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UAIIiY PACIFIC COMMEiiCIAL. Al V EliTiSEli, JULY 20, 1893.
BY AUTHORITY $1000 REWARD. A reward of ONE TH0CSAND DOL LARS (f 1000) will be paid to any person or persons who shall arrest KOOLAU (k), late of Kala!ao, Kauai, who killed Deputy Sheriff Stolz at eaid Kalalaa, Jane 27,1893, and deliver him to my custody or to the cnstody of the Sheriff of Kauai. E. G. HITCHCOCK, Marshal. Ilonolulu, July 15th, 1803. 3434 14S9-2t Bute and Regulation for tepem and Kobnat Llrlnff at the Leper Settle ment on Molokal, Fromulgated Jn Accordance to section 5 It or Chapter xxxlll. of the Uwi of 1870, and Sec tion 2 of Chapter 1st. of the Law of 1388. Ssxtioj 1 All lepcr3 and kokaas are reqaired to live in an orderly and peace able manner, and to respect the laws of the Hawaiian Islands as well as the rules and regulations of the Board of Health and lawful orders of the Super intendent. Sec. 2 Lepers shall not leave the settlement except on an order from the Board of Health, under penalty of pun ishment by fine not to exceed twenty five dollars (J5), or imprisonment not to exceed thirty days with or without la bor as the case may require. Sic. 3 Lepers shall not scale or climb up the palis without a permit from the Luperintendant, and then not beyond the limits prescribed by the Superintend ent. gEC 4 Lepers and kokuas shall not enter or live on the kuleanas or in the 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 (40) forty days. Skc. 5 All able-bodied lepers are re quired to keep the surroundings of their hou?es clean ; and to whitewash or cause to be whitewashed the 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 thi3 rule, without showing good cause, the work 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 in charge of the said homes or hospitals, under pen alty of dismissal from the same. Sec. 8 Lepers are permitted to build houses for their own use, and to select building sites, subject to the approval of the Sup-rintendent of the Settlement; provided, however, that if at any time the Board o! Health desires any such land for any purpose, the Board shall have the right to remove any house thereon to another site. All expenses of moving shall be borne by the Board and the Board shall pay to the owner of the house all actual damage cau3ed him by reason of such removing. Sec. 9 They may sell or give awav - deviseby will such house?.: h . onv for " the use andoccupation of other lepers, and with the knowledge and approval of the Board of Health. Sec. 10 No leper shall be permitted to build or own more than one dwelling house. Sec. 11 Property left by lepers who have died without leaving a will, and wiio have no legal heirs at the settle ment will be old at public auction, and the proceeds, after deducting the lawful expenses, will be remitted to the Presi dent of the Boaid of Health for the benefit of the legal heirs of the deceased ; and if, after due advertisement in an English and Hawaiian newspaper, r.o lawful claimant shall appear, such pro ceeds, after deducting the expense of advertising, shall be turned over into the public treasury as government reali zations. Sec. 12 Lepers may leave their per sonal property aud effects at the settle ment by will, but only by a written will, signed in the presence of not les3 than two witnesses, one of whom shall be the 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 produced, that the deceased in his lifetime verbally acknowledged such service in the pres ence of a credible witness3, or may have been by him acknowledged in writing, signed in the 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 the' will not be assisted in collecting claims by the Board of Health or the Superin tendent. Sec. 13 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 use of the lands. They may select grounds suitable to the crops they intend to raise, 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 has 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. 8ec. 16 No person who is not a leper shall be allowed to live at the Lper Set tlement as a kokua for lepers without having first obtained written permission to do so from the Board ut Health. Sec. 17 Every kokua must minister to the wants and the neee&s.tu-s of the lepers for whom he or she has been per mitted to live at the settlement. Any kokua who deserts or neglects the leper with whom he or she obtained the per mit shall forfeit such permit, and shal. be expe led from the settlement. Sec. 18 All permits of kokuas ter minate with the death of the party or parties for whom they have been serving as kokuas, and such kokuas mast leave the settlement on or before the expira tion of two week3 after the death of such party or parties; provided, the physician at the settlement shall, on examin ation, pronounce such kokuas to be free from all suspicion of leprosy. Sec. 19 Kokuas must work for the BjarJ when called upon by the Superin tendent; and for such sei vices they shall be paid fair wages; provided, however, they shall riot be called upon by the Superintendent when the condition of the party or parties for whom they are kokuas shall demand their constant presence and attendance, for which the certificate of the physician shall consti tute a sufficient proof. Sec. 20 Kokuas may build houses for the party or parties for whom he or she is the kokua, under the same condi tion as leper. Sec. 21 Kokua? 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 not leave1 the settlea,ent without the written consent of the Superintendent, and then onh on important business concerning the Board of Health. Sec. 23 Any kokua, duly convicted for violating the laws or for disregarding the rules and regulations of the Board cf Health, shall forfeit his or her permit, and must leave the settlement within one week after conviction, or sutler the penalty provided by law. BOARD OF HEALTH, By its President, William O. Smith. Office of the Board of Health, Honolulu, July 15, 1893. We hereby sanction and approve of the foregoing Rules and Regulations: Sanfoud B. Dole, Minister of Foreign Affairs. J. A. King, Minister of the Interior. S. M. Damon, Minister of Finance. William O. Smith, Attorney-General. ACT tO. An Act to Increaxe the Facilities to Depositors and Providing for Term Deposits In the Hawaiian Postal Savings Rank. Be it Enacted by the Executive aud Advisory Councils of the Provisional Government of the Hawaiian Islands : Section 1. The Yos'. jter-oeneral, "as Manager of the Postal Savings Bank, with the consent and approval of the Minister of Finance, may issue to any person Term Deposit CertiGcates in the name of 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, per 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 any 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 be as follows, and shall contain the conditions hereinafter set forth : HAWAIIAN POSTAL SAVINGS BANK CERTI FICATES. $ No Honolulu, 1S9. . Received from in Coin, Dollars on Deposit, payable in Coin on pre sentation of this Certificate, properly in dorsed. This deposit is made for months, and will bear interest from ISO.., at the rate of percent, per annum, and in accordance with the conditions printed hereon. Interest , Approved : Minister of Finance. conditions. Present this Certificate at the Postal Savings Bank at the expiration of the term stated herein. Interest will cease at that date. Holders at a distance may indorse this Certificate and send by mail to the Post al Savings Bank, when it will be paid. This Certificate may be transferred by endorsement, and principal with interest will be paid to the holder hereof. Section 5. This Act thall take effect from the date of its publication. Approved this loth day of Jun, A. D. 1S93. Signed. SAN FORD B. DOLE, President cf the Provisional Government of the Hawaiian Islands. Signed J. A. Kino, Minister of the Interior. 3ilS 14SGlm Messrs. H. C. OVENDEN and AL FRED W. CARTER have thi3 day been appointed Notaries Public for the First Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian I?lands. J. A. KING, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, Ju;y 17, 1S93. 334 14S9-3t Sale of Lease of Government JLantls in Tvipalixalu, Hana, INIr.-ui. On THURSDAY, July 20, 1S93, at 12 o'clock noon, at ihe front entrance of Executive Builuir.g.will be soil at public auction, the lease cf the ' Government remnants in Kipahulu, Hana, Maui, con taining an area cf 155 93-100 acres, a little more or less. Term Lea?e for 5 years to commence from the 1st of November, 1S93. Upset price $!CS per annum, paya ble semi-annually in advance. J. A. KING, Minister of the Interior. Interior Office, June 20, 1S93. 3412 14S5-3t Sale of Lease of Crown Land in North Kona, Island of Hawaii. By order of the Commissioners ot Crown Lands, Mr. Jame3 F. Mcrgan will sell at public auction, at his sales rooms, on THURSDAY, August 10th next, at 12 o'clock noon, the hase of that tra t of land situate at North Kona. Island of Hawaii, known as the Ahu puaa of Puuwaawaa and containing 40,000 acres, more or less. Term 25 years. Rent ;upset) $350 per annum, paya ble semi-annually in advance. Ihe Lease to be sold under the follow ing conditions: 1st To ksep up the Forest to its pres ent aggregate area. 2d To keep the Lantanafrom making any further headway. 3d To put upon the land within 3 years from commencement of lease sub btantial improvements of a permanent character to the value of $3000. For further particulars, apply to C. P. IAUKKA, Agent of Crown Lands, at the Court House. Office Commissioners of Crown Lands, Honolulu, July 17th, 1S93. 3434-3t 14S9-td PRO CI, A 31 A TION. Executive Building, ) Honolulu, June 30, 1S93.J It is hereby ordered that until further notice, the right of the writ of Habeas Corpus is hereby suspended and Martial Law i3 hereby declared to exist in and throughout the Districts of Ilanalei 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. King, Minister of the Interior. W. O. Smith, Attorney-General. 3120 14S6-tf The Minister of Finance approves of the following list of persons, to set aA Deputy - -TT ' re , n I r.i'liinMrj f. h r year 1S93. OAHU. Honolulu Walter C. Weedon Ewa and Waiana? S. llookano Waialua Fsaac D. Iaa Koolaupoko No. 1 Asa Kanlia Koolaupoko No. 2 C. H. Judd Koolauloa MAUI. Tahaina Wailuku Makawao liana Molokai and Lanai. David Taylor .Win T. Robinson David Morton , J. P. Sylva HAWAII. Hilo and N. Hilo. Hamakua , South Kohala North Kohala North Kona South Kona 1 m2 ! Puna N. C. Willfong Chas. Williams .. Wihnot Yredenburd Eben T. Low , J. Kaelemakule Thos. 11. Wright ..O. T Shipman J. E. Eldarts KAUAI. Waimea and Niihau Th. Brand Koloa , A. K. Mika Lihue Kawaihau. Hanalei.. .. .J. B. Hanaike W. E Deverill S. M. DAMON, Minister of Finance. Finance Department, June 2S, 1S93. 334 14S-3t MISS BURROW'S Dressmaking Rooms 99 HOTEL STREET. Prices lower than elsewhere ir Hono lulu. Latest styles as worn in London and Paris. A specialty of Washing Dress es. All work neatlv and promptly finisbpil. ' 3340 Transfer cf Insurance Agencies. I HAVE TiilS DAY TRANSFERRED the Insurance Agencies held by me, together with the good-will thereof, as fohows : Lion Finn Insurance Co. to Bniee and A. J.Cartwright. Hamburg-Magdeburg Fire Insurance Co. to F. A. Schaefer & Co. National Fire Insurance Co. and Orient Fire Insurance Co. to C. Bolte. I request for my sccesors a con tinuance of the patronage hitherto given to me. A. JAEGER. Honolulu, July 15, 1S93. Sl34-lw HAMAKUA, HAWAII j CLOSIXG OF THE GOVERN- 3ZEXT SCHOOLS. Continuation of the Court Ileport, Local Nevri, TItc. Hamakua, Hawaii, July i Tax-paying time. Dig up! The Australia, leaving Honolulu on Wednesday, the 19ih, will carry away no less than six Hamakua citizens, all bound for the World'? Fair. The Hamakua Road Board was in session on Saturday considering matters of interest. Our roads arc in most excellent condition, too. Night showers have been the or der of the week, with an occasional sprinkle during the da. It is just the thing wanted, and every one wears a broad smile in consequence. High winds prevail and the grippe still holds its sway in this district. The coming week will witness the closing exercises of the govern ment schools. The following order is, we believe, arranged : Monday, Waipio school ; Tuesday, Honokaa school; Wednesday, Kukuihaele school ; Thursday, Kapulane school, and Friday, the Paauilo schools. Mr. Podmore is building a new and larger store at Paauilo. It is being built entirely over the old one, business going on in the same manner as before. When the new building i3 finished the old one will be taken out piecemeal, and the stock will all be in the new store and not moved at, all. Mr. Podmore is business up to the handle. COURT REFORT CONTINUED. The second day wa3 occupied in the hearing of the "Scott case' before a mixed jury. The title was Kuahopu (k.) by Kauhiolaia his guardian vs. Mrs. W. E. Scott and W. E. Scott, trespass. Mrs. Scott was driving in Hilo and while looking in another direction drove against the boy in such a manner as to run the shaft into his left eye, and destroyed the sight of it. At the January term in Hilo the jury failed to agree. The jury was out le?s than an hour and rendered a verdict in favor of the defendants. His Honor called attention, after reading his charge, that this was Hie first jury to cjerL- J. Z T T 1 r'-r irr u case in j.ihuiuh.uii- Tne names of the jury are "'follows : Capt. L. AhlbqrsjjfG. Jones, J. NMuirAatt, Burn Bailey, James Kenton, Keliikuewa, Pupu lenui, Maikoni, Keliipuleole, Kao himanunu and Palea. Kew Kaw vs. Akoi. Deserting husband. Continued to January term, 1894. Carrie Enia3 vs. John P. Enias. Divorce granted after two days' advisement by his honor. John P. Enias vs. Carrie Enias. Deserting husband. Discontinued after divorce of parties. Honokaa Store vs. Keliikuewa. Assumpsit. Nonsuit allowed. Akoi vs. Keu Kaw. Libel for divorce. Continued to January term, 1894. Kahema vs. Melaka. Libel for divorce. Cause heard. Divorce to be granted when certificate of mar riage license and certificate of board of health that the defendant is a leper, are filed with the court. Hamakua, Hawaii, July 15, 1S93. a THE DISTRICT COURT. A Watch Thief Committed for Trial. In the district court, yesterday morning, Ah Foo pleaded guilty to a charge of having opium in pos session. He was fined $100. A charge of bribery against him was dismissed, as was an opium charge against two other Chinese. Wong Tai Poon was charged with conducting a theater without a license. He was reprimanded and discharged. Two drunks forfeited their bail money and one was fined $3. Ah Yow was lined $50 for having opium in possession. A native named Ailuena was committed for trial before the cir cuit court on a charge of larceny. ; Kamaka, the complaining witness, ! swore that the defendant stole a ! gold watch valued at $65. ! He's After Them. A member of the Hawaiian Na tional band is authoritv for state ment that the emperor of Japan is anxious to secure tho services of the band. With that idea in view the Mikado sent an agent to make arrangements with the boys. He is now in this citv. An offer of $20000 a year for 10 years has been made, but the boys will not accept such a long engagement. SCHOOL. CLOSING EXERCISES HELD YES- TEED AY, Creditable .Trill Work and Method of Te..cU!n. The public examination of the Pohukaina gii V school, on Likelike street, opposite: the executive build ing, took place yesterday morning. A large number of parents and vis itors were present during the exer cises. The inspector general of schools, Mr. A. T. Atkinson, and Mrs. Atkinson were present and took much interest in examination work, from the lowest department to the highest grade. Miss Laura Duncan is the princi pal of this old institution, and this lady is ably assisted by Miss At kinson in the grammar department, while Misses May Atkinson and Perry have charge of the primary department. The total number pupils attend ing this school is 1G0, among whom are twelve white girls, two Japan ese, several German girls, and the rest are half-castes and Hawaiians. Their ages range from six to four teen years. The pupils in Mis3 Duncan's room are taught in Swinton's third and fourth readers. The first and second classes had on the black boards short original compositions written in clear full hand writing. The punctuation and paragraphing were good. Pictures representing flowers, animals, etc., were placed at or;e end of the blackboard, and the girls made brief descriptions cf the pictures. The little girls under Misses Perry and May Atkinson are drill ed in their first lessons in sewing. The girls first begin stitching in parallel lines, then in squares and vertical lines, until they arrive to the more complicated form3. The larger girls are drilled twice a week in embroidery. Bags made by them were placed on exhi bition. Visitors complimented the neatness and carefulness of the work. The teachers state that pupils attend to that particular branch of study with great zeal and eagerness, realizing that sew ing, iy--rrecesVary to prepare them domestic duties. The inspector general of schools expressed him self as highly pleased with the first year's result in the sewing classes. About 10 o'clock, the little girls in the lower grades gave kinder garten exercises, including singing and short recitations. The parents watched the little girls perform their various pieces with much in terest, and went away satisfied with the way with which their children are being trained in general Eng lish education. Joseph Ruby Son of Harry K. Kuby, of Columbia, Pa., Suffered From Birth With a Severe Form of Scrofula Humor " Until my boy was six years of ago he was from birtli a terrible Buffcrer from scrofu lous humor. Sores would appear on him and spread until as Large ns n Hollar anil tliea discharge, followed by others, so that the larger part of Iiis body was one iun of rc all the timo, especially severe on ti is legs and back of his e:trs and on his head. The humor had a very offensive odor, and caused Intense Itching "We cannot tell how that poor boy suffered la all those years. Physicians did not effect a cure. At last I decided to give him Hood's Sarsapariila, 33 my druggist recommended i.. In about two wee'.is the Sarsapariila began to have effect.. The sores commenced to heal lip; the fieh besan to look more natural and hfalthv. Then the series came off and all over his body r.ew and healthy fleh andskin formed. When he had taken tvo"botUes he was entirely free from sores, having only the scars to slmw where thev had been. These have all disap peared. Vc are unable to express our thanks ior the good Mood's Sarsapariila has done our little boy."' IlAJinr K. P.cbt, Eox 330, Columbia. Pennsylvania. HOOD'S PILLS cure Constipation by restop lug tbe psriitaltic action of the a'incntary canal IIOBEON, NEWMAN & CO., 33o Wholesale Agents For Sale. O XE HUNDRED AND TWENTY five Fourth cf Julv Benches for sale at 75c. n, fieco. Enquire SAN SOUCI. Telenlione? : 203 T3"!l ; or 140 Mutual. 34:!4-3t Artistic printing at the Gazette Office. OEDWAY & POET EE, Robinson Elcck, Hotel Street, bstween Fort and Nuuinu. Fiirnitare, Upliolstery a-A-BiisTErr KLEOANT DESIGNS IN WICKKK WARE, ANTIQUE OAK, BEDROOM SUITS, CHEFFONIERS, SIDE-BOARDS, ETC., ETC., ETC. J3Ptatting laying a specialty. All orders attended to. ST" BELL TELEPHONE 525. T3T MUTUAL 045. 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