 ye.sr- o!d; ub&tantullv built rf oak anl cedar, coppered and copier fastened. For price and particulars, fr.. applv 3382-1 w THEO. II. DA VIES A OO. To Let. A WELL FURNISHED Cottage at No. 1:54 Beretania Street. Terms reasonable. Ap- J. F. MORGAN, tf Qneen Strterf. ply to Notice. J AS. II. LOVE DESIRES TO An nounce that he has retired from the business of a butcher, carried on by him at the Central Market, on Nnaanu St., and that he has transferred his interests to the Metropolitan Meat Co. Honolutn. May 17. 2893. 3384 3t To L.et. COTTAGE CONTAINING PAR lor, Dining Room, 4 Eed Rooms, Kitchen, Pantryt etc., corner of Beretania and Keeaumoku Sta., at pres ent occupied by Mr. J. M. McChesney. Possession given after April 15. Apply to MB3. COWl. '.39-tf 99 Hotel Street. For Kent. A DESIRABLE DWELLING with comcicdiou3 Grounds ; Shrubbery, etc., on Kinaa Street next to corner of Pensacola; one block from Tramcars. E. R. HENDRY. 3377-tf Hawaiian Hardware Co. To Kent. HnnSF.S TO RENT ON Beretania Street, near Piikoi. Six j Rooms, modern conveniences; rrnt low. Apply to Mrs. V. H. SMITH, 3336-1 m 110 King Street. For Sale. A LIGHT COVERED BUG gv in cool condition ; for sale cheap. Inquire at Gazette Office, 4$ Merchant St., or at the Hawai ian Carriage Manufacturing C?., 70 Queen St. Pianos For Rent. PIANOS IN GOOD ORDER from $4.00 to $7.00 per month. it Qtzl MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN NL.V8 '-t y vi p a v ?2U-o Uosford's Acid Phosphate, A Nerve-Fooil and Tonic. The Most Effective yet discovered. Hawaiian Stamps "WtAJ T.E13. I WILL PAY. CASH, FOR EITHER Isrgi or an all quantities oi used Ha waiian Postaee stamps, as follows : (These offers are pc-r tmncired and any quantity will be aceep't!, no matter hem smalt, at the same rau- ) 1 -eut, Lu!et I 75 1 vent, bliit ......... ... ......... ..... 4 o 1 cent, green 40 2 cent, vermUion. ...... 1 50 2 cent, brown...... 75 2 cent, rose-...... ................. 30 2 ojnt, violet. lb:-t (ue..MMMH 60 5 cent, dark blue ...... .. 1 50 5 cent, ultramarine Hue.......... 1 00 6 cent, green...... ........ .... 2 50 10 cent, black 4 00 10 cent, vermilion 5 00 10 cent, brown 2 50 12 eent, black 8 00 12 cent, mauve ..... 6 00 15 cent, broTrn 5 03 IS cent, red 10 00 25 cent, purple- 10 03 50 cent, red. 25 03 $1, carmine............... ......... ......... 25 03 1 cent envelope 50 2 cent envelope 75 4 cent envelope .... 2 CO 5 cent envelope 2 CO 10 cent envelope..- 5 00 E&p-So torn Etampa wanted at any price. Address : GEO. E. WASHBURN, P. O. Box 2CG3. San Francisco, Cal. .S021 1413-tf MORTGAGEE'S I Foreclosure Sale of Chattel: BY VIRTUE OF A CHATTEL mortgage, executed by James Nott, Jr., to Alfred A. Doiron, dated March S, A. D. 1S92, and recorded in the Registry of Deeds, in Honolulu, book 131, page 464, and following, and upon which de fault has been made, to wit: non pay ment of interest, I will expose for sale and sell for cash, at public auction (un less sooner disposed of at private sale as bereinnnder provided;, on MONDAY, the 12th day of June, A. D. 1S93, at 12 o'clock noon, at corner of Alakea and King Streets, in said Honolulu, the pro perty mortgaged, consisting of 1 Bay Horse, 1 Beck Skin Mare, branded ace clubs on hip and L. R. L. under mane; 1 Wagon, 1 Brake, 2 Hand Carts, 2 Sad dles, 2 Sets Harness, and ats-, all Tools and Stock in trade, comprising or be longing to the plumbing business ot the mortgazor heretofore conducted at Baid corner of King and Alakea stree's, and now being and situate at sail place of business, also, a Life Insurance Policy on the life of the mortgagor, to wit : num ber 391.491 for $!,C00in the Equitable Assurance Socierv, dated Jane 4th, A.D 1SS8. The undersigned is authorized und-r said mortgage to dispose of the aforesaid property at private sale and will do so if be receives an advantageous offer theref or, prior to the date of said auction A complete schedule of the property and further terms of sale and other par ticulars can be obtained of W. A. Kin ney, attorney for the undersigned. No. 31S Fort street, Honolulu, or at the public auction aforesaid. ALFRED A DOIRON. Hor.oluJu, May 16th, A. D. lt-93. 3381-Sw Tli D e TABLE OF CONTENTS. FEBRUARY - - 1893. The 17th of January. Homesteads for Hawaiians. Hawaiian Fruits. Shipping Oranges to London. Information Wanted. Consumption of Sugar in the United ,;3tates in 1S92. Meteorological Summary for 1892. Lalas or Branches, as Cane Seed. Automatic Megasa Firemen. Sugar Boiling in Vacuo. How Manufacture Affects Cultivation. Sugar Production in America. Sugar Cane Insects in New Sonth Wales. A Tree for Bee-Keepers. The Banana Industry in Central Ame rica and Florida. Artesian Bores as Affecting Climate. "Wage which the Sugar Industry in Queensland can afford to give the un skilled laborer. Use of Pineapples. MARCH - 1893. Concerning the Hawaiian Islands. The Hawaiian Reciprocity Treaty. The Next Louisiana Domestic Sugar Crop. A Plea for Cocoa. Olowalu Plantation. Molasses as a Fertilizer for Sugar Cane. Tobacco and its Culture. Cultivation and Uses of the Cow-Pea. Manures and their Application. The American Sugar Bounty. Twenty Years' Improvement in the West Indies. Useful Data Respecting Megass from Single and Double Crushing. Diseases of the Sugar Cane. The Farmers on Sugar. Professor Wiley on Sugar Founty. Diversified Farming. APRIL 1893. Hawaiian Commercial Statistics. Cultivating Tea Plants. The American Beet Sugar Crop. Labor on Hawaiian Plantations. A Misstatement Corrected. Electricity in Sugar Making. The Tea Industry of Ceylon. Handling Sugar Cane. Seedling Canes. Cultivation of Arrow Root. Kainit in the Stables. Some Phenomena of the Atmosphere. Report of the Hawaiian Commissioner of Agriculture and Forestry. Fruits of Jamaica. The Pine Apple. Cultivation of Cocoa in Cuba. Look Out for Insect Pesta. Yearly subscription 2 50 i Foreign 3 00 ! Bound Volumes 3 50 ! Back Volumes bound to order. Address : j 1 GiZETTE PUBLISHING CO., 46 Merchant St., Honolulu. aeters MoDthly HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO., Book t Job Printers BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS AND GENERA! Merchant St., Honolulu. 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