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THTjKSDAY, JULY 8, 188G.
S S Zealand In fium San Francisco
Stnir Kilauea Hon from windward ports
Gorbk Faust Uisinarck from Hicmpn,
Bohr wallelo from Kuan
, , DEPARTURES.
Sohr Jtolwahlne for Koholnlele
Schr Wallelo for ICiinii
Schr Emma for Knual
VESSELS IN PORT.
Ilk C O Whltmore, Thompson
Bk Itlgi-, Zopfl
Ilk Star of Devon, Mockets
llktno Morning Star, Turner
Frseor Hnuimonia, A rim id
Brit Bk Lapwing. Do Gruchy
Qrr sehr Mary (J Bohm, Mobcrg
Bk Forest Queen. Winding
IlawSS Zealandia, Oturcndoif
Ger bk Faust Bismarck
Hilt lik Blrmah. Jenn, from Glas
gow, duo June Uii-HO.
Itiit l)k Isle of Krlu, Nleholon, from
Liverpool, due July 1C-31.
Am hk Kdward May, Johnson, fjom
Boston, due August 20-111.
II I GM S Bismarck, from Auckland,
N Z, via Samoa, duo April 20-30.
II 1 G 51 S Gnelsenau, from Auck
land, N Z, via Samoa, duo Apill 20-30.
II I G M S Olga, from Auckland, N Z,
via Samoa, duo April 20-30.
Brit ship Annum, from Liverpool, duo
Haw brig Alllo Itowo, J Philip, from
Hongkong, due June 10-30.
S S Olty of Itio do Jauplro. from San
Fancisco, en route to Yokohama and
Hongkong, due July 8.
Am bark Aurora, from Newcastle, X
SW, due July 1-10.
Am bk F O Steben, from Newcastle,
NSW, duo July 20-31.
Am bk Holder), from Newcastle, N S
W, due July 1C-20.
Am brig Sallna, Blake, from San
Francisco, due at ICahului, June 20-2(1.
Bol bark Don Nicolas, Boss, from
Port Townscnd, W T. due July 20-31.
R3ISS Mararoa (Brit), James Kdie,
from San Francisco, en route to the
Colonics, July 10.
Am sehr Ida Sehnnucr, from Eureka,
Cal, due at Kahului, July 20-30.
Nic bk Klmijlo, Howard, from De
parture Bay, B O, due June 25-30.
Am schr Dora Bluhm, Bluhm, from
Port Townscnd, due at Kahului, July
Am schr John G North, Moore, from
Port Townscnd, due at Mahukonn, July
From San Francisco, per S S Zeal
andia, July 8 J Hcrtram, Mrs Baldwin
and maid, Mrs Ilvmau, 2 children and
nurse, Mrs J J Green and infant, Miss A
Poppeuberg, J II AVard, JL Lake, E M
Izard, It A Wadsworth, A Hart, TDuu
gau, Mrs II Schrader, Jos Stany, Mrs S
Stone and 5 children, W J Jenkins, II
M Hanson. A Silvan, MrsSilvu,F Souza,
II Swaney, M E Broombcrg and wife,
II A Mphre, Mrs H M Hanson, and.40
From windward ports, per steamer
Kilauea Hou, July 8 B J Taylor.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stnir Kilauea Hou 3,900 bags sugar
Schr Wailelo 11G3 bags sugar
Oceanic steamship Zcalandia, Capt
K Van Oterendorf, left Sau Francisco,
July 1st, at 3 :80 p in, have experienced
line weather with light northwest and
northeast winds and sea, arrived at
buoy off Honolulu 11 p in, July 7th.
Itunning time 0 days and 7 4-G0 hours.
At Honolulu, July 7th, to the wife of
O. M. Cooke, well-borer, a daughter.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS. .
L. J. Levey will sell to-morrow at
12 noon, potatoes and onions, just
Mn. L. J. Levey will sell a private
library of choico works at 11 o'clock
The sale of shares of Ilumuulii
Sheep Ranch, by E. P. AdaniB & Co.,
lias been postponed till August ICth.
Fokty-bix Chincbo bleerago pas
sengers arrived by tho stcamor this
morning. They will bo put in quar
The Kakaako Sunday school chil
dren celebrato tho opening of their
now church by having a luau this
A man is said to have been kicked
to death at Pepcekeo, Hawaii, last
week, but no authentic report of it
has beon received.
Hilo folks celebrated tho Fourth
of July on tho 3d by a grand display
of fireworks, and an ontertainmont
ut the Court Housp.
Geneiul-Seokstaiiy Fuller of tho
Y, M. C. A. has news by to-day's
mail that Dr. Mullhall, who was ex
pected hero on tho 22nd, is not com
ing. , , . .
At Mr. Lovoy's regular cash sale,
beginning ut 10 o'clock a. m. to-mor-iow,
a choico lot of poultry will bo
offered, in addition to dry goodB and
All tho lithograph plates of Ha
waiian music, composed by H. Bor
ger and others, wero completely des
troyed in tho Schmidt lire ut San
A volcanic eruption is reported
from Nicaragua. It seems that Pele,
during her ubseneo from Kilaueu,
means to "paint tho town red" all
round tho world.
15b. Itoburt McKibbin hud tho first
finger of his right hand painfully
bitten by a child this morning, while
in the net of taking a 20 cent piece
out of tho youngster's gullot.
Meshiis, Cameron and Maeauloy
huvo purchased tho French schooner
Hammonia for a little less than
$2,000, Tho schooner will likely bo
placed on ih Ritual louto Jnoout
Junction with tho schooner Emma. ,
A letter from tho "Mexican Navi
gation Company of tho Pacific" was
received by tho Zonlandia this morn
ing. It states that the first steamer
of the above lino will sail fioin Hong
kong for tho city of Mexico via Ho
nolulu within two or thrco months
from June 17th.
Mil. It, V. Laino .received four
beautiful pictures mado of natural
fealheisof raro and goigcous birds
found in Mexico. The" pictures are
made by the Indians and lepiescul
fruits and water-vendeis in their
antique costumes, and other charac
ters. Tho faces, hands and dresses
arc composed of variegated feathers,
and look as natural as life. The pic
tures will bo on view at King Bro.'s
Ait Gallery, Hotel street.
Tin: native captor of tho greased
pig at Makiki last Monday has piov
cd himself to lie moio heartless than
the pig he caught. On his ariival
home ho broke one of tho animal's
legs by bonding it over tho edge of a
box, so that it could not run away.
When reproved for his shameful con
duct he only laughed as though it
was great sport. The act for the
prevention of cruelty to animals
should be invoked in such a case.
Tin: most popular resort in the
ciiy aio tho Elite Ico Cream Parlors
Delicious Ico Cieams, Ices, Cakes
and Candies always on hand. 73
Pictuiie Frames and Cornices
made to order, old Frames repaired,
regilded, utc. King Bros'. Art Store.
Dit. Flint's Heaist Remedy is a
Specific for all forms of Heart Dis
ease and also for Diseases of Kidneys
and Circulation. Descriptive book
with every bottle. .Benson Smith &
Co., Agents. 354
Patronize Home Industry by buy
ing cigars of J. W. Hinglcy, Cigar
Manufacturer, at the Crystal Soda
Works, where he is prepared to fill all
orders at tho lowest possiblo whole
sale prices. Island orders solicited
and promptly filled. Tho attention
of dealers is respectfully invited to
the fact "no license is required" to
sell these cigais. Do not forget the
name J. W. Hinglcy, nor the place
Crystal Soda Works, Hotel Btreet.
ENGINE COMPANY, NO. I.
At a meeting of Engine Company
No.' 1, held last evening, Robert
More was elected Foreman ; W. W.
Wright, Assistant Foreman ; "Walter
White, Captain of the Hose ; T. R.
Lucas,. Delegate; P. O'Sullivan,
Treasurer, and H. Barber, Secretary.
Advices by the Zealandia biing
the healthsome news that sugar was
quoted cent per pound advance,
"with a hardening tendency." The
American Refinery was getting off
nil the sugar it could put through,
and was realizing -J- cent higher price
than California refinery figures.
H. R. A. MEETINC.
The Hawaiian Rifle Association's
second semi-annual target shooting
contest, held at King street range,
Monday, July 5th, was a red-letter
day in the history of the Associa
tion. There was a largo attendance
of local marksmen, and the weather
being favorable, some excellent
shooting was dome. The contest
began at 10 a. m. for the Brodic
Medal (valued at $50). Also three
cash prizes of-$5, $3 and $2, in ad
dili n to the medal, which is the
Conditions of the match. Open
to all members of the Association
and members of the regular and
volunteer military companies of the
Kingdom ; to become the property
of the marksman winning it three
times at regular meetings of the II.
Distance, 200 yards j rounds, 10 ;
any military rifle under the rules ;
limited to one-entry for each com
petitor. Scores. C. B. Wilson, 42 (win
ner) ; J. II. Fisher, 42 ; J. Brodie,
41 j E. Hingley, 40 ; and C. Nicoll,
Shooting for the II. R. A. Trophy
followed. The trophy was valued
at $150. Competitors limited to
members of tho Association.
Conditions. For the highest
aggregate score at 200 and 500
yards; 10 rounds at each distance ;
any military rifle under the rules.
To become the property of the
marksman winning it three times at
regular meetings of the II. R. A.
J. Brodie scored 41 points at 200
yards and 3G at 500 yards, total, 77
(winner). E. Hingley, 200 yaids
30, 500 yards 40, total 70. W.
Unger, 200 yards 40, 500 yards 29,
total GO. C. 1$. Wilson, 200 yards
41, 500 yards 25, total GG. J. W.
Piatt, 200 yards 33, 500 yards 30,
Alden Fruit and Taro Co. Medal,
(valued at $100). Also, three cash
prizes of $5, $3 and $2, in addition
to tho medal, which is the first
Conditions. Open to all comers.
To become tho property of tho
marksman winning it three times at
regular meetings of tho H. R. A.
Ten rounds each at tho 400 and 500
yards' ranges ; any military rille un
der tho rule ; limited to one entry
for each competitor.
J. Brodie, 400 yards 41 , 500 yards
40, total 81 (wfnuer). C. B. Wil
son, 400 yards 40, 500 yards 37,
total 77, J. N. S, Williams, 400
yards 41, 500 yords .34, total 75.
W. Uuger, 400 ynrds 38, 509
yard A8, toiftl 7J. VntM, 400
yards 26, 500 yards 41, total GO.
The II. B. M. S. Tiiumph Match.
1st prize, Springfield Rifle ; 2d prize,
$10 ; 3d prize, $5.
Conditions. Open to all marks
men ; 7 rounds each at the 200, 400
and 500 yard ranges. Any military
rifle under the rules.
J. Niodlc, 28, 27, 31 8G (win
ner of lstprizo). J. N. S. Willi
ams, 2G, 32, 2G--81 (2d prize).
W. C. King, 30, 30, 2383 (3d
prize). C. B. Wilson, 28, 30, 24
82. W. Unger, 2G, 21), 2 171).
Governor Dominis Cup. (Valued
at $100). For the highest aggre
gate score in matches Nos. 1, 2, 3
and 1 ; to become the piopoity of
the marksman winning it tlrcc times
at regular meetings of the II. R, A.
For tho highest aggi egato score in
the abovo four matches, Dr. J.
Brodio wins the Governor Dominis
Cup, making 285 points out of pos
All Comers' Match. Five cash
prizes, namely, $10, $8, SO, SI mid
Conditions. Open to all marks
men ; any militaiy rifle under the
rules; 10 rounds; distance, 200
E. Hingley, 42 ; C. B. Wilson, 41 ;
J. W. Pratt, 40 ; W. C. King, 3!) ;
C Nicoll, 39.
Consolation Match. Four cash
prizes, namely, 25, 15, 10 and 10
percent, of the net receipts.
Conditions. Open to all marks
men who have never made a record
exceeding 70 percent, at any meeting
of the H. R. A. ; rounds, 5; dis
tance, 200 yards ; any military rifle
under the rules.
W. C. King, 20; J. W. Pratt, 19.
Dates to July 1st ex Zealandia.)
Parliament was prorogued June
The following is tho Queen's
My lords and gentlemen: I have
detciunined to release you from your
Iiili duties before the full accom
plishment of the regular work of the
session, in order to ascertain the
sense of my people ou the impoi taut
pioposal to establish a legislative
body in Ireland for the management
of Irish as distinguished fioin Im
perial affairs. With this object in
view it is my intention to now dis
lam pleased to state that I continue
to happily maintain most friendly
lelations with the foreign powers.
I have the sat'sfaction to acquaint
you witli tho fact that the warlike
operations of Set via against Bulgaria
have been brought to a close through
Lho wiso counsels of the powers and
the forbearance of the Sultan, and
also, after a period of anxiety, of the
adoption of pacific counse's by
Greece. The disarming of Gi coco,
now in force, has removed a serious
danger to the peace of Europe.
The state of affairs in Egypt has
impioved. I have been enabled to
materially reduce my force in that
country and to bring it within the
southern limits of Egypt proper.
I have concluded treaty arrange
ments with Spain, which, if adopted
by the Cortes, will, I trust, increase
our commercial intercourse with
Spain and also encourage the im
portation of Colonial wines. I have
also felt a lively interest in promot
ing the exhibition of the products,
manufactures and art of my Colo
nial and Indian dominions, which is
now being held in the metropolis.
Finally, it is my earnest prayer
that the Parliament about to be
elected may be so guided as to pro
mote the peace, happiness and con
tentmentof my people and strengthen
the union of the empire.
Richard Chamberlain, M. P., at
tempted to address the electors of
West Islington, but was not allowed
to speak. He was met with cries of
"Traitor," and the platform was
stormed. Chamberlain and his
friends escaped through the hack
John Morley, speaking at New
castle said that the defection of
Bright was the most painful inci
dent of the electoral campaign.
Whilo he would ever revere Bright
as one of the purest of English
statesmen, he must say that the gen
tleman's defection would not abato
one jot or tittle of the policy adopt
ed by one intellectually as great as
and in political grasp and foresight
greater than Bright.
Lord Randolph Churchill opened
the campaign at Paddington in a
two hours' speech. Tho meeting
hall was crowded with an enthusi
astic audience. Lord Randolph de
fended his election address, which
has been so much criticized,
"Every word of it," ho said, "was
gospel truth," lie sat down to
write it with a resolution to tell the
truth and shame the devil. "Mr.
Gladstone's schemes," he continued,
"placed the Government in the
hands of the Catholic Celtic peas
antry, under the control of American
adventurers ami an unscrupulous,
fanatical priesthood." lie had
nothing to say to the American
dynamite and dagger faction, hut to
offer tho old English challenge:
"Our prisons are largo, rope is
cheap and wo have plenty of ama
teur hangmen." IIo declared that
"for the first victim of dynamite or
tho dagger we have scores of
avengers. When tho first English
man fulls the lives unci persons of
tho dynamiters and their allies will
bo placed at the mercy of an angry
ami outraged people,"
Gliulatono rfieelvail a rtelnafltloii
of Liberals from Snlford at Mail'
Chester, and made a speech in re
sponse to their addicss. In this he
said, among other things. "There
is to-da but one discontented pro
vince in the whole British Empire.
It is time for Englishmen to end this
In a manifesto issued to electors
in Central Birmingham, John Blight
says: I "do not oppose the views of
the Governthent on account of Eng
land more than on account of Ire
land. No Irish parliament can be
so powerful or just as the united
Imperial Parliament at Westminster.
I cannot intrust the peace and Inter
ests of Ireland, north or south, to
the Irish Parliamentary party, to
whom the Government now proposes
to make a general surrender. My
six years' experience of them and
their language in tho House of
Commons, and their deeds in Ire
land, maks It impossible for me to
hand over to them the industry,
prosperity, and rights of 5,000,000
of tho Queen's subjects, our coun
trymen in Ireland. Leastwise 2,
000,000 of them are as loyal as the
people of Birmingham. I will he
no party to a measure thrusting
them from tho generosity and jus
tice of the united Imperial Parlia
ment. It is because I am still a
friend of Ireland that I refuse to
give her up to those whom the re
cently defeated bill would have sub
jected her. If you re-elect me, I
shall, to the utmost of my capacity
do onty what I consider to bo for the
perumncnt and true welfare of our
A force of British troops with two
batteries has had a seveio light with
1,500 Burmese rebels, strongly in
trenched, near Tummuc. The fight
lasted five hours, and the British,
failing to dislodge tho rebels, retired.
Several olllcers were killed and
The decree for the expulsion of
the princes from France was passed
on the 23rd, and Princes Victor,
Napoleon, Comte dc Paris and
Jeiomc lelt France the same night.
The police were ordered to arrest all
poisons who made noisy Royalist
demonstrations in Paris or elsewhere
on the occasion of the departure of
the expelled princes. Count Fbucher
de Careil, Ambassador to the Austrian
Com t, has resigned in protest against
the action of his Government in ex
pelling the French princes. It is
believed that Waddiugton, the
French Ambassador to the Court of
St. James, will resign for tho same
reason. His resignation is moment
The Royalist piess pronounces the
passage of the expulsion hill the
forerunner of the downfall of the
republic. The-moderate Republi
can papers generally criticise the
measure as unjust. The Opportunist
journals urge the Government to
disregard the demands of the Inc
concilables and Radicals and demand
a firmer Republican policy.
Prince Victor and fifteen of his
most prominent adherents, including
the Marquis de Vallette and Baron
Hausmann, staited for Brussels.
At the reception before starting he
said: "Do not expect a vain piotest
from roe. The people sometimes
take it upon themselves to open the
door to an exile. I remain a repre
sentative of the Empire as Napol
eon's constituted heir. I favor firm
authority, equality of all citizens
and lcspect for all creeds. Be
assured that whatever call duty may
make I shall not be found wauling
in the fulfillment of what I owe to
the democracy and ray name. Au
When Piinco Napoleon took his
departure, the station was closed to
the public, but a dense crowd,
estimated at 5,000, gathered outside.
There were counter cries of "Vivo
l'Empercro!" and "Vive la Rcpub
lique'" When tho Count de Paris received
the result of the division on the ex
pulsion bill, his son and tho Duke do
Cluutres, who wero with him, burst
into tears. The inhabitants collect
ed in groups on the streets to dis
cuss the situation.
Just before his departure, ho
stood, surrounded by his family, in
the piincipal entrance of the cha
teau, and hade farewell to 1,200
persons who had called to convey to
him their sympathy. Tho assem
blage was sorrowful but ordeily,
and after the Count's, depaituie dis
persed quietly. Tho journey from
the chateau to Le Trcport was mado
without any demonstration. Tho
Count embarked for England. Ho
will assume the title of Marquis of
Harcouitand remain incognito while
in England. A brilliant company,
including Baron Rothschild, are
waiting tho Count's arrival at Dover.
His manifesto issued in England,
says : I am constrained to leave
my country, but I protest, in tho
name of justice, against the violence
done me. I am passionately at
tached to my country, whoso mis
fortunes had rendered her still
dearer to mo. I lived there without
infringing the laws. For tearing
mo thence a moment was chosen just
as J returned, ham)' in having
found a fresh tie between Franco
and a friendly nation. In proscrib
ing mo, vengeance is taken in my
person on 38,500,000 voters, who, on
October 4th, condemned tho faults
of tho republic, which sought to in
timidate those daily detaching them
selves from the present regime.
In mo they prosecuted tho
liionarcliial principal tran&mittart
as a trust by him who has so nobly
preserved it, It is desired to separ-
nlo from Franon tho hem! of tho'
gloiloim family winch guided hor
course nine centuries in the work of
national unity, in which work as
sociated with the people, alike in
good and evil fortune, France
founded her prosperity nnd gran
deur. Foi gotten is the happy,
peaceful reign of my grand father
nnd tho more recent time when my
brothcis and uncles fought loyally
under her ling in the rank of her
Alluding to the cause of his ex
pulsion, lie says: "These calcula
tions will prove fallacious. Taught
by experience, France will not bo
misled as to either the cause or the
author of the ills she suffers. She
will recognize that n traditional
monarchy, by its modern principlo
and institutions, can alone furnish a
remedy. This national monarchy,
of which I am a representative, can
alone reduce tho importance of men
of disorder, who threaten tho repose
of the country, can alone secure,
political and religious liberty, re
store public fortune, give our Demo
cratic society a strong government,
open to all, superior to purties and
witli an ability which will bo in the
eyes of Europe a pledge of lasting
peace. My duty is to labor without
respite in the work of salvation and
with tho aid of God and tltc co-operation
of all those who share my faith
in-thc future 1 will accomplish it.
The republic is afraid. In striking
mo it marks me out. I have con
fidence in France, and at the de
cisive hour I shall bo ready."
Paris dispatches stato that the
agents of the expelled Princes openly
avow that a movement is on foot for
the restoration of the throne. All
concealment is thrown aside and tho
intention to overthrow tho republic
is publicly acknowledged at the
clubs and tho hotels, and in the
stieots and newspaper ollices. Tho
republican lcadcis bcem inclined to
force tho issue and face the worst.
In the Chamber of Deputies M.
Blpqi'ii's proposal to abolish the use
of titles of nobility was rejected by
a vote of ;M2 to 210.
Tho Radical press demands as a
reply to tho manifesto of tho Count
of Paris tho immediate expulsion of
all the Orleanist princes and the
beizuie of thcii piopcity.
Prince Jerome wont to Italy to
bring the Piinccss Clotilde, his wife,
and their daughter to spend tho sea
son of three months at Prangino,
M. Rochofort is lho Inlrunsigcant
taunts thu Senate witlrpusillanimity.
IIo says it is willing to voteLif pres
sed hard cnougli in any way., tho
Government chooses. ' t.
. . - .
IJXITI'.n STATFH. '
The Sultan of Turkeyhas choscik
the choicest productions 6f Turkish''
nuiusiij us .1 oeiuiuig picbuilu' lor
Pi csident Cleveland, and has" "dis
patched lliem on a special steamer
in care of the first diagornan of the
American Legation in preference to
Tutkish olllcialb, in deference to
Ameiican constitutional scruples.
A news item from Santa Cruz, in
theS. F. Call at July 1st says: "A
number of Honolulu people are
visiting liei c, and a luau was given
in their honor, on Tuesday evening,
by Mrs. S. Underbill. Three Ha
waiian princes were present, and the
menu included the native dishes,
poi and Kvmanolomi.
Rev. Henvy Ward Bceeher and
his wife arrived at Liverpool on the
2Gth on the steamer Etruvia. They
will remain in this city to hear Mr.
Gladstone on Tuesday. Bceeher is
somewhat fatigued after his voyage,
but is in good spirits. He will de
liver fifty-five lectures. Ho has re
ceived a host of invitations to preach
and lecture and hundreds of letters
A Madrid cablegram to Now
York s.'.ys: After long and diligent
negotiations, Minister Curry has
bucccedcol in induc'iitr tho Minister
of Colonics to forwnrd to tho Governor-General
of Cuba and Poito
Rico a loynl oidor in council, recit
ing that the Minister of tho United
States objected to tho manner in
which' General Foster's ngi cement
of FebruarylS, 1881, has been exe
cuted. O jr Minister ullages thut its
first urticlo gives the light to tho
Ameiican flag to bo placed on equal
terms witli tho Span'sli in Cuba in
repaid to tho collection of dues of
every kind, and claims that in Cuba
a dofieronlial duty ib maintained in
respect to foreign meicliaiidisc trim
bhipped in American poits, und that
navigation dues are continually bc
iinr exacted on American in a differ
ent foim lrom that established for
Spanish vessels. In consequence
au order is issued that tho American
flag in di'.ect commerce with Cuba
and Poito Rico slilill bo in every re
bpect placed on an. equal basis with
tho Spanish in the conduct of articles
that arc the products of or proceed
from tho United States.
Exactly 214 people wero poisoned
by ice cream at a picnic near Flcm
ingtou, N. J, Six of these persons
will probably die, and twonty are in
a precarious condition. It is said
that arsenic was put into the ice
cream while it was being served.
Morow's amendment to tub Sun
diy civil bill, increasing fioin $5,500
to $10,000 tho item for carrying into
effect the terms of the Chinese
tieaty, was considered in tho house.
Representative Morrow delivered
a speech of thirty minutes, which
was veiy cordially received. IIo
criticized lho piesent restriction act,
asset ted thut ib was misinterpreted
nnd evaded in a shameful manner.
The certificates now given to Chi
neso departing for China, instead of
preventing tho introduction of coolie
'labor, two M Uriel. nA thu MitU.
oil othor immigrant! of tho restrict
ed class to gain an unauthorized en
trance to this country. The Chinese
treaty 'provisions allowing the free
dcpaitmo of merchants and piofcs
sionnl men of the Chinese raco wcio
fraudulently taken advantage of to
allow the onlrnnco to our shores of
coolie masqueradcrs who, in borrow
ed nltire, paraded as merchants and
artists, though their acts, demeanor
and declarations belied their profes
sions. Concerning the condition of
affairs on the Pacific Coast, Mr.
Mot row declared that the settlement
of the Chinese question was of more
vital importance than ever. If Con
gress undcrsto d the whole truth
and the villainous deceptions prac
ticed under the present laws and
treaties, which by unauthorized rul
ings were distorted, the Burlingamc
treaty would be immediately abro
gated. Mr. Morrow further showed
that the paltry sum allowed by the
bill would bo inadequate to carry
out tho restriction of illegal Chinese
To supprut his assertions Repre
sentative Morrow presented the
largest petition ever seen in Con
gress. It is a half-mile long and
makes a roll two feet in diameter. It
contains the names of over 50,000
Knights of Labor, ashing more
effective legislation against Chinese
Fellon followed in a seven minutes'
speech that elicited great applause.
He said: Both lho great poliiical
paities iu the last Presidential elec
tion embodied in their platfoims a
principle favoi ing the restriction of
Chinese immigration, and upoti those
pledges and this principle were
elected this Congiess and this ad
ministration. The object of this
amendment is simply to establish
means to enforce the present restric
tion act, and the question is: Are
we willing to keep our pledges to tho
people? While we are passing tariff
laws for the aw.wed purpose of pro
tecting tho American laborer and
giving him lime and means with
which to enable him to become a fit
citizen for a republican form of
government, we permit the import
ation of contract labvr of the meanest
and cheapest Europe can produce,
to compete with him. With all the
pomp and circumstance of diplomatic
investigation we negotiate a treaty
which permits any portion of 450,
000,000 Asiatics to enter this coun
try with all the material rights and
privileges of our own "citizens,
while we shamefully assent to the
clauses that deprive American citi
zens of corresponding privileges
I within the 1'lowery Kingdom. Still
r nnhoictnnr 1.1 n,, .nflnnni.fnn.inn
wliile we have a law for the rcstric-
dioii of Chinese immigration, yet we
4ofh.se, such legislation as will make
its execution possible, by appropri
ating the means to carry out its pro
visions. We have an indemnity of
$147,000 for the Reck Spring suffer
ers, with a million of the same kind
of claims to come hereafter, but we
will appioprialc only the paltry sum
of five thousand to prevent the re
currence of similar outrages, soon to
conic if this immigration is permit
ted. And why all this absurdity,
this inconsistency? Are we not
legislating for to-day, regardless of
the future and the evils that may
follow? This Government and its
institutions can only bo preserved
by the aid of justice and due regard
for the rights of all its citteensV'
On a viva voce vote tho amend
ment was adopted by an overwhelm
ing majority, only half a dozen
voting in the negative.
Randall, who was in charge of the
bill, was absent at the time. When
he came in soon after he expressed
gicat surprise that the House had
dared to vote on an item of the hill
in his absence. He demanded that
the vote be retaken, and this was
"Now," said Randall to the Dem
ocratic side. "I hope you will vote
down this increase," and they did
every man of them except Henley
of California, who refused to vote
and marched in the procession of
the noes. The amendment was de
feated by yeas 70, and nays 93.
Judge Fullerton, who was one of
Tiieodoro Tilton's counsel iu tho
famous Bceeher trial, startled tho
Congressional Committee on War
Claims by advocating iu a long ar
gument tho payment oy tho United
States of tho Confederate War debt.
Among all tho arrests of Social
ists, Anarchists, and other disturbers
of the public pcaco mado iu Chicago
during tho recent labor movement
there wore none of Swedes, Norwe
gians of Danes. Tho Scandinavian
population of tho city, number over
Begs to inform tho Public in general
that he has received an
of Ladles', Gents' and Ouildron'g
Boots, Shoes &
Yflaln Ua Hiin.u. .A..lua I.mhI.
ftflliin tin" lij!uur nHHJ1 uaiMV
with doponlts of over 83tf,00O,000.
During tho present year tho divi
dends will bo reduced to 3 per cent
rpilE GYMNA8IUM PHKMISES on
L Fott ptroot, lot 58 feet by 103 feet,
Building no feet by 81 feet. This is a.
very ilenirable place for a private resi.
dence or Lodging House, and will be
sold at a reasonable figure. Inquire of
Treasurer Honolulu Athktlo Assoila.
Guinness's Porter, Extra Stout
Ilass's Indta Palo Ale, Lottlcd by
31. II. l'oscr A, Sons, London.
Also, on hand,
Kohlor & Frohling's
Zlnfnndel, Claret, Gutcdcl,
Hicsliug, Madeira, Port Wine,
Mnlnga, Muscat, Burgundy,
(in casks and kegs),
Also, a full assortment of
For Sale by
Ed. Hoffschlaeger & Co.
By order ot J. F. Hackfehl, Esq.. the
duly appointed Assignee of the Unnk.
rupt Estate of T. K. CJlarkcof Kipahulu,
Mtuii, acting under authority of an or
der of the Supreme Court dn'ted June S,
188(1, wo are directed to Sell at Public
auction, at our Salesroom, in Honolulu,
On MONDAY, "July 19, '80,
at 12 oVlock, noon, of that day,
All the Right, Title & Interest
ofj the said J. F. Hackfehl as such
Assignee, of, in and to the
sitUHtu ut Kipahulu, Maui, heretofore
belonging to the said T. K. Clarke.
The bflid Plantation comprises about
1900 acres of Laud In fee simple, anil
about 1000 acres of Leased Lund ; then)
are about 7 8C0 acres of Land avaihitilu
for cane cultivation; about ISO acres of
Plant Cane nnd ubout 140 acres of 1 and
2 Italtoons are now growing for thu
next crop to come off from, say. Decern
ber, 188G, to about 31ay, ltS7. There
132 head of "Working Cattle,
2 Bulls, 27 Yearlings,
35 Cows with 27 Calves,
3 Mules, 10 Horses and some
on the Plantation all branded TKC, also
About 11 Bullock CartB,
2 Mule Carts, Plows and
other Implements & Tools
generally used on a sugar plantation.
The larger part of the Cane, when har
vested, can be conveyed tntjiumill by
There Is a good substantial landing
bridge, in which the Plantation holds a
hulf interest. Also, a Donkey Engine
and incline track connected 'ivitli the
The Plantation is in good running
order and a new crop is being put iu ut
8- Tho terms of the Sale nro CASH,
and tho Deeds arc at tho expense of the
For all further particulars applv to
J. F. Hackfehl, Honolulu, or to OSCA.K
UNNA at Kipahulu, Maui.
E. P. ADAMS & CO.,
65 td Auctioneers.
The Sale of Shares of Ilumuula Bluep
CO. has been postponed to MONDAY,
By Older of J. F. Ilnckfcld, Adminls
trator of the Estate of Conrad Mcnke.
deceased, wo have been dlreeted to sell
at public auction, at our Salesroom, in
On MONDAY, Aug. ICtli,
at IU o'clock, noon, of thut day,
if not previously disponed o,
400 Shares in the
of Ilumuula. Hawaii.
The total Capital Stock of the Ilumuula
Bheep Station Co. ainouuts to 1,000
Shares at thu
Par Value of $ 1 00 each.
The Com puny owns the valuable sheep
ranch situate on tho tljpes of Muuna
kca and Maunnlua, known as the iltiiau.
ula Sheep Station ; tho total area of land,
held under a leusc Jroin the Crown Coin.
mlBsloncrs for an uut'Xplrcd Icim of
about 23 years, is 100,000 acres, morn or
less, a largo part of which is beautiful
pasture and;there arc
About 20,000 Sheep
more or less, also a largo number of
Horses nnd wild Cuttle on the lauds.
The Shares will bo sold with privilege
to take CO to 400 Shares.
Tho abovo sale ii inuilo for tho pur
pose of settling thu estate of taid C.
Mcnke, deceased, and will bo without
f&" Tho terms of tho sale are Cash.
For further particulars, apply to J F.
Hackfehl, at tho olllce or Huckfeld &
Co., Honolulu, or
E. 1 ADAMS & Co.,