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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, August 18, 1886, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Must be Sold
Within the Next 30
Having determined to give up buMnem, 1 Imvo concluded to sell off my ENTIRE
STOCK OF GOODS at n ORE T SACRIFICE. Now Is your chance
to secure Bargain In
Trimmod and TJntrimmcd Hats and Bonnets, Feathers,
Plumes, Flowors, Volvots, Ribbons, Plush, Ornaments
and other Millinery Goods,
Also, choice selection of Cornets Ladles', Minos' and Children's Hosiery, Under
wear of all kinds, and many other goods too numerous to nnme.
I mi flat I say, cub ai See for Yourselves !
tm MRS. E. T. SK1DMORE Manager of the Mlllincrv Department, will bo
leaving for San FiancUco in n short time, therefoie ladies wishing her to do uuv
millinery work, would do well to call earlv.
RHRS. J, LYOWS, Proprietor.
'ew Goods ly
Just icceivcd, ex Lapwing,
Picparcd by .Tohann Maiia Fauna,
OHEtiilnr flan Joliclis-Platz Galops, Bunumr.
Hollister & Co., 109 Fort Street. ;!
P.O. BOX 315.
General Business Agent.
Ileal Estate Agent,
Wildei's Steamship Agent,
Great liurlington Hiiihnnd Agent
79 k 81 Kin Street,
JButruuucs Iroin Kiiifc and Mcrclmnt Sts.
Every description of work in the nboe lines performed in a first-class manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
IST Hell Telephone, lfi7. -?ga (327 b,) C2? Bell Telephone, 1G7. -S
King Street, between Fort and Alakea Streets,
HAS RECEIVED, PER AUSTRALIA,
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Hilibiil, Hams, Bacon, Block Codfish, Kits and tins Sal
mon Hell ie, kegs Butter, Cala Chccc, kegs Pickles, kegs Pig Pork, Table Kai
him,, Figs,, Almonds, Walnuts, Spictd Reef, Jiowd C'hickin, Lunth Tongues, Chip,
peel lieef, capes Oysters, Snidirc-, Sea Foam Crnckeis. Flour, Bran, 'Wheal, Oats,
White f'nf-tile Soap, Gianulaied Sugar, Cube Sugar, Powdeicd Sugar, Geimea,
Ureal; fast Genu, Clioice'Ttas, French Peas, etc. AUo,
"Good Night" nnd Palace Brands Kerosene Oil.
All at Lowest niaiket rates and Satisfaction Guaranteed, eg?" P. 0. Box 872:
342 Telephone 119.
JOHN ITT, 1. 8 Mmai
, ..,,., r.TTIil II j"l'-fTi'?fl
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Oliandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLUMBIHG, Til', t-CPFEB AND
SHEET IRON WORK.
Cheap, in any Quantity.
plj IIUSTAOE & ROBERTSON, flm
Foil Street THE LE&ISLATURE.
Pacific Hardware Co., L'd,
HONOLULU, II. I.
TYovoltier in X-jEOMp G-oods,
Anew Invoice of Ltnlcins. Kerosene Oil of the very
Best Qimlity, Stoves Ranees and Tinware.
FIKE-PKOOF SIXHNGLXQ 3?AXNrX
Kecotniucndcd by Fite Underwriters of San Francisco,
elc , etc. An actual Protection against Fire.
E-iardero iHland Grenades,
A Small Lot, to CIom' Consignment
Full lines of Hnidwnic, Agricultural Implements, etc.
a large consignment of
Honolulu, II. I.
Custom lloue Biokcr,
Manager Hawaiian Opeia Houe,
File and Life Insurance Agent,
,7. Carriage Build in&r.
Old Ease Premises,
ysyfir.ffl jj 1'VVrTTififT'TflfrT'Q'WrTll
Banjo and Guitar.
Id. .T. Appleby,
A Thorough Teacher.
Z3) For terms, apply to
100 lm WEST, DOW & CO.
lu JJnilg UUitt.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18. 188G.
SEVENTY-KIMITII DAY. CONTINUE!!.
Tuesday, August 17lli.
The house resumed at 1 :45.
Consideration of the tax bill in
committee of the whole, Noble Judd
in the chair.
Sec. 18, amending sec. 89, pro
viding public notice being posted
in eight places by the Assessor, of
the time and place at which Ills tax
list shall be open for inspection, was
read and, on motion of Rep. Hay
Sec. ID, amending see. 40, relat
ing to appeals against assessments,
Hep. llayseldcn moved it pass.
Noble Kapcna moved for the cor
rection of a verbal error in Hawaiian,
Rep. "Wight moved an amendment,
so that instead of lodging notice of
appeal with the tax assessor on or
before the 10th day of October, the
appellant shall notify the tax col
lector on or before the 15th day of
December. His object was to have
the appeal board sit after the col
lection of taxes instead of before.
Kep. Haysclden supported lite
the section in the bill, saying the
amendment of Rep. "Wight was a
return to the old law prior to 1882,
which worked badly.
Kep. Thurston discussed the sec
tion and amendment, coming to the
conclusion that the latter would ex
tend the time inconveniently for the
final settlement of taxes.
Rep. Dickey supported theamend
ment, holding that it met such difll
culties as often arose of persons
being taxed after having been pre
Rep. Richardson moved to strike
out the section, because it only
allowed twenty clays' notice, which
was not enough. The section gave
the assessor over three months,
while giving the tax collector only
two months for more work.
Rep. llayseldcn said it was neces
sary that the bcction should pass,
and gave various reasons why so.
Rep. Thurston suggested an
answer to the objections of Rep.
Dieko', saying that if a man was
illegally taxed the taxes could not
be collected from him.
Rep. Dickey referred to the cases
of persons being taxed "who had not
S300 worth of property.
Rep. Thurston said that trouble
in such cases was due to persons
not giving attention to the tax list.
As to Rep. Richardson's objection,
they did not care for the tax collec
tor, but wanted to take care of the
taxpayer. "With certain amend
ments to subsequent sections he was
in favor of this one.
Rep. Aholo took issue with Rep.
Thurston, as the books as amended
by the appeal board went to the
Governor, who gave them to the
collector, so that the latter did not
have two months.
Reps. llayseldcn, "Wight and
Aholo further discussed various
Rep. Richardson withdrew his
motion to strike out, substituting
therefor an amendment from the
10th to the 5th of October.
Rep. Paehaole favored the amend
ment of Rep. "Wight.
Rep. llayseldcn spoke of the last
fcpeaker's argument as being absurd.
Rep. Dole considered the dillicul
ties about the section arose from the
importance of notice to taxpayers,
and mentioned the trouble natives
had in understanding assessments.
The present law would work well if
assessors had their books ready in
the time prescribed by law. By
having the books ready taxpayers
were liable to be swindled by dis
honest assessors or collectors. He
thought first that the 15th Dec, as
proposed by Rep. "Wight, was put
ting the settlement off too far ; but
on second thought he believed that
would bo the lesser of two evils.
Therefore he felt that they might
try that amendment for the next
After further discussion by Reps.
Aholo and Dickey, tho amendment
of Rep. Wight was put and lost.
Rep. Richardson's amendment car
lied, and the section us amended
Sec. 20, amending sec. 43, pro
vides for posting notices of increased
valuation or disallowed claims of ex
emption, to non-residents of parti
cular districts, residing in tho king
dom, before the first day of Septem
ber. Rep, llayseldcn moved it pass.
Rep. Dickey moved to strike out
certain words, so as to require such
notice to be given to residents of
Rep. Haysclden opposed tho
change as unnecessary and calculated
to bo inconvenient.
Rep. Dole moved tho section be
struck out, as it mentioned non
residents "who have made returns
to tho assessor according to law,"
and there was nothing in tho law or
this bill to require non-residents to
make such returns.
Minister Daro considered Rep.
Dole to be mistaken. The section
was only intended for cases where
returns were made, but arbitrary
assessments were made by the asses
sor. Rep. Haysclden cited cases to
show that tho provision in the section
Kep. Dole In favor of his motion,
on tho ground that there was no law
relative to the matter in question.
Kep. Haysclden then moved the
words "according to law" bo struck
Uep. Dole was willing to have the f
law amended in this respect.
Rep. Haysclden withdrew his
Minister Gibson thought the mat
ter could be settled by inserting,
"aro hereby required to make,"
etc., instead of, "have made re
Rep. Dole agreed with that, with
the addition of, "as provided in sec.
33 of this act," which Minister
Minister Dare held that the notice
in sec. 33 was a different one from
the one mentioned here, and that the
section was very proper as it stood.
Rep. Dole thought the Attorney
General had not been listening to
tho discussion, as neither he nor
Rep. Haysclden had been speaking
of the notice but of returns.
Minister Gibson's amendment car
ried, and tho section as amended
See. 21, amending sec. 45, con
stituting a circuit judge and two
disinterested persons as a court of
appeal from taxes, assessors being
disqualified to sit in such court, was
Rep. llayseldcn moved to strike it
out, as the changes from the old law
were only slight.
Rep. P.iloluut moved to make it
read, "The several Police and Dis
trict Judges," as the Circuit Court
judges might be partial.
Rep. Richardson thought Police
Judges were as liable to partiality as
The motion to strike out carried.
Rep. Haysclden moved to strike
out the next two sections, as they
related to the same subject.
Sec. 24, amending sec. 51, to pay
members of tax appeal bonds S5 a
clay and actual traveling expenses,
Rep. Ilarselden moved to strike
Rep. Brown wanted to retain it,
and moved accordingly.
Rep. Kaunamano supported the
section, as $5 a day till en dy pro
vided in the law was not enough to
cover traveling expenses in some
Rep. Thurston said "actual travel
ing expenses" was an elastic term,
and moved to make it read $10 a
day and strike out the provision for
Rep. Dickey supported the sec
tion. Rep. Paehaole would strike it out.
The motion to strike out was lost,
and the section passed.
Sec. 25, amending sec. 54, gives
supervision of the collection of taxes
to tho Governors, under the direc
tion of the Minister of Finance;
also gives the Governors the power
of appointing tax collectors, with
the approval of the King in Cabinet
Rep. Dole moved to strike- it out,
as it reduced Ministers to being
mere clerks with no responsibility.
Sec. 20, amending sec. 55, re
quires from collectors a bond, with
two or more sureties, in a penal sum
equal to the amount of taxes to be
collected by them.
Rep. Castle thought the sureties
should be owners of real estate, and
moved an amendment accordingly.
Rep. Dole supported the section,
referring to the dilficulties collectors
had in getting security.
The amendment was lost and the
Sec. 27, amending sec. 01, defines
the liability of collector and sureties
for the payment of all taxes, except
the school tax, on or before the last
day of December.
Rep. Dole wanted to consider a
bill introduced by himself, to amend
sees. 58 and 59 of chap. 43, laws of
The chair ruled that such could
not be done in committee of this
During a discussion on the point
of order, Rep. Aholo moved the
committee rise, report progress and
ask leave to sit again, which carried.
The house adopted the report and
then, at 4:20, adjourned till 10
(Continued on page 2).
MINORITY REPORT OH THE HAYSELDEH
Hon. J. S. "Waj.keh, President
Legislative Assembly Sm: Your
committee appointed to consider the
items of 82,123.21 and 4,554.78 in
the Appropriation bill on account of
the balance due tho estate of J. G.
Hayheldcn on the contracts for the
"Waimea and Wuilun bridges, on the
island of Kauai, respectfully offer
tho following minority report : First,
in regard to the Wairaca bridge,
your committee find that whereas
the contract calls for piles averag
ing 20 feet in length and requires
that such piles be '.'well driven;"
as a matter ot fact, not one of 25
piles, which were removed when tho
bridge was lately raised and re
paired, and one' pile which waB
washed away and afterward picked
up on the beach when the bridge
was partially destroyed by a freshet,
readi a length of 17 feet, and barely
average 10 feot in length, one or
two being only 14 feet in length.
The requirements of tho contract,
that tho piles bo "well driven,"
does not appear to have been car
ried out, for they had been driven
only six feet inlo tho soft bed of the
river, and show no indications of
having'becn so hard that it was diffi
cult to drive them further ; none of
the piles examined by the contractor
for rebuilding tho bridge had iron
points, and yet none were bruised
or blunted at the point, as would
have been the case had they
been "well driven" into tho subsoil
of the river bottom ; neither did tho
heads of the piles, which had been
sawed off, show the bruised or shat
tered clVcctH which must have been
the results of being "well driven"
by the pile driver, weighing 1,500
pounds, called for by the contract.
The freshet which carried away a
part of the bridge washed away five
feet of the depth of the mud of the
river bottom, leaving only one foot
of the length of the piles fixed in
the inud. The natural result was
that the bridge was partially car
ried away, even though the water
did not reach the bridge chords.
From these facts, and the addi
tional facts ascertained by your
committee, relating to the rebuild
ing of the same bridge, to the effect
that it was found practical and
necessary to drive the piles in the
new work from 12 to 17 feet into
the bed of the river, your commit
tee arc satisfied that the contract
with James G. Haysclden for the
building of the Waimea bridge has
not been carried out according to
the terms thereof, and that in con
sequence of such incomplete and
careless performance, the public
treasury has suffered heavy losses,
far beyond the balance inserted in
the Appropriation Bill as due the
said estate on the said contract.
Your committee, therefore, recom
mend that the saicl item of S 2, 123. 21
be struck out of the Appropriation
Bill. We feel that such action is
the more apptopriate from the fact
that said contractor sublet or as
signed tho contract to the Pacific
Bridge Company for $!),:100, the
contract price being $14,500, where
by large profits will be realized by
his estate if the full amount called
for by the contract is" paid, in ex
change for which the Government
has received fiom him no personal
service, and yet in spite of the said
assignment of the contract, the said
contractor could not have thereby
shifted his responsibility for the
proper performance of the contract.
Second In regard to the Wailua
bridge, your committee have not
been able to obtain as definite in
formation as they have wished in
regard to the causes which led to
the destruction of the bridge shortly
after it 'was finished, a freshet in
the river being the immediate
cause. Fro ill what your committee
have been able to learn, they
arc satisfied that the biidgc was
not placed high enough ; there,
however, is no requirement in
the contract as to the height of
bridge from the water. Under these
circumstances, the contractors should
have ascei tained from residents the
highest known rise of the river and
have placed the bridge out of reach
of a repetition thereof. On the occa
sion of the destruction of the bridge,
the water'reached the bridge chords
and then the biidge gave way. We
have also been informed that one of
the iron cylinders forming part of
one of the piers of the bridge proved
too short to reach to the hard bot
tom of the river, and the contrac
tors, instead of lengthening it, left
it standing in the mud and went on
with their woik, using it as a sup
port as if it was satisfactorily sta
tioned, and that this defectively
stationed pier contributed to the
destruction of the bridge. We were
not able to verify this information
relating to the defective construction
of the Wailua bridge, but mention
as explaining the otherwise unac
countable destruction of this work
so soon after it was completed.
Such destruction alone, without
satisfactory explanation, in our
minds condemns the work as defec
tive, and would justify tho Govern
ment in refusing the balance of the
contract sum. The explanation,
which is given above, does not clear
the contractor from blame, and if
taken as true, would justify the
Government in refusing further
payment. With these remarks wo
refer the mater of the item for the
Wailua bridge back to the Assem
bly for consideration.
In the matter of tho Wailua bridge
we learn that the contract, which
was for $17,500, was sublet or as
signed to the Pacific Bridge Com
pany for a much smaller sum ; tho
same remarks apply to this circum
stance as in tho case of the "Waimea
In case either of the said items
should bo allowed, a correction
should be made for interest, the
contracts calling for G percent, while
calculations by which the said
amounts aro reached aro based upon
a rate of 9 percent.
S. B. Dole.
The White House,
No. 1X8 Nmiiiau (Street,
Honolulu, II. I.
Private Family Hotel; Tenns Reason,
able; First-class Accommodations.
MRS. .1. V1EURA, Proprietress.
3 Ifi ly
O LTJSO 11AWAI1ANO.
ALL persons who want to communi
cate with tho Poitueuoso, either
tor business or for procuring workmen,
servants or any other helps, will find It
the most profitable way to advertise in
the Luso fawtiiiano, llio now organ of
the Puttuirueso colony, winch is pub.
lluhcd on Merchant street, Gazette Build,
ing, (Post.OtUco Letter liox E,), and
only charges reasonable rates for adver.
W. S. LUGE,
Wine and Spirit Merchant,
Campbell Block, Merchant Street,
Keeps tho. finest
Best Brands of Ales, Wines, Spirits, etc,
in the City, and oilers saino for sale at lowest figures:
" Delmonico " Champagne, "Cochot Blanc" Champagne,
Vouvo " Cliquot" do., " Ch. Farro" do., and other good brands,
" Century " Whiskey by the gallon or dozen;
Celery, Beef and Iron; Pacific Congicss Water; Napa Soda;
Apollinarls Water; Clysmlc; Helfast Ginger Ale; Cider;
Scotch, Irish and Kentucky Whltklcs; Biaudlcsof all grades;
Ales, Beers and Stout, assorted Brands,
CALIFORNIA WINES, 20 DIFFERENT KINDS.
Jjgy All goods delivered promptly to any part of tho City- Great care taken
in packing and shipping to other Islands.
Bell Telephone, 445;
Mutual Telephone, 418:
P. O. Box, 870.
Ui Ji h
Ninth Grout Inventory Sale at tho Leading Millinery
Houso of Clias. J. Fishel.
Items of special interest to Buyers of fccafonnble
Dry Goods, Clothing, Millinery,
XSootH mid SlioeH, Hats iumI Caps, etc.
Wo have just icceivcd BO days later than
contract cnlls for, a large invoice of
the ciy best mako of Ladies' French
Kid Slices. By reason of their late
arrival we have notified tho manufne
tiner that we shall sell thein on his
account at just ONE-HALF of tho In
This Sale will continue until the entiro
Stock has been disposed of.
Our 97 Shoe will be sold for only
During tho next 30 days we will sell our
$7 50 Favorite Jersey for only
Our $5 Jersey for only $3,
Our $3 75 Jersey for only $2.
50c. on the SI .
Our entire line of all wool Diess Goods
in plaids, stripes the newest patterns
will be sold at 50c on tho $1.
A special feature in our Dnsi Goods
Department this week will be the
40 Piocos ot Silk Brocades at 50c. a Yard,
former price, $1.
This is the greatest bargain presented
by us this Beason in colored Dress
50c on the $t.
Emtn'oiUei-ies and JLaccn,
Over 200 new patterns have been add
ed to our all-ready immense slock.
Fine Straws, Flowers,
AND A. FULI, LINK OF
TRIMMED AND UNTKIMMED
Our $8 Parasols for $4 15.
Our $0 Parasols for Is U5.
Our $5 Parasols for $2 85.
Our $3 Parasols for $2.
Wo have a few Children's Parasols
which we will offer for 50 cents each.
Remember, this Sale is only for 30 days J
Call Early and Secure your Bargains.
CHAS. J. FISHEL,
Thc'Leading Millinery House, corner Fort and Hotel strcecs.
One Trial will
Great Reduction in
A Novelty in Honolulu !
From this day and hereafter F. HORN will bo prepared to furnish tho
First Steam-made Ice Cream,
which ho guarantees to bo FAR SUPERIOR to Cream made by hand
and which ho will sell at the following reduced prices, imposslblo for
others to compete with of the same quality j
1 to 2 Gallons, .... $350 por Qnllon
3 to 5 " - - - - - 3 00 " "
6 to 10 " 2.50 " "
10 or More at Special Rates.
Retailers and Restaurunts supplied on privato terms and full measure guaranteed
lias mado special arrangements with tho Woodlawn Daliy and vouches that nil his
Lrcams will bo made from tho Cream of that eclobrawd Dairy, unlets ordered
otherwise Ladies nnd Oentlemen wishing to enjoy u dibh of delh.lous CREAM,
bucIi i as only a practical and experienced Confectioner can malto can bo accommo
dated in a cozy, cool and comfortable room, at the
Pioneer Steam Candy Factory & Bakery
No. 7 1 Hotel, between Nuuanu and Fort Streets.
EST Parties wishing to supply themselves with Ice Cream Tickets can buy 5 for $
83 "Caih, at the Store. -$ '
30 3Q.A.YSS !
CARTWR1GHT & WAREN'S
for Ladies, Gents and Children at
EOc on the 1.
Our G3c Balbiigan Vest is extra good
No such opportunity to purchase these
world-renowned goods at lnilf price
can possibly occur apnin thih season.
168 Gents' $12 Suits.
Coat, Vest and Pants for only $6 90.
The Greatest Bargain ever offered in
123 Boys' Suits for $4.37 1-2,
FORMER PRICE, $7 60.
These are all trimmed nicely and well
10 yards of Choice Piints for 1.
10 yards of 4 wide Cotton for $1,
14 jards of Unbleached Cotton for $1,
413 doz of Gents' fine Neckwear, at COc
on the $1,
118 doz of Gents' Summer Undershirts
at 55c each, woilh COc.
Gent's White Shirts
We claim to have the larceat and
most complete Slock in this city, tho
very best make and tho very lowest
Every Shirt warranted LINEN
BOSOM, LINEN CUFFS and GOOD
Our $2 50 Shirt we will sell for 30
days only at 1 45 each, whenever
bought by single one or 10 dozen at the
300 doz of Mackinaw Hats at !)0o each,
Our $2 60 Hats we will toll at 31 0"5,
5?" Come and lnok at' thei-e Hats and
you cannot resist from buying.
Our entire lino of Hosiery will be sold
at COc on the $1.
Infanta' Short Dresses, Oambric-Nan-
Fook t-tv lishly made and trimmed
from 50c up.
The Ladies will Appreciate the fol
Arascne, at 25c a doz, former price, 50c.
Chenille, nt 25c a doz, former price, 50c.
Our 85, 81 and 3 Pompoms will be
sold during the next 30 days for$l 50
Convince You !
tho Price of Ice Cream!