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IAIIiY PACIFIC COMMERCIAL, A1V ERTISEK, JULY 19, 1893.
BYAUTHOIMTY $1000 REWARD. A reward of ONE THOUSAND 1)1 L LARS (flOCO) will b? IaM to any person or persons v. ho shall arrest KO'JLAL (k). late of Kala!aa, Kauai, who killed Deputy Sheriff Stolz at Eaid Kalalau, Jane 27, 1833, and deliver him to my etistody or to the custody of the Sheriff of Kauai. E. G. HITCHCOCK, Marshal. Honolulu, July 15th, 1803. 2434 14S92t Uules nl Ileeulatlons for L-ier and KokoM Living at the toper Settle ment on Molokal. I'romulgaled in Accor dance to hectlon5Kof Chapter xxxlll. of the Law of 180, and hec- ilnnOr.ff hinKr III. f the I.aWS of 1888. Section 1 All lepers and kokua3 are required to live in an orderly and xeacc able manner, and to respect the laws of the Hawaiian Islands as well as the rules and regulatior.3 of the Ko?.rd cf Health and lawful crJer3 of the Super intendent. Sec. 2 Lepers shall not leave the settlement except on an ordor from the Board of Health, under penalty of pun ishment by 6ne not to exceed twenty five dollars ($-'5), or imprisonment not to exceed thirty days with or without la bor as the case may require. Sic. 3 Leper3 shall not scale or climb upthepalis withcut a permit from t.ie Luperintendint, and then not beyond the limits prescribed by the Superintend ent. Qsc. 4 Lepers and kokuas shall not enter or live on the kuleanas or iu tha houses owned by the kamaainas at Ka laupapa or other portions of the settle ment. Any person violating any of the above rules will be liable to a fine not exceeding ($20) twenty dollars, or im prisonment with or without labor for a term not to exceed (49) forty days. Szc. 5 All able-bodied lepers are re quired to keep the surroundings of thtir houses clean ; and to whitewash or cause to be whitewashed tho houses in which they live, which are not painted with oil paints, inside and outside, twice a year at intervals of six months, for which lime and brushes will be furnished. On failure of lepers to comply with this rule, without showing good cause, the vork will be done for them at their expense. Sec. 6 Noises after nine o'clock in the evening and disturbances of the quiet of the night are forbidden under a pen ' alty of a fine not to exceed five dollars, or imprisonment with or without labor not to exceed ten days. Sec. 7 The inmates of the homes or hospitals shall conform to the rules and regulations made by those ia charge of the said homes or hospitals, under pen alty of dismissal from the same. Sec. 8-rLepers are permitted to build houses for their own use, and to select building sites, subject to the approval cf the Superintendent of the Settlement; provided, however, that if at any time tho Board of Health desires any such land for any purpose, the Board shall have the riht to remove any house thereon to another site. All expenses of moving shall be borne by the Board and the Eoard shall pay to the owner of the house all actual damage caused him by reason of such removing. Sec. 9 They may sell or give away or deviso by will such houses, but only for the use and occupation of other lepers, and with the knowledge and approval of the Board of JleaUh,- SscvT-No leper shall Le periaitted to build or own moro than one dwelling house. Sec. 11 Property left by lepers who have died without leaving a will, and who have no legal heirs at the settle ment will be told at public auction, and the proceeds, after deducting the lawful expenses, will be remitted to the Presi dent of the Boaid cf Health for tho beneSt of the legal heirs cf the deceased ; and if, after due advertisement in an English and Hawaiian newspaper, no lawful claimant shall appear, such pro ceeds, after deducting tho expense cf advertising, sbail b3 turned over into the public treasury as government reali zations. Sec. 12 Leper3 may leave their per sonal property and effects at the settle ment by will, but only by a written will, signed in the presence of not less than two witnesses, one of whom thall be tho Superintendent of the Leper Settlement, or other officer authorized by the Super intendent. Sec. 13 After the death of a leper, no claim for services rendered him will be allowed, unless proofs are proJuced, that the deceased in his lifetime verbally acknowledged such service in the pres ence of a credible witnes3, or may have been by him acknowledged in writing, signed in tho presence of the Superin tendent or other officer authorized by the Superintendent. Sec. 14 Lepers trusting one another do so entirely at their own risk, as they will not be assisted in collecting clain:s by the Eoard of Health or the Superin tendent. Sec. 15 Lepers are allowed to plant on the lands of the Board of Health, and to dispose of their crops without giving a share to the Board or paying for the u:-e of the lands. They may select grounds suitable to the crops they intend to rai?e, subject, however, to the approval of the Superintendent. But no one shall be allowed more land for his or her own ue than he or she can cultivate; nor shall he or she be allowed to transfer such planting ground to another without the knowledge and consent of the Superin tendent; provided, however, any person to whom land for planting ha3 been assigned who neglects to plant on the same shall forfeit his or her right to the said land, and such planting ground may be assigned to another person. Sec. 10 2sb person who is not a leper f-hal! be ali.-r.vt-d to live at the L?jpr 'f-'el-tli-fnf nt us a k k:ia IjT h'pe-rs without l.a:n fir.-t cr-.-tnirj.-il wiitt.n pi mission to -lo mj froiij t?.c V, .ir,l ut lleahh. S;;r. 17 Kwry I.okiM n t;st minister to th; w.mts- and ti;o nee -t-s.ti.-s of the lepers i-r whom he cr she has bren pr tiiitifd ) Yiv? at the .v. ttlen;ent. Any k jkiM who ! '?'.-r'n or i;eg!ect: the lp-r wills whom he or f-h'? obtained the per mit f-hall foreit s::c!i j i-ruiit, and shall b? exj-c k-d from the settlement. Sec. IS All permits of kokuas ter minate with the death cf the party or parties for w Lorn they have been serving as kckms, and such kokuas must leave the settlement on cr b:-fore tho expira tion of two weeks after the death of such party or parties; provided, the physician at the settlement shall, on examin ation, pronounce such kokuas tD be free from all suspicion of lcprocy. Sec. 10 Kokuas itut work for the Ioard when cille 1 upon by the Superin tendent ; and for such services they shall he paid fair wajres; provided, however, they fchall not he called upon by tbe Superintendent when the condition of the party or parties for whom they are kokuas shall demand their constant presence and attendance, for which the ce rtificate of the physician shall consti tute a sufficient prjof. Sec. 20 Kokuas may build houses for the party or parties for whom he or she is the kokua, under the same condi tion ai leper.'. Sec. 21 -Kekuis shall not be entitled to rations of any kind. They shall not be allowed to own horses or dogs at the set tlement. Food rations, however, may be issued to them in lieu of services ren dered to the Board, on the recommenda tion of the Superintendent. Sec 22 Kokuas shall net leave the settlement without the written consent of the Superintendent, and then only on important business concerning the Board of Health. Sec. 23 Any kokua, duly convicted for violating the laws or for disregarding tho rules and regulations of the Board cf Health, shall forfeit his or her permit, and muet leave the settlement within one week after conviction, or suffer the penalty provided by law. BOARD O HEALTH, By its President, "William O. Smith. Office cf the Board of Health, Honolulu, July 15, 1593. We hereby sanction and approve of the foregoing Bules and Regulations : Sanfcrd B. Dole, Minister of Foreign Affairs. J. A. Kixo, Minister of the Interior. S. M. Damon-, Minister of Finance. William O. Smith, Attorney-General. ACT 40. An Act to Increase the facilities to Depositors and Providing: for Term Deposits in the Hawaiian Postal Savings Dank. Hs it Exacted by the Executive and Advisory Councils of the Provisional Government of the Hawaiian Islands : Section 1. The Pos'mastei-General, as Manager of the Postal Savings Bank, with the consent and approval of the Minister of Finance, may issue to any person Term Deposit Certificates in the name cf the Hawaiian Fostal Savings Bank for deposits of not less than Five Hundred Dollars nor more than Five Thousand Dollars. Section 2. The amounts so deposited shall draw interest at a rate not to ex ceed six per cent. pr annum to be com puted in accordance with the law reg ulating the Bank. Such deposits shall not in the aggregate exceed $150,000 at anyr one time. Section 3. The term for which any deposit shall be received under this Act shall not exceed twelve months. Section 4. The form of the said cer tificates shall br as follows, and shall contain forth: tho conditions hereinafter set HAWAIIAN TOSTAL SAVINGS HANK CERTI FICATES. Xo 1S9. . in . . . .Dollars on .Coin on pre Honolulu, Received from Coin, Depo-it, payable iu. servation of this CertiGcafe, properly in dorsed. This deposit is made for months, and will bear interest from 1S9. ., at tli rate cf percent, per annum, and in accordance with the conditions printed hereon. Interest A pproved : Minister of Finance. CONDITION. Present this Certificate at the Postal Saving Bank at the expiration of the term stated herein. Interest will cease at that d.ite. Holders at a distance may indorse thi.? Certificate and send by mail to the Post al Savings B ink, when it will bo paid. This Certificate may be transferred by endorsement, and principal with interest will hi paid to the holder hereof. Section 5. This Act shall take effect from the date of its publication. Approved this 13th il.iv cf this 13th day cf June, SANFOIID B. DOLE, A.D. 1S93. Signed. President of the Provisional Government of the Hawaiian Islands, f Signed. J. A. Kino, Minister of the Interior. 3 US 143G-lm MF.str.s.II. C. OVENDEN and AL FRED W. CARTER have this day been appointed Notaries Public for the First ! Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian Inlands. J. A. KING, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, July 17, 1S03. 3334 14-3t Sale of Lease of Crown Land in North Kon i. Island of Hawaii. By order of the Commissioners ot Crown Lands, Mr. James F. Morgan will sell at public auction, at his sales rooms, on THURSDAY, August 10th next, at 12 o'clock noon, the lease of that tract of land situate at orth Kona, Island of Hawaii, known as the Ahu puaa of Pauwaawaa and containing 40,000 acres, more or les. Term 25 year3. Rent ;upset) $350 pvr annum, paya ble semi-annually in advance. The Lease to he sold under the follow ing conditions : 1st To keep up the Fo;e.-t to its pres ent ay predate area. 2J To keep the Lantana from making any further headway. 3d To put upon the land within 3 years from commencement of leave sub stantial improvements of a permanent character to the value of $3000. For further particulars, epply to C. P. IAUKEA, Agent cf Crown Lands, at the Court House. Office Commissioners of Crown Lands, Honolulu, July 17th, 1893. 3434-3t 14S9-!d l'ROCLi MATION. Executive Building, ) Hoa'olclv, Juue 30, 1893.) It is hereby ordered that until further notice, the right ot the writ of Habeas Corpus i3 hereby suspended and Martial Law i3 hereby declared to exist in and throughout the Districts of Hanalei and Waimea, on the island of Kauai. (Signed), SAN FORD B. DOLE, President of the Provisional Government of the Hawaiian Islands and Minis of Foreign Affairs. Approved : J. A. Kino, Minister of the Interior. W. O. Smith, Attorney-General. 3120 1486-tf Hie Minister of Finance approves of the following list of p?rson3 to act as Deputy Assessors and Collectors foi the year 1S93. OAIIU. Honolulu Walter C. Weedon Ewa and Waianae S. Hookano Waialua Isaac D. Iaea Koolaupoko No. 1 Asa Kaulia Koolaupoko.No. 2 C. II. Judd Koolauloa MAUI. Lahaina David Taylor Wailuku Wm T. Robinson Makawao David Morton liana I. P. Slva Molokai and Lanai HAWAII. Hilo and N. IIIIo N. C. Widfong Ilamakua Chas. Williams South Kohala Wilmot Vredenburd North Kohalj Eben P. Low North Kona J. Kaclemakule South Kona Thos. 11. Wright Kau .. ..O. T Shipman Puna J. E. Kklarts KAUAI. Waimea and Niihau.... 'lh. Brand Koloa A. K. Mika Lihue J. B. Hanaike Kawaihau S. Kaui Hanalei ... W. E. Deverill S. M. DAMON, Minister of Finance. Finance Department, June 2S, 1893. 3434 14S9-3t For Sale. 1 Hou30 and hoi on Liliha Street. 2 Lot on Kuakini Street, between Nuuanu Avenue and Lifiha Street. 3 House and Lot on the Palama Road. TO luGt, 1 House and Lot on Emma Street. 2 House and Lot on Liliha Street. gj&'TGT further ptrticulars, apply to J. M. M ON SAUK AT," Cartwriuhl's Bl.v.k, Merchant Street. 342;)-tf IIS3 BURROWS Dressmaking Rooms 09 HOTEL STREET. Price lower than elsewhere in Hono lulu. Latest styles as worn in London and Paris. A specialty of Washing Drees e3. All work neatly and promptly finished. " 3,'MO Notice to Planters. rMl;: UN DHU.SIGNED, AGENTS i. of tisi California Fertilizer Works (J. IS. Miller, Manager) have on hand a limited supply of that firm's High Grade Fertilizers Lr short notice orders and requirements of tho planters. C. BItKWF.lt & CO. (IAL), Queen Street, Honolulu. 3t2r.lin For Sale. ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY five Fourth cf July Benches for sale at 75c. a piece. Enquire SAN SOUCI. Teleohones: 203 Bell; or 140 Mutual. 3434-3t itkCliO WN LANDS. 1 V A Brief History of Their Crea tion and Division. Where Thev Are acl del.!. A foreign correspondent de-ircs us to state briefly what the crown lands are, their extent, and whe ther they are available for agricul tural enterprises by purchase. Dur ing the past two or three years, several statements have heen pub lished here relative to th. crown lands, and yet very little sems to be known about them abroad. In the division of lands which took place during the reign of Ka meharaeha III. he reserved a por tion for himself, gave to his chiefs another portion, and a homestead to each of the common people who chose to send in a claim for the land which they were occupying. The exact proportion allotted to each is not known, but it is certain that the people had by far the smaller part, as the eleven thou sand grants awarded to them are mostly small holdings, of less than five acres. After the above division of lands, the king, finding that it was desir able that the government should share trios." which had been re served by him, deeded the larger portion of his estate to the govern ment for the use and benefit of the public treasury, reserving the choicest for himself. Thus, instead of three, there were four divisions of land those of the king, the chiefs, the government and the common people. In the year 1SG5 the legislature passed a law creating a commission to take exclusive charge of the crown lands, the income from which belonged to the reigning sovereign ; and from time to time it enacted laws regulating the holding and disposal of the same. Regarding the extent of the crown lands, the most reliable data place the number of acres between 900,000 and one million. But it is probable that when a full record is made of claims considered more or less doubtful, the total area will be found to exceed the highest esti mate named above. Most of these lands are leased, some of them in large tracts and for various terms, none exceeding thirty years, with many of the leases expiring during the present decade. Leasehold is the only ten ure on which they can be procured, as their sale is prohibited by law. The crown lands are located on each of the islands. Hawaii hav ing about one-half of the whole. Probably one-fifth of the estate is available for cultivation of some kind of fruit and other products, and tho balance as pasture land, though a portion of it may be termed worthies.? rocky mountain land. It will thus bo seen that the crown land is not available for pur chase, and that the best tracts of it are under lease for some years to come. Planters' Monthly. S TE VENS END ORSED. John L. Stevens, who so ably represented the United States in the Hawaiian Islands, and whose acts as American minister were so g. nerally approved in this country, did not need to make any addi tional explanation of his conduct at the critical period during which the rotten remnants of royalty were superseded by an honest intelli gent government, hut at the invita tion of the citizens of his home, Augusta, Me., he last night made plain some of the circumstances and conditions by which he was urged to action. In his address there was nothing but what every student of Hawaiian affairs knows to be the whole truth, and although specious writers have endeavored to becloud testimony, pervert lan guage, and disturb the nations in terested, no one can for a moment doubt the accuracy of Mr. Stevens' statements. Xo one will ever seri ouslj" question his statement that "the monarchy died by its own re volutionary hand, a suicide of blunders, incompetence and cor ruption." Especially interesting was the testimony which proved most conclusively that neither Minister Stevens nor Captain Wiltse had any part in the movement which resulted in the establishment of the provisional government, and that tho Amer ican flag was not raised until its elevation was absolutely necessary for the protection of Hawaii's best interests. For this use of the stars and stripes Mr. Stevens has been severely criticised by political an tagonists, hut he has established bej-ond the reach of factious argu ment the righteousness of his act. It seemed as though the fallen queen, assisted by the opium and lottery "rings" might succeed in securing foreign assistance which would have no regard for the vast quantity of American property on the islands and but little for the lives of those Americans who had j uprisen to free the beautiful and ! naturally blessed country of a great and crippled burden. For many years the United States had claim ed a ?upeiior interest in Hawaii and v.hm the minister became aware of the threatening dangers he acted promptly and properly. That the landing of the Boston's marines to prevent riot and blood- i shed is a reasonable conclusion j and that the raising of the star j spangled banner calmed a rising liotv Thej- Are j tumult cannot be doubted by ra ; tional beings. Washington Star, 1 June SO. MORI? LEPERS AT LARGE, Three Men Fuitl rj be nidiug iu the .Touutzius on Oahu. Several deti ctives are said to be now hunting up the Manuel bro thers, said to be lepers, living in the Ewa mountains. The Manuel j brothers are half-caste Portuguese and have relatives living at Pearl City. Several people claim to have met them during the past few months in the woods on the hills. They live among the bush, and when thev recognize their own friends they come out to meet them and talk on friendly terms. Several of those who have seen them state that the lepers always go about armed. They carry a rifle each on their backs, while thev have about their waists 150 rounds of ammu nition each. These lepers were the ones who shot and wounded Police Oflicer Kingsley in the leg some some time ago. Another desperate native leper named Kaleiwahea is &aid to be living in the Waimea woods near Kahuku plantation. He i3 said to receive $30 monthly for attending cattle owned by tho Kahuku plantation. He appears at the beach sometimes armed. COIN AND JEWELRY STOLEN. A Chiuesc Wo -nu is Robbed of a Substantial Sam. A Chinese woman called at the police station yesterday and in formed Deputy Marshal Brown that while her house was being searched on Monday night for opium some one opened a trunk and abstracted $120 in coin and some jewelry. Tho woman doe3 not blame the police for the theft. She is of the opinion that two Chinese informers, who wrere present dur ing the search, are the guilty ones. Mr. Brown is investigating the matter. HIS CAREER ENDED. A Coon is Sent to the nappy Hunting Grounds. A pet coon belonging to the duke of Newcastle was shot and killed yesterday morning by Ernest Xar jot, who lives on Beretania street. The animal was in Mr. Narjot's yard when it was shot. About 3 :30 o'clock Narjot was awakened by hearing a loud noise in the vi cinity of his chicken house, so he got up to investigate. He saw a dark object running, and, thinking it was a mongoose, let drive with his revolver. All that remains of the coon now is its skin, which will be preserved for the duke. Trs. C. B. Caret Oakland, Cal. Made Over Anew Chronic Headacho Cured Weak Lungs Made Strong and Ve!!. ' Tor years I had sick headaches every day, and I also h.id very weak lungs. Since I have been taking IIoou's Sarsaparilla, I have been entirely cured of headaches, and my Iung3 aro strong and well. Friends often say How Well You'ro Looking. I toll t::em it is duo to Ilood'a Sarsaparilla. I era sisall in statures never weighed over 100 pour.d3 before taking Hood's Sarsapa- riila, and at the time I began taking It I had . run down to 83 pound3, but now I weigh 111!. -Iy friends thought I would be dead Ions ago, but I am perfectly well. I am unable to express my thnnka for the good l-iootPs Sarsaparilla has done rac." r-Irts. C. B. Caei, 1215 Adellna Street, Oakland, California. HOOCJ'3 Pills euro all Liver 111 Eiiloas. R2S3, Jaundice, Indigestion, Pick Headache IIOBRON, NEWMAN & CO., Sof) Wholesale Agexts. The Daily Advetvtisep. is deliver ed by carriers for 50 cents a month. Ring up Telephones 88. Now is the time to subscribe. HooePs yres OBDWAY & POET EE, Robinson Block, Hotel Street", between Fort and Nuuanu. Fiirniture, Upholstery KLliOANT DESIGNS IN WAKE, ANTIQUE OAK, BEDROOM SUITS, CHEFFONIERS, SIDE-BOARDS, ETC., ETC., ETC. WlCKi i3gT"Matting laying a specialty. All orders attended to. 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