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JAIL,Y PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 17, 1803.
THE DAILY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER Six Pages. Be Jaat and fftr not; Let all the cuiti thou alm'tt at be Thy Country', thy Qod'f, and Troth's. SATUIIDAY, JUNE 17. 1893. WI3E AND OTHERWISE. Little or nothing Las transpired here regarding the contents of Minister Blount's report3 to the United States government. Some time ago a dispatch was published in the Eastern-pres3 intimating that Cleveland would favor a pro tectorate over Hawaii. The Pbila Record of May SOth published a dispatch, dated at Washington the day before, which contains the fol lowing reference to the subject: "The reports Rent in thus far by Mr. Jilount from Honolulu con firm the President's view that a protectorate rather than annexa tion is most desirable in our future relations with Hawaii. The pres ent attitude of the Administration appears to be one of watchful non interference, with a determination that no other Government shall interfere in Hawaiian affairs. The Provisional government at Hono lulu will be recognized as long as it maintains itself." The New York Herald has a new editor-in-chief in the person of E. S. Drone. He has been connected with the Herald for many years. It is said his appointment is the result of Mr. Bennett's newpol icy to recognize publicly the long service of his employees. Mr. Drone is 57 years of age and before his connection with the Herald was a lawyer of some local distinction. It is just probable that Mr. Drone's appointment may mean that Mr. Bennett intends to withdraw his personality still more from the Herald. The royalist campaign seems to be degenerating into one of person al abuse, if the ex-queen'a news papers are evidence in the case. The course being pursued of late strongly suggests to the pub lic that the supporters of ex royalty are endeavoring to cover the inherent weakness of their cause under the dust of a personal counter attack. It would please the average citizen much more if the two leading, or mis leading, royalist newspapers would drop the "sneer and the lie," and begin with an argument and a fact that is, if they can produce such sustaining the ex-queen's al leged cause. Dr. Briggs declares he believes everything his church does and a little more, but they will 'have none of him. A dispatch of May 25 gives the alleged details of the massacre of Emin Pasha and his party by Arabs, after a battle. If Emin has his usual luck he will turn up about as he did when Stanley found him botanizing, with a pansy in his buttonhole and a mild rebuke in his eye. Emin has been reported dead and buried a score of times, but he keeps on showing up just the same. The armored cruiser New York has outspeeded the best record by a knot an hour. Vessels of the same class have been designed in the British navy to steam 22 knots, but they have thus far failed to accomplish the feat. The cruiser Blake, which attracted so much attention at the naval re view at Xew York, was one of these, but her speed fell below 20 knots. Prominent among the vessels of other nations are the Russian cruiser Admiral Korniloff, with a record of 19 knots; the French cruiser Tage, with 20 knots ; and the Spanish cruiser Reina Regente, which, before the advent of the cruiser New York, beat the world with a record of 20 knots. The New York has gone the Spaniard a knot better, notwith standing the fact that she carries five inches of armor and a heavy protected deck. The splendid speed attained by the New York is likely to put England and Europe on their mettle in naval improvements. BOARD OF HEALTH. BUSINESS TRANSACTED AT AN ADJOURNED MEETING. Delay Canted at the Vaccine Fai The board of health met yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock pursuant to the order of an adjourned meeting from Wednesday last. President Smith offered an apology for adjourning the meeting on steamer day, which was laughingly received by the board. There were present President Smith, John Eoa, J. T. Waterhouse, Jr., Dr. Day, J. O. Carter, Dr. An drew?, aDd agents David Dayton and C. B. Reynolds. President Smith read the reply of Dr. Andrews, ordered sent to Dr. Thompson of North Hilo, containing instructions regarding the threaten ed outbreak of fever there. Letter wa approved. Dr. Day stated that he wished to report the inocculation of the calves at the vaccine farm had not taken and would cause a delay, as the hoard would have to Beud to New Zealand for fresh virus. It seems there had been a misunderstanding about monthly importations of virus, consequently that which was used was at Jeast three months old. President Smith read an applica tion from Dr. A. R. Rowat suggest ing that a veterinary Burgeon should be placed in charge of the vaccine farm to insure its success. J. O. Carter said there was no need of this, as the farm was in the hands of the physicians of the board. Ordered the secretary of the board inform Dr. Rowat the farm was now in an experimental stage and in the bauds of the board's physicians, and no extra help would be needed at present. Dr. Day said that Dr. Miner had selected healthy calves for inoccala tion. In answer to a question, he re plied that the present experiment would be continued as soon as fresh virus arrived. The president read four reports from the inspector of slaughter houses, which mentioned examina tions made by Dr. Andrews, and showed the painstaking manner of present inspections of meats. In ex planation of the reports, Dr. Andrews said he did not consider livers affect ed with abcess as necessarily indi cating poor health, but intimated that he would be able to give fuller information on this point after being present at the actual slaughtering of the animals. It was ordered that hereafter In spector Jones inform Dr. Andrews so he can be present when suspected meats are found, and before they are sent to the market for sale. Several letters from Superintend ent Meyers were read relating to business matters. He discussed a complaint laid before the board by a leper against the Catholic sisters, and showed that religious prejudice was at the bottom of it. President Smith read a letter from Judge Jndd, enclosing another re lating to the appointment of a pastor who wished to preach at the settle ment. The board determined that as the matter had been passed upon at the last meeting by a refusal, it was better not. to open it again. President Smith called attention to the rules and regulations lately passed, and said Preside j. t Dole was of the opinion one of the rules con flicted with the statute relating to wills. As certain information was asked, th matter was referred to Mr. Meyers to furnish the same. The president said he had not as yet Icoked into the matter of luile anas at the settlement. Considerable discussion was held as to the removal of the boys home across the road, and the question was broached whether or not it would not be better to rebuild, as there was nearly 54000 of Mr. Baldwin's gift available for that purpose if deemed necessary. The matter was referred to Superintendent Meyers to report. The president read a report from the agent of the board of health at Kauai, relating to the lepers at Kula lau. The members expressed satis faction at the tone and suggestions of the report. A letter asking information was read, relating to the conditions for bids for bpef cattle. The letter rep resented the heirs of the Sam Parker estate by one of the trustees. Re ferred to Mr. Meyers. A letter from Dr. Oliver, asking for leave, was continued to next meeting. For the information of the board. President Smith read along letter of instructions to Mr. Meyers, referring to certain matters of discipline at the settlement. President Smith brought np the matter of the tender for hides, and stated he had received a communica tion from Mr. Porter, to whom the contract was awarded, stating that he wished it reformed. The reason given was that he was absent when the contract was awarded and his son, who put in the bid, had been so pressed by outside influence that he had bid higher than discretion allowed. Mr. Carter said that if the matter was reopened, Mr. McChosney should be allowed to bid agaio. Mr. Waterhouse thought the bids 6honld be reopened. Mr. Carter said, in justice, Mr. Porter should stand by the bid ; or, if not, it should be given to Mc Chesney. Mr. Carter 6aid it would be best to let McChesney have the option. The matter was referred to Presi dent Smith, to act as he thought best. President Smith brought up the matter of the new qnarantine build ing, and explained why he and Mr. Carter, of the building committee, with the advice of the executive council, had ordered the building to bo erected. It would cost abont $1000, and would accommodate- all the immigrants expected Jane 20th. An effort to have interested persons' aid had failed. Therefore, wih the approval of the cabinet, the building had been commenced, and would bo paid for out of the appropriation for the maintenance of quarantine build ings. IE the appropriation ran short, as the necessity was great, the gov ernment would be obliged to make it good. The board of immigration had not helped because their appropria tion was almost out.' C. B. Reynolds said the building was separated from old buildings. Mr. Carter thought the appropria tion could be used. The auditor general had agreed that such use was legitimate. Mr. Waterhouse moved the presi dent's action be approved. Carried. A letter from Dr. Henri McGrew was read asking for leave of absence for three months from July 1, as he wished to travel abroad for his health. Granted. Action was deferred after discus sing as to the appointment of his successor. The matter of tenders for supplies was referred to the executive officer, the secretary of the board and pre9i dent for report. They will meet this morning to compare the bids. At 4:15 pm. the board went into executive session. THE CHINA. Proposal to Celebrate Her JFjn trav.ee Into the Harbor. Mr. Editor : The monarch mail steamship China, the largest mer chant steamer in the Pacific, is due to arrive here from Japan on Mon day next, on her way to San Fran cisco, and the writer happens to know that Commander Seabury, the genial chief, i3 expecting a demonstration from the public and the government, on his bringing his great ship over the bar into the harbor of Honolulu in safety, an event which will be heralded by associated press dispatches through out the world, for the information and benefit of all the merchant fleets and navies. Our papers should contain the fullest accounts of this, a most important event, and all parties desirous of promoting the mercantile interests of this port, merchant steamship agencies, officials and others, should heartily join in making a popular demon stration in honor of this important and national occasion. Some months ago, just after the completion of the work of deepen ing the bar, and before the ap proach to the Pacific Mail wharf was excavated to a depth corres ponding with the bar, the China was expected. The Chamber of Commerce, of this city, held a meeting. It was arranged that a suitable reception should be given this grand steamer by the firing of salutes, ringing of bells, and the government tug with the band and a representative committee on board meeting the steamer at the en trance and escorting her into the harbor; but owing to small pox abroad, she passed directly on to San Francisco. The opportunity should not now be missed for a demonstration as before proposed. A similar event happening in San Francisco, the whole press would be teeming with accounts of it, and the entire com munity would become enthusiastic and have the matter in hand, but old sleepy Honolulu needs almost an earthquake to shake it up into action in its own interests. Verbum sapsapeinte. A Progressive Citizen. Honolulu, June 16, 1S93. AUCTION SALE OF Old Buildings ! On Monday, June 19th AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, On the premise?, Kilauea Street, Espla nade, adjoining the Inter Island Steam Navigation Co.'s JStore House, I will sell at Public Auction : ONE STORY BUILDING, 20x40, ONE BUILDING 16x52 AND SHED. CCT-BuilJings to be removed within 7 days from day of sale. 240S-td AUCTIONEER. Grand Masquerade. T THE KKQUKST OF SEVERAL x. prominent ladies ami gentlemen who took part in the ball which was given last month, another Masquerade will 'oe given at the Armory on SATURDAY EVENING, Jnne 24th. It will hp given under the direction of the saino com mittee who conducted the last ball. Everything will be done to insure a good time to those who attend. The proceed will be applied to the transportation ox an invalid to h:3 home and the balance will be given to a ladies' charitable Society. Doors open at at S o'clock. Tickets 1. Tickets can be had at Uollister& Co., Benson, Smith & Co., Hobron, Newman & Co., Hawaiian News Co. 34f)S td Any kind of printing at the Ga zette Office equal to work done abroad. luxtuDn SoJrs. I'.V JAS. F. MOROAX. THIS DAY. LAKG-E CR EDIT I have been instructed bv Me-prs. II. H ACKFELD & CO.'to hold a Large Credit Sale AT THEIIi STOKE IJ- HOOLXJXTJ, ON" SATURDAY, - Monday ami Tuesday ! JUNE 17ni, 19rn AND 20m, Commencing at 10 o'clock a m. each da, wh-n 1 will oliVr their Larie Stock of New oo-ls, comprising Dry Goods Cjitons, Denims, Prints, Flannel, Dress Goods, Fancy Goods, Tailors' Goods Etc , Etc., Etc., Etc. CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE, Hardware, Etc. Etc., !.i iquors Etc. X5"A1I Goods offered will be sold and Larg Invoices must be closed out at any prie. IERUSt Liberal Terms (o tie Tndc J;is. F. Morgan, 3405 td AUCTIONEER. Wiinta) and Lease -OF City Front Property AT AUCTION! On Saturday, June 24 AF 12 O'CLOCK NOON. 1 lie undersigned has been instructed to sell at Auction, at itis Salesroom, on Sat ui day next at noon, the Valuable Lease (with the commodious Warehouse Building thereon) of ihat block of land situated between the stores of 11 v man Bros.' and L. B. Kerr, having a depth of KM) feet and a frontage on Queen Street of CI fe.t, containing in all 5,350 Square Feet. This Valuable Property being on the City front, is one of the mol central and convenient places in the eity for the use of firms requiring storage. The entire yroun 1 is covered with an Iron Roofed Warehouse, with fire-procf wall in the rear, and can be used for storing mer chandise of all kinds, a lare flour room, zinc lined, has been constructed in one end of the warehouse. The lease has 1Q years to run, at a quarterly rental, payable to the Oovern ment of $02.50. Jas. F Miorgan, 340S-td AUCTIONEER. POSTPONED SALE This Sale is Postponed to MONDAY, JUNE 19 AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON, At Salesroom of James F. Morgan. Morlgaffee's Noife of Intention to 5 0 Foreclose and of Sale. IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE POW cr of sale contained in that co-tain mortgage made-by Mrs liosma K. Ma naku to F. Philp, dated October 1st, 181, ami recorded in the Register Offi. e, Oahu in Liber 131, pages 328, 329 and 330, and duly assigned to the undersigned Lau Chong; notice is hereby given that the undersigned Lau Chong, assignee of said mortgagee intends to foreclose said mortgage for condition broken, to wit: the non-payment of principal and inter est when due. Notice is likewise given, that after the expiration of three weeks from dte hereof to wit, MONDAY, the 12th day of June, 1S93, at 12 o'clock noon of that day, at the auction rooms of Jas. F. Morgan, Honolulu, the property covered by said inort2uce will be sold at public auction. "Further particulars may be had of J. A. Magoon, attornev for LAU CI10NG, Assignee cf Mortgagee. Dated Honolulu, May 15, lSy3. The premises covered by said mort gage are as follows: All those lots or parcels of land situated in Kahu, Honolulu, Oahu, being lots 8, 9, 10, 11, 12. 13 and 14 of what is known as the Manaku tract and being a portion of the premises described in apana 1 L. C.A. 717 and Royal Patent (Grant) 3229. 340S-td Tourists and others visiting Hilo can find the Daily Advertiser and Hawaiian Gazette (weekly) on sale at the store of J. A. Mar tin, Waianuenue street. 307 June 12, iSgj. The cholera season is at hand again and it behooves people to establish a quaran tine against it. It is not necessary to fumigate your house with ill smelling chemi cals, the thing can be success fully accomplished with the use of an Ozonator for closets and sick rooms, and the Improved Natural Stone Fil ter. The Ozonator has been adopted by the managers of trans-atlantic steamers and the result has been most satisfac tory; the dangers of cholera breaking out on the vessels has been reduced to a minimum and at so little expense that it is worth your while trying it. The machine is so nicely ar ranged that it may be placed anywhere in the house and be considered as an ornament. There's no bad odor about the thing and the effect is better than if there was, as a matter of fact there is neither healing quality or commercial value in a bad smell. The filter mentioned above, is without exception the best that has ever been introduced, and they are more generally used here than any other. Being constructed of stone, they are easily cleaned and have none of the troublesome contrivances found in every other filter sold: two minutes in the morning and the use of a small brush, makes the filter as sweet and clean as you wish. There is no limit as to the time these filters last; we have them in daily use at the store lor nearly four years, and they are as good today as when we began using them. Patholo gists will tell you that more diseases eusue from the use of bad or impure water than from any other source, they will also tell you that to boil the water will not answer the purpose half so well as to filter it. It you' believe what the doctor tells you, you should believe our statement of the superio rity of the Improved Natural Stone Filter and come and buy one. The Hawaiian Hardware Co., 307 Fort Street, Honolulu. JUST -- IN"! A LARGE LOT OF- SOLID GOLD Bard Enamel American uttons In order to move them quickly they will be sold for 1.50 EACH FOR CASH! Come in to-day and get yours, or you will be too late. Ml Mag Canadian - Australian Steamship Line ir,STH CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY. Tha Facials Tourist Routs of ths World. Tickets per Canatlian Xiicifio Iiiiilway are 5 Second Class and $10 First Class, Less than Ijy Unite! States Llni, STEAMSHIP SERVICE MONTHLY. fiTHROUGH TICKETS issued from Honolulu to Canada, U.vited States and EuRorE; also, lo Brisbane and Svd.v.v. FOR BRISBANE AND SYDNEY Steamers fail 21st each month . FOR" VICTtJ. AND VANCOUVER, B. C. Steamers sail July 1st, An, let, Aug. 3bt Oct. 2d, Nov. 1st, Dec. 2J and Jan. Ut, 18;)3. FLllIGH 1 AND PASS. AGENTS: D. McNict-ll, Montreal Canada; M. M. Stern, San Frar cisco, CI ; G. McL. Brown, Vancouver, B. C. A NEW LINK: OF Invoices of Goods ex Amy Turner and Australia just to hand for the PACIFIC HARDWARE CO., ID. A Water Filter at Low Cost; Cone Filters for Water Cocki. A NEW LINE OF C H A. 1ST D 1 BLIER 3 ! Hall, Banquet and Haneini: La Tips ; Revere Garden Hose; Turkey and Ostrich Dusters; Tuck's Packing; Cob's Wrenches, Zinc and Brass i dlera ; Cow Bells ; Carriage and Machine Bolts ; Nuts and Washers; Sal Sola; Ox Bowb; Cut Nails, Galvanized and Plain; Cotton Waste; Horse and Mule Shoes, Horse Shoe Nails Tinware, Rinsinjr, Dish and Dairy Pans, Cork Screws, Disston's Saws, Files and Cane Knives, a full a6ortment; Ratchet and Spofford Braces, Hook Hinges, Brass and Iron butts, Chisels, Squares, Bitts, Chest Handles ! Cup Hooks, Paints, Lamp Black, Putty, Brushes, Insecticide Wash and Spray Pumps, IMPORTANT TO LADIES ONLY! CAMELLINE ! - Fur Preserving and Beautifying the Complexion Contains none of the poisonous ingredients so generally added to such preparations, but is entirely harmless. 11 have made a careful analysis of CAMELL1NE, and find it to be absolutely free from all poisonous or delaterious substances too often present in preparations for the complexion. It is compounded with great care and skill, and I can recommend it as being perfectly harmless in its effects upon the skin or health. " Very truly Yours, "(.Signed.) THOMAS PRICE, M. D., u Analytical Chemist." CAM Eli LINK, Fluid White and Flesh Color. MEL LINE, Powder White, Flesh and Brunette. &3T FOR SALE BY JXB HO LUSTER & CO., DRUGGISTS Fort Street, Honolulu. JSTH.SIVLV. BOTTLES FREE. IS . S, TEEGLOAN & SO A'. GREAT REDUCTION IN- CiotMig! Cash Prices! Pairs of Pants 200 100 Suits made to order at $22.60 a Suit. GOODS AND FIT ! W ARRANTED A.S REPRESENTED H. S. TREGLOAN & SON. GREAT REDUCTIONS ! NEW LINE OF Fine Tailors' Goods, Cashmeres! SERGES, DIAGONALS, Etc., Etc., Entirely new palterns. Suits made lo order at prices ranging from $13 to $25. 2J"Goo';!s guaranteed to fit. GOO KIM, Nuuanu Street, &SFFot Freight and Fassa and all general iniortnation, apply to Tlieo. II. Da vies & Co. Agents for Hawaiian Inlands. Stoves and Ranges SUFI RB, APOLLO, WELCOME, FRIZE, WESTEKN. DANDY. A supply of the favorite REDWOOD. Clothing!! -o- Cash Prices!! to ordcr M SG-eo a