Newspaper Page Text
BISHOP & Co., BANKEltB j
Honolulu, Hawaiian Island..
Draw Exchange on the
Bunk of C'alii'orulti, W. IT. ,
And their ngonts In '
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONO KONG.
Messrs. N. M. P.olhschlld & Bon, London
'The Commorclnl Unnk Co., of Sydney,
Tho Commercial liankj Co.'of Sydney,
The Sank of Now Zealand: Auckland,
Chrlstchurch, and Wellington,
The Hank of British Uoldmhla, JVic
torla, 1). 0., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking illnslncsw.
Pledged to nelthot Sect ncr Fatly.
Bat csUUUhed for tbo benefit of all.
SATURDAY, .lUNK !('., lSSfl.
If no water is
in n waste spot
A great ileal
CACTUS AS MANURE.
The Planters' Monthly - of
the cactus, o abundant on part of
these Islands, "The only way of
getting rid of it, discovered here ou
the Islands, is to cut it into pieces
small enough to be handled, and
cart it off the land. If dumped into
water it soon rots
available, piling up
h the only resource
will keep on growing, but the most
of it will dry up. After the land is
once cleared, or if the cactus is just
making its appearance, it can be
kept under by being careful to cut
up the young onc." There is a
better way than this to get rid of
the troublesome cactus, or at least
a more profitable one, and that is to
utilize it as a manure. For borne
kinds of vegetation, and paiticulaiby
in light and dry soil, there is no bet
ter fertilizer. !Xo preparation of the
material is required to fit it for this
purpose. Tho green, juicy fronds
should be deposited in tho soil thicc
or four inches below where the seed is
to be planted, and the planting oper
ation follow immediately. Ju some
parts of Central America, where the
soil is destitute of moisture, it is
considered folly to attempt to pro
duce melons, pumpkins, etc., with
out a liberal use of cactus branches.
lias the experiment ever been tried
in this country?
The President ruled that tho re
port being laid on tho table, it must
be taken up for first reading.
Nop. lticliardson, fiom tho En
grossment Committee, reported up
the bill to establish the grade of
Ifep. Kalua, for tho Lands Com
mittee, presented a resolution that
they be authorized to hire carriages,
out the legislative appropriation, in
order to investigate on tho spot the
i petition of one Kainapau for S2,G00
damages done by opening the iva
mchameha road. Carried.
Hop. l'nlohau icad a first time an
act to inohiblt the Minister of Fi
nance paying the salaries of fSov
ernmeut official when absent from
the kingdom. It is not to apply to
thoso going abroad ou public busi
ness. Hop. Dole read n first time an act
to vroato an additional port of entry
ou tho Island of Kauai.
Hep. Wight gave notice of an act
to amend m:o. 1, chap. ll, laws of
Kep. Kaai gave notice of an act
to license donkoy-engiiies on the
wharves of Honolulu.
Hep. Kaulnkou gave notice of an
act to establish and regulate the
military of the kingdom. Also, of
a joint resolution for the purposo of
making an appropriation for the
Hoard of Genealogy of Hawaiian
Chiefs. Also, of an act to amend
section 78fi, Civil Code, relating to
boauls of inspectors of elections.
Hep. Kaunamano read a first lime
an act to regulate tho Hawaiian
Hoard of Health. Five Hawaiian
professors of medicine aie to con
stitute the board, all to be skilful in
the practice, and one of the func
tions of the board is to prevent em
agent for tho Portuguese they
to nlvc him something. It
different with tho Japanese, whose
Government had made it a condition
of their coming here that they
should have nu inspector. There
wa3 no pressure, however no more
than there was prcssuro at "Washing
ton in having this Government con
cede a certain point in the lccipro
city treaty but there were two
parties to an agreement and nuo of
them must sometimes make concessions.
Hop. Kcau asked how many in
spectors it was proposcil to pay
out of .tho $1(5,000.
Minister Gibson said ho would an
swer. Ho regretted to say that hoy
had to make provision for an in
spector lor tho Japanese, becauso it
made thoin more expensive. They
had only one inspector under tho
Hoaid of Immigration ho might be
mistaken; thuro might be an inspec
tor ou Maui. $0,000 of this amount
was icquircd lor tho salniyoftho
Inspector-General, $G,000 lor the
Japanese inspector, and 3,000 for
ceitain other expenses of tho Hoard.
Tho house could cut down this sum,
it could pioveut tliein employing a
Japonet-e inspector, but that would
bo in contiavention of the treaty
Hop. Kalua said if the houso went
on discussing this item ns it stood lie
was afraid it would not pass, and liu
was in favor of dividing it up. Ho
therufoie moved to insert, "Inspec
tor of Immigration $5,000."
Hop. Kaunamano agiced with
the ronuitks of the lion, member for
Koolnuloa (Urown.) H moved to
l-fifSJl 'iJ"'C!!gTiyffTin'iiiiii iiTffiwfflWwnwiiirtnrniiiipriiMniiiiiin
Tho motion for 84,000 carried.
I Hop. Kalua moved to insert,
I "Salary ol Secretary of Hoard, $1,
Hep. Kcau moved in iimcirdinont
I 81,000, which carried.
I Hop. Kcau moved to insert "Inci-
bc'nedt not onty to the planting in
terest but to other interests of the
Kingdom. Productive labor was
the pillar that sustained n state,
and it was not politic to have
the countiy open to one race to the
exclusion of another. He did not
.7. 1C. AVII-iMJail
IMI'ORTEKS AND DLALIIRS IN
inseit, "Inspector-General, $5,000;
Japanese Inspector. fc!5,000; Inciden-
FORTY-SIXTH HAY CO.N'I IXl'KH.
Fiiiday, June i'.jth.
Hep. Hayseldcn, for the special
committee on tax bills, reported
that they had bills introduced by
Heps. Wight, Castle and Hayselden
under careful consideration, and
recommend that they be laid on the
table and that a substitute bill sub
mitted be passed. Signed by Hep.
Hayselden, Minister Neumann,
Heps. Aholo, Kaunamano and Ka
ulnkou. Rep. Brown said before the rcpoVt
of the majority was acted on, they
ought to have the report of the
minority. He moved the report bo
accepted, laid on the table and
taken up when the minority present
Moble Bishop said this report was
made in rather an extraordinary
manner. It was signed by a majoiity
of the committc, but was made with
out consultation with tho other mem
bers, and not in a meetinr of the
committee. While expecting to have
another meeting they were told that
a report had already been made and
signed by a majority of tho commit
tee. How far the committee could
have agreed on tho matter nobody
knew, because it was not gone over
by them together. The hoii. mem
ber was not in a position to say
whether they should have agreed or
not. MrvDole had probably pre
pared the minority report ; lie said
yesterday ho was going to. So
that, notwithstanding the extra
ordinary, they might say discourte
ous way in which the majority hod
reported, they were willing to have
tho report referred to the house and
considered in committeo of tho
whole. It was their duty to moke
this explanation, and tho motion of
Mr. Brown being a proper one under
the circuinstnncos ho seconded it.
Hep. Kaulnkou had no objection
to the majority report being laid on
the table, but tho minority ought to
report by to-morrow, thoy were
satisfied it would be almost impossi
ble to get all tho committee to agree
on the bill as it was.
Rep. Hayselden s'aid there was no
discourtesy intended, but they found
it was impossible ' to agrco on the
bill, as legurded real estate and
personal propci ty. Ho thought the
motion as amended was a piopor
T.he motion carried.
'Hep. Kaulnkou moved to mako
the. bill a special order for to-morrow.
Hep. Brown raised tho point of
order that tho bill could not bo con
sidered on its first reading.
Minister Knpcna said if this was
a substitute bill it was n now one
and must take its regular course.
Hep. Ila3,sclden said the adoption
of the report gave tho bill its first
oiiur.it or Tin: day.
On motion of Hep. Brown the
house took up tho older of the day,
the houso going into committee of
the whole on the Appropriation Bill,
Noble Cleghoin in the chair.
The item for Board of Immigra
tion expenses, SKI, 200, under con
sideration when the committee rose,
Minister Gibson moved to make it
$15,000, according to the revised
Hop. Biown moved to make it
810,000. By the repoit of the Min
ister of Interior he saw that $9,1) 10
had been paid as a bonus to H. W.
Irwin on two lots of Japanese. That
money might as well have been
thrown over the wharves into the
bay. Ho thought they had better
cut down nil lound on this Japanese
immigration. Out of the expendi
ture the Japanese Commissioner
received S250 a month, and 8200
for extra expenses during two
months, also S:s."!J for traveling ex
penses. It had also been stated
that he was not a Hawaiian subject,
lie believed theic was a statute in
force now that nobody could draw
any pay from this Gouernment with
out being a Hawaiian subject.
Hep. Richardson moved that the
different items making up this one
be considered separately.
Hep. Thurston said it seemed to
him there was a big nigger in the
fence. This Japanese business all
through had some remaikable en
tries. The sum of 800,01:) was
paid to the man who went to Japan
on this business, "per account rend
ered and on file." He did not seo
why there should be any middle
man between tho Japanese and the
planters to reap a harvest. Mr. R.
W. Irwin was said to bo a compe
tent man who had shown himself to
bo capable of bringing Japanese
here. He was told this commis
sioner had 88 or 810 a head for the
immigrants ho brought. That was
his piofit, he had not to pay pas
sages out of that. W. G. Irwin &
Co. made $10, 80D.77 out of the busi
ness, lie should like to know what
that firm had done more than he had
done to receive this bonus. That
was not all, for the firm had receiv
ed 800 1 to pay exchange on S00,
000. On tho face of it there seem
ed to be a deliberate Job between
the Government and Irwin & Co.
Tho Minister of Interior ought to
come in and say that there was value
received before asking for this
Hep. Kcau wanted to know what
tho item was to be expended for.
Minister Gibson said ho was not
Piesident of the Board of Immigra
tion and was sorry ho was not there,
but ho had some knowledge of the
matter and it might be appropriate
for him to give such information as
ho had. In the fiist place ho would
remark that there was no item under
consideration for the promotion of
immigration, or for tho purposo of
bringing in Japanese. Should they
propose by and by n measure to
bting moio Japanese here, it might
bo proper then to consider that
question. About the middle men,
hero were large transactions and
ercditsand it was important for the
Government to have a financial
agent. It was necessary for the
person in charge to have something
for the risk incurred. The item be
fore the Assembly was the current
expenses of tho Board of Immigra
tion, and for that object it was first
of all considered necessary to devote
810,200, but it was reduced to
815,000 in tho revised estimates.
One of the items was for the Inspector-General,
not of Japanese,
but of Portuguese, Chinese and oil
coming hero as labor immigrants.
There was also an inspector for tho
Portuguese, but tho Portuguese gavo
thqm very little trouble he wished
all who camo hero would givo them
r littlo trouble but haying an
Rep. Kcau offered an amendment
to add, "Sociotary, $000."
Rep. Kaulnkou said this was the
way it was previously voted, lie
did not know What this inspector
docs or what he has done. He was
not ready to vote the appropriation
of 85,000 for the inspector. Ho was
in favor of insetting an item for the
inspector of S 1 ,000. I Ie did not know
whether they were bound to pay the
Japanese inspector any specified
sum, but were bound to pay him
something by treaty. Ho moved to
pay him 82,000, the Secretary of the
Hoaid, 81,200, and for incidentals
Rep. Thurston was glad to see the
member wjio had just spoken in
favor of reducing items and hoped
he would keep it up during the
session. As the member had stated,
thcie ought to be an inspector of
immigrants, but thatjnspector ought
not to be a figurehead. lie did not
want to say anything in derogation
of their chairman or to hurt his feel
ings, but must say as a representa
tive that he did not think that office
had been filled as it should have
bemi filled. He had heard and he
knew himself that when the Inspector-General
had gone round the
Islands he had done good woik, but
he does not go lound often enough.
The object of having an inspector was
that ho should constantly go round
and see what the gricvuucc of immi
grants were and prevent stiikes and
other troubles. The way the mat
ter was conducted now w as that tho
inspector lived in Honolulu and
stayed here, and when a row started
up on any plantation lie went to try
and pacify it. He ought to be on
the road constantly like tho inspec
tor of schools. If he kept on the
rounds, the speaker thought 85,000
was not too much with his expenses.
In order that tho olllco might bo
properly filled ho moved the follow
ing amendment, "Salary of Inspector-General,
85,000, the inspector
to make the tour of the Islands onco
in six months." lie thought that
was reasonable, and would allow
him to stay at homo two months at
a time between trips.
Rep. Kaunamano expressed his
favor for the item as amended by
the member for Molokai.
Minister Neumann regretted that
the Minister of Interior, who had
this in charge, was not there ; but
he for ono did not bclievo tho house
should appropriate so much for this
and so much for tho other purpose
without Iteming the explanation of the
Minister who had it in charge. When
this item came up during the revi
sion of estimates tho Ministers re
duced it to 815,000. Ho had not
examined into the particulars of tho
item because he did not consider it
was in his province, but ho was con
fident the Minister of Interior had
considered it and recommended it
becauso ho thought it was neces
sary. Tho question was whether
these olllcers were necessary and,
if so, whether they should be
paid too much or nothing. In
the com so of his employment ho
hud occasion to look into tills mat
ter, and while tho present incumbent
might not have done all ho could ho
had done much. It ought to take
nunc time of (he incumbent, and if
ho would dovoto his wliole time to it
S3J000 was very small pay. ho
ventured to say the member for
Molokai would not take the olllco for
that, For that olllco was important,
and so was the inspectorship of Jap
anese important to the greatest
inteiest of the country, the sugar
plantations. When the subject was
first broached in this house ho was
opposed to tho Japanese, but ou
consultation with a Noble he was
convinced that it was dcslrablo to
l open channels of immigration for
other than Chinese, for people. w)io
would not be so exorbitant in their
demands as tho Chinese. Tho Gov
ernment and Legislature in their
wisdom had seen fit to promote Por
tuguese immigration, which was a
acrco with some people whowcie'
willing that one-fourth of tho popu
lation should be Chinese and that
they should dictate the pay of labor.
The greatest need of the country
I was a labor that would adapt itself
to the domain! and accept sucii pay
as would correspond to the circum
stances of employers. When thu
treaty threatened to be abrogated
the country should have sought
elastic labor of this description. The
Japanese might prove n success or
not, but when these people expa
triated themselves their Government
asked to have a special agent here
so ns to avoid friction and lawsuits
such as had taken place in tho case
of German laborers. If at thu end
of n certain time Japanese immigra
tion did not prove successful it
would be discontinued.
Rep. Dole asked if the Govern
ment guaranteed Mr. Nakayama
any definite amount.
Minister Neumann did not know.
He was not speaking for high sala
ries, but hoped the house would not
pass this till the Minister of Interior
had an onnortuhitv of explaining it.
Eight hundred thousand dollars had
been saved to the country by the
Japanese, and ever since they had
come hero the Chineso had been en
deavoring to stir up and foment
trouble so us to drive them out.
That wa9 a fact. That was the ica
son why ho asked the house not to
hamper the arrangement but to help
Hep. Blown fully agiced with
everything the Minister had said
with regard to Japanese immigia
tion, but thought the house had a
right to say' what salaries sfiould bo
imid and to whom. That was what
they were sent there for by their
constituents. His Excellency the
Minister of Intel ior in his leport
suggested the way in which this
money was to be spent, and the
house was just simply following in
his footsteps. "Salary f Inspector
of Immigrants, 80,000," and tho
house thought $5,000 wns suffi
cient. Now the Minister wanted
to give the inspector of Japanese
SG.000. He did not think this in
spector woiild.have as much to do
as the inspector of all iminigiants.
Another thing against this, thoy
weie not kceninu the laws of the
kingdom. Tho Ministers were there
to keep the law's and not to break
them. They had a statute on their
books that no one was to be paid a
salary unless he was a Hawaiian
Minister Neumann osked if Mr.
Leo Chan the interpreter was a citi
zen. Rep. Brown did not know. All
he knew was that the Minister said
the Japanese inspector was not a
Minister Neumann asked if it
might not bo necessary sometimes to
employ an officer who was not willing
to become a citizen.
Rep. Brown: Yes; givo him letters
of denization. He thought some
fault could bo found with this Japa
nese inspector, as, with their re
spected chairman. There were
several Japanese doctors going round
the country. The Hawaiian people
had to pay for all these officials, an 1
he thought they should bo consulted.
The treaty obligation was that they
should huve a Japancso inspector.
Tlfey had sent a man here and wo
had to pay for him, wo had to foot
the bills. Therefore he said, "How
much?" He was in favor of re
ducing that item to 810,000.
The item at 815,000 was put and
lost. The amendment to have the
several items voted on scpaiatcly
was about being put, when
Noble Bishop said he did not like
the idea of dividing it up. Ho
thought 810,000 was too little. If
they were bound to have a Jopancsc
inspector, they must have a good
ono. Ho thought the man who had
been employed, Mr. Nakayama, wus
really that kind of a man. He was
n man of experience, of good sense ;
ho was a peace-make ; his influence,
lie thought, had been good. (Rep.
Richardson thought tho Noble was
out of order, as the question hud
been put, but tho
ruled the point.) Tho speaker
moved that the item be S12.000.
Tho amendment to contider the
items separately was put and car
ried. Rep. Dole moved that the Inspector-General's
salary bo 85,000, tho
inspector to make n tour of the
Islands onco in six months.
Rep. Kaulnkou said suppose he
was sick and unable to mako tho
tour? Ho was in favor of passing
tho item without conditions. If ho
was worth $5,000 let them givo it to
him without restrictions.
Rep. Dole said thoy wore tho em
ployers and tho Inspector-General
was an employee, nnd contended
that the samo rules should apply as
governed ordinary engagements.
Tho condition was perfectly reason
able. Hep. Dickey argued that a visit
onco in six months involved such
slight occupation that no legulnr
salary should be given nt all, but
tho service bo paid for nt8 10 a day.
Tho amendment for $5,000 with
condition attached was carried.
Rop. Richardson mqved to iiibort,
"Salarv of Japancso Inspector and
Rep. Paohaolo moved in amend
Rep. Brown moved $3,000,
,i. ,(..i & rmn "
Rop. Pnlohatt moved in amend
ment SI ,500.
He). Thurston wanted to know
What it was last, period.
Hep. Kalua'favored $1,500.
Hep. Castle pointed out that tho
whole item for tho m Board was
oiiginolly $10,200, i educed to
$15,000 in tlus revised estimates,
while tho Minister's report specifi
cally called for $21,200, including
$5,000 for the return of South Sea
Minister Gibson admitted tho cor
rectness of the lion, jnembcr's state
ment, and said the return of tho
.South Sea Islanders would have to
bo considered. It was not exactly
$5,000, but would be over $1,000,
tho payment of which was a solemn
obligation. By voting 85,000 for
incidentals, this would bo covered
and the itoni be made about what
they intended to cut it down to.
Hep. Castle asked if there was
any treaty obligation as to the
amount to be paid the Japanese in
Minister Gibson replied there was
none whatever. Thoy might pay
him 81,000 for that matter.
Hep. Castle desired some explana
tion about tho South Sea Island
busincsss. The poor fellows hung
about t lie city for months, years some
of I hem. They came here on the
solemn promise that they were to
be returned on tho completion of
their contracts. Of course it was a
solemn obligation of the Govern
ment. Now, weie they all icturned?
Minister Gibson: Thu lion, gen
tleman hud referred to a promise,
which was correct, but ho was
notcorieet he had exaggerated
as to the time the people wero de
tained. It was not years, although
it was a good many months. This
was a matter of much anxiety to
the Government, not only on account
of the poor people, but they had
the lepresentutiio of Gmil Biitain
picssing them, us borne of the Isl
audcis weie British subjects. Ho
could not remember all the steps
taken by tho Minister of Interior,
but he remembered attempts to have
the people returned by tho "Morn
ing Star" and other vessels. The
"Morning Star" could not, go so far
out of her course, and ho thought
there wero other diiilculties. Ho
did not think the people were suffer
ing. They had a supply of food
and some of I hem found employ
ment. The only thing he had to say
about them was concerning their
folly in spending their money pur
chasing useless firearms. They rc
monstiated witli them and sent for
tho Rev. Mr. Bingham, who had
been nn inspector, to urge them to
save their money so that they might
have some in their pockets when they
returned to their country, 'lhere
was no doubt regrettable delay but
no culpable negligence, and he
thought the Minister made provision
for them. lie thought it was now
proper for the house to vote $5,000
for their return and for incidentals.
Rep. Castle said lie did not speak
of tho South Sea Islanders for the
purpose of awaking sympathy for
them or making a point against the
Government, but he wanted to know
if there was any necessity for spend-
Minister Gibson said some money
was advanced, but about, $:),000
would be needed. He moved to in
sert $5,000 for the return of South
Sea Islanders and incidentals.
Rep. Dole said they hud decided
to consider these items separately.
There wero two motions before the
houso for incidentals, one for 82,000
and another forSl,500.
Hop. Richardson moved $1,000.
Rep. Kaao moved $1,003, as ho
saw an expenditure of 8003 for car
riage here, but the chairman would
not entertain a fourth motion.
The item passed at $1,500.
Rep, Castle moved to iiibert $2,500
for roturn of South Sea Islanders,
Rep. Thurston understood that
was the sum due. Were theic any
other contract laborers to be relumed?
Minister Gibson had understood
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Mci, Provisions k Feed
Have Received, per A.iiHrnIlii,
California Fresh Fruits, etc, etc.,
Season now commencing with Cherries, to Iw fellourd by A pi icots, Peaches,
Plums, lnrs, Grapes, Niularlues, Apples, etc. A'so inlu !'reh Roll
llullir, Fresh Halmon, Rock Cod, Smelts, 1 blunders, O Iciy,
Caullllowcr, etc., etc.
Woodlnwii Dairy Butter, JL-lb. Brickfe, ctiil.s ncli,
Other iHland Dairies, 50 eents per lb.
Z3T I'onH'HiInc exceptional advantages in having n llcfrlren tornf Mlptior
cnpacliy, built specially for Hie pnrpoc of preset ving fresh niiil mvcoi tin v-il
ousdelicacleo wllh which our palrons aro Mippllcd, wo claim for our HulKr the
llrft reputation In the local mm Net.
A Complete IjIiio of
Fresh Groceries, Table Delicacies,
Bran, Oats, Corn, Barley, Wheat, at lowest market rates.
Special euro glwu to tho tilling of Island orders. Fruit shipped to tho other
Islands during the senon. Dallv deliveries to all parts of tho oily,
Walklkinnd the Valley.
DP. O. J3ox 435; DBotli Tel., 130.
Jerneys, Laees, JSlietlantl Sliowls,
In Pink, lilue, lied and White, just received, ex Zealandla, at the
Leading Millinery House
CHAS. J. FISHEL, Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts.
The 1 ndle of Honolulu urn specially invited to come and inspect my now
Stick of All. Over Embroideries, l.nce, Mixed Chambrijs in pink, blue, cream,
lirow and jiray, with Kmlirolderies to match Printed Lawns in endless
variety. The lint st lino of I'araol over shown in this ci'y. Somcj
thing now in STHIPED HUNTINGS, the latest.
Red, White & Blue All-Over Embroideries,
with KUGINOS to miitoli. The llncst line of Trimmed and Untrlnuned Hats,
FloweiK, ft allium, Rlhlions, Ornaments, always ou hand.
OJEJLA. .T. FISHEL,
The Leading Millinery House,
Corner ol" TToil, Sc I-Iotol Streets.
Grand Opening, For One Week Only !
Commencing Monday, June 14th, at tho
Ladies' Bazar, 88 Fort Street
Having just received a supply of Now Goods, conMf ting of some of the Leading
and Fashionable Stiles ot LADIES and MISSES HA'l S, I most respectfully In.
vlte tho Ladles to call and examine tho bamc, also, a large lino of
Corsets, Ladies' & Misses' Hosiery, etc.
L have also tlio pleasure of informing tho Ladles that 1 havo been fortunate enough
to ferine the services of one of tho best and most favorably known Milliners of
San Frnnuitro, jiut arrived by tho Zealandla.
Will now have charge of the Millinery Department, she having for many years
kept one of tho. largest Millinery Stoics in Sui Francisco, and being also well
known In Honolulu, I hope to obtain a share of patronage, and will guarantee
satisfaction in nil cases.
B2y" DruBmaking In all Its branches will be attended to by myself. "TSa
MRS. Jr LYONS, Proprietor.
chairman over- , tho Minister of Interior
to ay Hint
due the ves-
Practical Confectioner, Fancy Pastry Cook and Ornamentor.
Informs tho Public of Honolulu and tho Islands generally
Intends to furnish, ns soon us tho netded appliances arrive, all tho
about 83,000 would
scl on her return.
Hep. Thurston thought It was
most remarkable that the Minister
of Interior was not tlieie when they
were considering items in liis,dcpart
ment. He did not think it was
treating tills Assembly with cour
tesy. Thoy wanted to know and
they had u right to know particu
lais. He did not want to put the
Government in the position in which
they were lust time, keeping these
poor people waiting hero. This
question was not one on which there
need bo nny guessing. The Gov
ernment know just how many
laborers wero here, lie moved that
this item be passed till they got
dellnito information from the Min
ister of Interior.
The chairman said there, was no
item in the hill, but u motion to in
Ilep. Hi own argued that if tho
"Elsinore" charged double what the
Pacific Navigation Co. did, she
should have only a littlo over "1,000
jfablo "Wnlkcr explained that the
Minister of Interior chartered the
"Elsinore" to tnko the laborers
awny nnd take a cargo of coal back.
Continued on page a.)
Xi that lie
Different Creams, Fruit and Water Ices
practically known to him. Hnving mado a contract with the Woodlawn Dairy for
a constant t-upply of their celobrulcd Cream, will supply his customers with more
than llfly dllleicnt kinds Fancy Creams, Tootle Fruity, Soullles nnd many more
too numcioiiB to mention here, nil ot which ho lias lind practical expcrlcncijjwith
at the Imperial Courts of Vienna. nnd tho ltnyul Confectionery of Uavuriu. All
steam. power-made ni tides in this lino aro far superior to any hand-made.
Proprietor Pioneer Rtenm Cindy Factory and Ornamental Confectioner.
FACTOIiY AND hTOUK No. 71 Hotel stiect, between Fort and Nuuanit Sts.
Both Telephones, No. 74.
P. S. Special arrangements mndo regarding Prices for largo orders, which It
will ho impossible for any one else to compete with.
Vntu'Ilnu White, .
VumoIIiio Camphor Irn,
Vadttllno Colli f'rcaui,
ViiHttlliie Hair Oil,
VtiMclluo Hewing Machine Oil,
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort' Street.
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