OCR Interpretation

The Honolulu republican. (Honolulu, T.H.) 1900-1902, June 15, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047165/1900-06-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

- &
'i" ' " "-' - .'
- --
PafeMe&ed Everx Mat-lag
&ay tor the SoM. Griere
tsg Cosspany, Halted.
Business OSce.... .......545
Editorial Rooms 123
Estcred at the Post OSce at Honolulu,
H. L, a malL
Per Month, by Carrier..; $ "5
One Year, by Mail..
Six Months, by Mall 4 00
Three Months Jjy Mall or Carrier. 2 25
HOXOLULTJ, H.X, JUNE 15, 190).
"If yon tec it in The Republican It";
Try The Republican's -want columns.
You will get better returns for your
lvestcnt than crcr before in this
The sweet singer of Honolulu's evening
orb should write another song beginning,
"I'd leave my happy home for
It Is no longer "Mr. President" In
addressing Hawaii's Chief Exccntlv,
but the olmplcr American title of Governor.
The new administration seems to be
steering directly for the shoalt of
"family compact." A word to you, Governor
- The. many words of commendation
upon the appearance of 'iue Republican
by the business men of the city Is
most gratifying to the management. It
shall be the constant aim to always
merit such approabtion.
It is altogether likely that a man who
has for a number of years been In tha
very foremost ranks of the able practitioners
at the bar will make- quite as
able a Judgo as a man who never had a
case in a law court -n his life as a practicing
Tho Republican would like to see
S. M. Damon a member of the first
Legislature of jiawali Mr. Damon's
record as a citizen and as Minister of
Finance of the Republic Is a most enviable
one. Ho Is of the right mold for
a first-class legislator.
As tho term of service of the volunteers
now In the Philippines expires In
June. 1001. the War Department Is
niakluK preparations to begin returning
the volunteers homo in November.
Thus the Democratic press will be afforded
another opportunity to howl
Who said: "Mo and my wife, my
non John and his wife, us four and no
more?" What of it, even If uncle is
Governor, Eddio Is Attorney-General.
Arthur High Sheriff. Jakey Commissioner
of Public Lands, and
Alatau Is Superintendent of Public
Instruction. Isn't it all In the family?
How about that llnal rally and feast
- of reason and ilow of tho soul of the
Annexation Club, which Its members
Lave been looking forward to for so
longT It has been suggested that the
old Annexation Club take hold of tho
forthcoming Fourth of July celebration
"'and make It one long to bo remembered.
Tho inaugural ball ofjast night rejects
credit on tho committee In
charge. The decorations of the buildings
and grounds and the.arrangements
for dancing wero all that could havo
bton asked for. Everything that could
be done to make the evening pleasant
for those In attendance was done. The
committee deserves praise for Its work.
Governor Dole's ln.iugu.ili address Is
an able paper and docsuhe Governor
credit Hawaii will do well to follow
his suggestions in regard to opening
the public lands for settlement in small
holdings. By so doing hundreds of progressive
American citizens will be Induced
to take up homes here and add
immaesurably to the wealth of the Territory.
John A. McCandless will have ample
opportunity tolemonstrate his executive
and administrative ability as Superintendent
of Public- Works. The
ctrwts .of Honolulu are nearly all In
;bl and the opportunity for
a. man wao vui take the felt la- bis
teeth, as Governor atpp&rd of
did, to make this a beautiful and
well-paved city is golden. The Republican
believes Mr. McCandless has the
backbone to do this.
Sir Arthur Si-' .vaa must have had
the Territorial 'gtfvcrwacat of Hawaii
la mind when he made the refrain for
Sir Joseph Porter's song, "And so do
his sisters and his cousins and his
aunts. Let us see: T High Sheriff.
Papa Alatau is Superintendent of Public
Instruction and brother Jake Is
Commissioner of Public Lands. Well,
I guess that's pretty good, as far as it
Koes. What, with the
clerkships, etc, we can take good care
of the whole family now."
The Republican brieves & mistake
was Btade by the committee In charge
la making the in&qgvral ball an
affair. An "occailoa of lfae,ktad
Is neeessarily a public faactiop. sad "aa
c should be open to ail the jubllc
To l&afce it as InvitaUoe ajfetr is to
give K an.. air .of sscfeslvsaess which
oswm away heartache,
aad much Mtieraesa.
The rule in the States ia to wake jar
ufura! balk open to ill who auy care
to aUesi; of
aa to "keep ost those who
wo!d tee. owl of place at sack an affair.
This custom -I aieo'obserred. at the
balls In Washington, and Barely
an inaugural ball in the Territory
of Hawaii should not be more exclusive
? the iszsgsral ball in the nation's
capital In honor of a new President.
Prices for admission, to the ball at the
Inauguration of President McKinley
were $5 for each person- tr
No matter how conscientiously a
committee on invitations may work,
some one Is certain to be slighted people
of the highest standing in th community
and people whom the committee
wosld be glad to invite if they were
only thought of in time.
In preparing for last night's ball, the
expenses were borne by the Government
and this is an additional reason
why it should have5 been open to all the
people. To use a taxpayer money for
a public function and then tell that
taxpayer he can net participate unle3
he holds an Invitation card Is wrong.
Instead of the Stale paying for the expenses
of the ball, those who wished
to attend it should have paid them.
This could readily have been accomplished
by making the price of tickets
?5 per couple, with ?2 extra for each
additional lady and man escorted to the
ball. Like a public utility, an inaugural
bait should be -open to tha humblest
citizen if be sees fit to pay the price
for such a luxury. To make It :.n Invitation
affair savors too much of monarchical
times, when only the favorites,
of the court were invited to court func
tions. Under the present democracy in
invitation ball was a mistake.
In The Republican of Thursday
morning attention was called to tho
great liberality of the American Congress
in creating tho Territory of Hawaii,
and tho fact that this Territory
had been extended certain
and rights In the matter of self-government
never before extended to tny
The organic act of Hawaii contains
special provisions for local self-government
that it is well to call attention
to. which were not mentioned In the
former article In this paper. The act
expressly provides thabonly a resident
of tho Territory shall be appointed to
any Territorial office. This absolutely
precludes the idea of carpet-bag rule.
In no other of the Territorial organic
laws Is this provision found. In the
Territories of New Mexico, Arizona and
Oklahoma men aro filling Territorial
offices, judicial and otherwise, who
never resided In either Territory before
their appointment. In contradistinction
to this Is the fact that every
judicial appointee for Hawaii is a resident
of Hawaii.
No man Is eligible to a seat in
of Lie Territorial Legislature
until he has resided In the Territory
for three years. This absolutely prevents
outsiders from obtaining control
of the Legislature. A man must be a
bona fido resident a sufficient length of
time to make him a part of the community
before he can be a legislator.
In New Mexico and Arizona a man who
has only resided In the Territory six
months is eligible to tho Legislature.
No other Territory ever created since
the establishment of the Government
was allowed control of the public lands
within Its boundaries excepting Hawaii.
The farthest Congress ever went
in this respect with any of the other
Territories or States was to set aside
the sixteenth and thirty-sixth sections
of each township for school purposes,
the proceeds either from leasing or sale
of said sections to go to the school
fund. Hawaii Is granted absolute possession
and control of every acre of
public land within her boundaries.
Tho public debt of the Territory is
assumed by the National Government,
an act without precedentin the history
of the nation.
The right of franchise and the right
of every man to participate In the government
of Hawaii Is more ltbana and
extended than ever before In the history
of the Islands. Neither under the
monarchy, tne provisional government
nor under tho Republic of Hawaii was
the government of the Islands so directly
In tho hands of a.i the people
as under tho act of Congress by which
nawali ia now a Territory of tho
United States.
There is great responsibility resting
upon those holding the rclas ot
under President McKlney's
appointment. It rests with them
whether tho natives, who look with
eyes ot loving tenderness towards their
late Queen, accept the generous conditions
extendeu by Congress or whether
they be turned aside and driven into
secret hatred of the Government which.
has done so much for them.
The Hawaiian are of the stuff to
make loyal and patriotic citizens or the
American Republic. That is plainly
shown by their loyalty to their Queen.
Loyal to the one, they will be loyal to
the other If the new regime will but
recollect that they, too, should be con
sidered in the selection of men to help
conduct the govenuEcnt
The Commander Ignored.
To the Editor of The Republican:
Sir: It alsiQfit looks as though the
Invitation committee lor the puouc can
sasat have a grudge against the G. A.
JL, u its coeemaader was entirely
Itsored. It is to b hoped that no
exists hctwwa the committee
and the editor ot the Commercial Advertiser.
P. C., a A. TL
HoaolulH.jBueHr.im M.
The Dally Repbllcaa will
ered .. to as j; part of the city for 75c per
"Vf - '
I Wheat x the ,Aerieaw Uatoa was
ifemnded fit-consisted of. a iris at
-thinly settled Stiles betweeit. the Atlantic
the EKFHBtains there was a stretch of,
uninhabited country extending: to the
MLfdppI and belonging to the
rions States. Beyoad the Mississippi
was a vast expSS of forefSPtcr
We TBightjiaye adopted the principle,
ipeoFte. thefceht we
should, of confining the natlGKilthe
original thirteen States, gorernifis the
(western' lands between the Alleghenles
and the Mississippi as colonies, and
leaving the remoter regions to Spain or
any other country that wanted thn.
But the great men who founded our
republic were wiser. They provided
for the growth cf. the Union, and de-
vised? method of growth, not by
tion; but by expansion. They invented
our beautiful territorial system, by
which a region that Is not prepared
for Statehood remains in tutelage as
long as necessary, and yet Its people,
few or many, are Americans with all
the civil rights cf citizens. andj?ith
the feeling that the American, flag is in
the fullest sense their, own: flag, and
not the emblem of .foreign domination.
.None of the" epoch-making political dis
coveries of that time was more Important
than this device.
- This system has been operated with
the most perfect adaptability to both
national and local needs. Under it.
Louisiana, which was bought from
France in 1S03, became a State in 1S12,
while Alabama, which d belonged to
uafrom thtf beginning, was not admitted
until 1S13. California was made
a State two years after It was ceded to
us by Mexico,, while the Indian Territory
and Oklahoma, "which were part
of the Louisiana purchase, arc Territories
to this day, nearly a century
after they came under the American
If we had adopted any policy bat
that of expansion, the Union would
have perished before It was fifty years
old. If we had stayed within our old
boundaries we could not have resisted
external aggression, and If we had accumulated
subject colonies, we should
have fallen to pieces of ourselves. Instead,
we grew, and our strength, increased
with our size.
The old policy is still as good as ever.
Porto Rico can be an American Territory
as well as Arizona. The discussion
of Statehood is not germane to the
present question. Arizona has been
American for over half a century, and
It Is still a Territory- There is no need
to worry now about what we may want
to do fifty years hence Our duty Is to
do what needs to be done now, and do
it right. San Francisco Examiner.
Organized Murder in China.
Repeated and apparently irrepressible
atrocities perpetrated upon Christian
missionaries in China by the society
of "Boxers" have at last taken on
a political aspect, and will probably
lead up to a precipitate settlement of
the open-door question, although In an
indirect manner. Unless the authorities
at Peking display more willingness
or ability to protect foreigners
than they have shown thus far the governments
of civilized nations will be
compelled to take affairs into their own
hands. - Once that this step is made
there will probably be an end of both
'Boxers" and of the "Chinese
. The Th'ug bociety, whose unspeakable
deeds have horrified the Christian
people of two continents, Is said to
have a membership running up Into tne
millions. The scene of its ptesent outrages
is the maritime province of Shantung,
which lies south of the Chinese
capital city. Shantung- has an area ot
50,000 square miles, almost the exact
size of the State of Illinois: Packed
within this space is a population of
not less than 35,000,000 subjects cf the
Emperor. These figures indicate
against what odds our Christian missionaries
have to contend.
When and where tne Society cf
was organized Is not known. Hut
we are certain that it was not originated
for the purpesa of slaughtering
"foreign devils," the name bestowed cu
Europeans by tne Chinese. The society
was first called the "Brotherhood of
the Strong Sword," and its object was
the extirpation cf native robbers. But
this admirable motive was corrupted
by wicked men within' the or;mni&ition,
and of its machinery has
oeen turned against all Europeans, and
especially against .missionaries. This
fact Is due to certain unalterable prejudices,
beliefs and customs of the Chinese
oa one hand, and to the delibsrate
lies and slandeis of the educated natives
en the other.
Take him all around, the Chinese Is a
quiet, peace-loving fellow, who abhors
a fight He is not warmly wedded to
his religion, as is the Hindoo. He
would as soon profess Christianity as
Buddhism or Confucianism. He has no
quarrel with the Christian missionary
because cf that functionary's doctrines
or because of his desire to let the light
of the gospel shine In China. The enmity
of the yellow man for the missionary
lic3 In the almost Insane regard
In which the Chinese hold thsir
dead ancestors. The Chinese will listen
unmoved to any' denunciation of his religion;
but a word in derogation of
his beloved dead rouses within him a
fiend that stops at nothing.
For ages the Chinese have followed
a funerary practice which lias beu
held In more reverent esteem than the
pigtail. When a man dies his son dedicates
to his memory a tablet of wood
upon which are inscribes, the words:
"Spirit Lord" and "Spirit Throne." Af
ter burial this tablet is taken, home, set
up In, a specially prepared place, and
the eldest son, morning and .evening,
for the mourning period of three years,
sets before it offerings to the soul cf
the dead man. This custom is net religious
any more than is the Chr'4tiac
custom of strewing Sowers on zhi
graves of the departed. It is only the
peculiar fashion in which the Chinese
honor the memory of their ancestors.
And, strange as it may seem, this custom
has stood between Christianity
and the millions of China for two cen
Wheiktae, early Catholic missionaries
went to the Celestial kingdom they
found Its ptopIeppweatIy"TrorahIplnx
a slab cf "rooL Re&ay to Uiies. to all
suggestions from, the missionaries, in.
,other maters, the Chinese drew th Una
at giving ap this psxtlculsr act cl
to their dead. The soldiers of the
cross were puzzled.. Uncertain as. to
whether or act the tablet worship was
idolatry,, they appealed to Rome, and
the judgment eftkePope was adverse.
To. be. .CkrkKiM.tie Chinese mast
give-Hp the jtaonalr.tabkt. When.
.kter,'te.otir:chirch.seEt ostjLheir
leEf oaaries: tke Jtonas precedent was
followed by them. 'and. has been;
lowd until .to-day.- That Is oce reiscu
why Chin Tuw .beat backward
ch&2iag t&e far the ehErck.
AU this, however, woelit sot acceeat
for the marderoGS attacks' oa tie
wMc& have made th very
Esf of Ciina aa a&osinatlo. The
masses' cT the peoplela that country
are steeped to ignorance. They are easily
Influenced By their Ictelligsat and
I r"" w ,. V:5-,"?",B
the minds' of the Talgar aa laFenss hat
red for the white preachers of the
They Intsuence the passions of tb;,
villagers bT telling them that; th missionaries
adopt Chinese children for
purposes of witchcraft. Orphan, asylums
founded by the missionaries, they
say, are used as covers to conceal th&
murder of the little ones, whose bodies
are cut up to obtain certain parts very
valuable to the witch doctor. As the
belief tlmmtaln organs of the body
are very potent in magical operations
is a powerful superstition with the Chinese,
it is easy to see how readily the
cultured among then can Impose on
their simpler fellows by using' so powerful
a lever as this.
Tn the sCciety of the Boxer? the educated
Chines found an eScient Instrument
with which to vent their hate for
the Industrioes missionaries. Boxers is
the new name for the Society cf the
Great or btrcng Sword (In Chinese Ta
Too Why). Its members kill and loot
f rnrfnrtr?tTrt . . nntirrc rife ..
.QU. .....I. ..M... .....AW...
crimination on the slightest provocation,
and oftentimes on no provocation
at all. Occasionally a Boxer Is executed
by the order of the provincial governor,
but these punishments are only
half-hearted affairs, which, in view cf
the proverbial disdain ot death common
among Chinese, have little effect.
Something more than 'diplomatic protests
will probably be necessary before
European and American missionaries
will be perfectly safe in China. Chicago
(Continued from Page 1)
zen and his representative aim to prevent
enterprise from doing the least
thing against the interests of the body
Two other great enterprises will especially
enlist the thought and energy
of tho Territory the improvement and
extension of highways In a measure
consonant with prospective needs; and
the creation of municipilltles. This
will require tho profoundest study and
an. henest public spirit, that such governments
may perform a useful service
and not become sources of civil corruption
and thereby oppressive to those
within their jurisdictions.
A happy feature of our late period cf
civil dissension was the usual survival
of friendly relations between individuals
of divergent political opinions
and consequent public action. Few
friendships were broken on this account
or social relations disturbed.
Mindful of this. I feel the utmost confidence
in calling upon all of whatever
name or opinion, to allow the political
irritations of Tecent years to disappear
In the shadows of the past; and, turning
to the future, to join hands in tLc
creation of an ideal commonwealth out
cf our complex conditions.
Our outlook is most auspicious. The
shores and islands of tho great Pacific
ocean have already become tne
theater of a drama, the successive arts
of which will affect the mutual relaf
tions of the nations of the world.
The great powers are massing their
forces in this ccan for the protection
and aevelopment of their commrce and
the promotion of national prestige.
Hawaii is the one mid-ocean refuge
of the North Pacific a half way house
where all passers by must stop for refreshment.
A stately procession of ships carries
our products around the stormy cape
to the Atlantic shores of the United
States, another to the Pacific Coast.
Our harbors are already inadequate for
our commerce. Hawaiian agricultural
enterprises, easily leading the world In
:hc relative production of our main
crop, is as yet far from its climax. Our
dlmatc, the joint production of the sun
and the trace wind acting over a
thousand leagues of sea, and the loveliness
of our mountain scenery are a
perpetual Invitation to the denizens of
all latitudes! Hawaii Is forearmed by
its .past experience for this .new essay
in. government. The honorable competition
of sister Territories, the hope
-of' Statehood, and the glorious history
ot America must Inspire-her.
Let us take up this work with enthusiasm,
and be worthy of the
l dence which Congress has in us.
Let us keep forever upon our great
seal our old national motto the breath
of the land endures In righteousness,
and always remember that private
character Is the real foundation ot
national strength.
At the conclusion of the Governor's
address the Government band conducted
by Captain Berger struck up the
"Star Spangled Banner" and passing
the reviewing stand halted on the
right front and continued playing for
the march rast of the troops. It was
followed by the fife and drum corps
conducted by W. C. King.
The 6th Artillery, U. S. A., led the
parade in command -of Major Ennis.
It wa3 followed by the First
Regiment, National Guard of Hawaii,
under command cf .Colonel J. W. Jones
on foot. "There were ho mounted officers.
Colonel Jones, with Captains W.
G. Ashley. J. Schaefer and Thos. E.
Wall at his staff, took up a position
the' stand until the troops had
passed, when they -saluted Governor
Dole and received a bow cf acknowledgement
frcm him.
There were bursts cf applause when
the gay regimental colors, an American
and a Hawaiian banner, were
borne past the stand and when the native
Hawaiian company marchsd by.
Majors J. if. Camara and C W. Zeigler
respectively led the. two battalions ot
the X. G. H. ,
Immediately after the review Governor
Dole went into tha reception
rocm with the receiving party. Many
hundreds cf .people soon blocked the
great hall and the doorway opened
into the chamber, n their 'way to pay
their respects to the first Governor of
the Territory. - r
Governor acd Mrs- Dole were supported
by the following' receiving party:
Mr; H. E. Cooper, "Secretary of the
Territory, and Mrs; Ccoperj Mr. Justice
Freer ,aad. Mrs. FrearfSMrA. f.
AdJm; fi.
General, ase Mrs. A.
Goverccr Dele was atteaded oa the
inaugtuar platform and in the reception
chamber by CcJoael Jk H. Soper,
Majcr Curtis4 Pr I&akeiand.CaptalB J.
"7. .att cf, his ;pcrscil stkS, also tiy
MsTi&lvateaeeretaryj! 'J T"Kfes.Jr
At the laiHguriUoEvlhare .were1 ako
on ?ikV plattora: 1ImlE,, A.
an'dcCVlllJiiKtloc; Hon.
Alex; i quag, mirwg mnisi&riot -the
la l Jatertor;
" "I. S,v3
The Last Invoice qi
. ;to ba shipped to us
Under the Old Tariff,
among which comprises an elegant
line of
Ladies' Golf Capes
; Cricketing Flannels
Bagatelle Boards, etc.
Pacheco's Dandruff Killer
Is usetl daily by hundred of ibo best
IeojIo lu tho Hawaiian llnjnli. It hiw s!xl
tho tec: ot time auJ Its merit, are now
generally conceded. See tht yvm cot the
genutm" article.
jC& "y
5 -s- A rv ttZPzMm.
SJ'& rr aj&
Pacheco's Dandruff Killer
15 for salo by all Drujglsu and at tho DXIOX
BARBER SHOP. Telephone 696.
It t 8
t ti
7 t .
ft 5f "Jii,,5,ivfcv''M .S
t Warranted all to Claim
I Tor It.
All Contracts tully guar-
Exnmlnntlous mailo nml
estimates given treo
of chargo.
t Xew life given old roofs
by a coat ot 1'eecx.ess
! ! X
ing Minister of Finance; Hon. Henry
C. Cooper, retiring Attorney General
and incoming Secretary of Territory.
Hon. W. F. Frear, Chief Justice designate
cf the Supreme Court; Hon. A. T.
Atkinson, Superintendent of Public Instruction,
and Rev. E. S. Timoteo.
chaplain of the day.
Upon the right platform among
others were noticed: Consul W. Robert
Hoare of Great Britain; J. F.
of Germany, Austro-Hungary and
Russia; Consul Yang Wei Pin of China.
Consul Miki Saito of Japan, Consul H.
W. Schmidt of Sweden, and Norway,
Consul Focke pf Mexico, Vice Consul
Dr. L. F. Alvaraez of Spain and wife,
former United States Consul General
Wm. Haywood, former United States
Vice Cansnl General W. Porter Boyd
and wife, 'Robert W. Wilcox, J. K.
Kaulia and D. Kalauokalanl. former
Royalist delegates to Washington,
Consul Pollio of France, Consul F. A.
Schaefer of Italy, dean ot crops, and
wife. Consul Canavarro of Portugal,
Captain Merry. U. S. X.; Colonel
U. S. A.
Upon the left platform among others
were: Hon. F. M. Hatch, former
Cabinet member to Washington,
and Mrs. Hatch; Hon. W. O.
Smith, former Attorney General, and
Mrs. Smith: Hon. W. C. Wilder. President
of late Senate of Hawaii, and MrE.
Wilder; Hon. J. Lot Kanlukon, Speaker
of late House of Representatives and
member ot late Council of State.
Messrs. P. R. Isenberg, Mark P. Robinson,
M. A. Gonsalves, John Nctt, J. A.
Kennedy, A. V. Gear, C. Bolte and A.
G. M. Robertson, members ot late
Council of State,, Mrs.. Note
Mrs. Kennedy and Mrs. Kaulukoo.
Hon, T. F. JLansing. former Minister o
Finance, and wife.
Elsewhere In the front of the building
were noticed: 'Judge Antonio
Perry, Judge W. L. Stanley and wife;
Judge Geo. A. Davis, High Sheriff A.
M. Brown and wife; Rev. Dr. and Mrs.
Hiram Bingham. Hev. G. Jj. Pearson
and wife, Mrs. E. K. Wilder. Collector
of Customs E. R. Stackable. D. G.
'Captain Gregory, C A. Graham
and wife. J. L. McLean and wife,
Judge David Dayton. Rev. F. W Damon
and wife. Col. J. H. Fisher, Arthur
Johnstone. J. F. C. Abel. M. Kohn,
Wells L Peterson and wife, iJenry Davis
and wlfepharles Hustace, Thos
OTawda, Geo.-R. Reatoa and wife,
James LyJe and wife, Mrs. W.. H.
Dr. Pratt and wife, Br. Drby,
Ml3s Mary Gress, MissCaaaberlala,
Miss M&rcnie. CsptainrjJe Greaves, Dr.
N. B. Eiserson, UV C Weeioa aad
wife, R. J. GretEe and wife, G."W. R.
Kicff and wife, Jaliss Ascfe, H. S.
Towssend, A. F. Cooie. C. G.
aad wife, Mix Hartaajtl, X.
Bnsch, H. P. T?kkman Mi wife,
Charles J.Rbc4a Vrt wife, K. R Has-na.
Will Tao&aa, A. Hafooft aad
wife. Cairtaisi A: Clarcftee L.
Crabbe, J. WLfealag,. J. Ottderldrk aad
Xife. Dr C B; Wobdaad irife, H. A.
Webb. Ed.. Stilea. Mrs.ciIafieo; Heary
Smith. Atkertoe. Ji H.
?A. Farwalee; L. T; Grant ajd wife," Ed
win BeBBer. J.HrBoyd. J. D.Vc.
Yelgh, EdUBd.Korrie, W. Horace
Wrtjat, S. G. W1W aad wile, Mra, J.
II n
j. .. ... .. .... ! .. J. ti fr
vttttvttvttt a3
Thre years cuaranteo In
all wnrk douu by u.
Its constant dm Is Its best t
Xo paint is Flro Proof but
this comes the nearest
It Is the best water Pjoof
Paint made.
H. Paty, Postmaster J. Mort Oat and
wife. Colonel W. F. Allen and wife,
Jonathan Shaw, W. A. Bowen and wife,
Mrs. S. M. Damon, J. G. Spencer and
Iwfe, Commissioner J. K. Brown and
wife. Prof. C. J. Lyons, Captain Ed.
Towse and wife, H. E. Coleman and
wife, E. R. Adams and wife, P. L.
Weaver, Col. Geo. F. McLeod and wife,
Prof. M. M. Scott and wife, L. A. Dickey,
Andrew Brown, former Senator J.
N. Wright and wife, Judge W. L.
Sealed Tenders for supplying the
Honolulu Fire Department with hay.
grain or other, feed stuffs for the
period of six months, commencing on
July 1, 1900, and ending on December
31, 19CHHn such quantities and at such
times as may be required will be received
by the undersigned up to 12
o'clock noon on Saturday, June 80, 1900.
The right to reject and all bids
i3 expressly reserved.
lly order of the Board of Fire Com
missioners. GEORGE MAKSOX.
2-Ct Secretary..
Notice Is hereby given that all out
standing bills for services, supplies j
ukuoi tu una uuicc oa any account up
to June 14. 1900, on which, date the undersigned
will cease Sto be Collector-General
of Hawaiian Customs, muat be
presented to the undersigned for settlement
by the proper officers not later
than June 30, 1900.
Notice is also given that all m
due to this office for pilotage,
harbor dues, etc-accruing prior to
June 14, 1500. must be paid to the undersigned
on or before June 30. 1900.
Collector-General ot Customs.
(Signed) S. M. DAMON,
Minister of Finance,
fweWatefe Rcpakiic a Sialty
303 Hotel Street, Opposite Davey
Photograps Cc.
P.O., Box 50.
"fee The RftMblkaa. 75c a
ta, 4eU?fed to aar part e the
- ' - 1
2 - ff -.'
3', .- 4, - ' tin! rrST' .' .-
Is th! newest candidate, and election socum likely to bo unanimous.
Medium Grade, $40.00 Higli Grade, $45.00
Racer, $55.()0 Chainless, $75.00
. . Thi latest product b a Special Wheel, built Light ami Rigid, 'M tho
equal in every point of any $30 wheel on the market. ,,
Shler's Block, Fort Street SOLE AGEOTS
Y"!1 I Ik J ! fM
Tea Dealers and
Wholesale Dept. Bethel Street
Fort Street, 22 and 92 Bethel Street, 24 and 949
"P. 0. BoxG38
iiiCiiiii m vkjvi o
Coffee Merchants
4..;. X-'M-M
OFFICE: 617 Fort Street, f
FACTORY: Kakaako. I
.. i
- i
.'- i. : i '
. . . 'i.e v ' - . jr ,
, ,; .
Wuh e.i?25
xrrur s n
- '- J:'
: t
' JL.1 S
. '.'-1- !
? -- r
M jfY'mff ' fJ

xml | txt