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Tho Arcado-EGAN & CO.
CGTStraw lints in great vnilety,
EirlKoitlcryClicnillc, Arraco, Klb
bosene Embroidery Silk, Zephyr
and Worsted in all shades at tho
KS-At tho Arcade you can buy
White nnd Colored Laoes at pricc3
that will astonish you. These Goods
have never been offered so cheap
before in this Kingdom.
jeSTDo not fall (o call at the
Arcade nnd examine the Splendid
Stock of Embroidered Suits at re
Leader of Low Prices,
FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1888.
Selir Mnryfrom llnnalel
Stmr Kiluuca ilou from Unmnkua
Ilk Ceylon for San Frnncisco
1'or San Friinclseo per lik Coylon,
Juno 8 Goo Mi'tnlyre, mitl T V Illake.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Kil:ine:i Hon 23" bass sugar.
The lik Coylon sailed for San Fran
cisco this afternoon, taking ICyiu'l bags
of bugur, 1,102 hides, and 0 bales of
goat skins. Value 87,031.55.
LOCAL & UEriERAL HEWS. ,
A coLi.i:cTon is wanted.
Tkndcuh arc invited
to the Rifles Armory.
Tub bark Ahlcn Bessie will loavo
for San Francisco on the 19th inst.
Dr. Whitnoy's dental rooms will
,be closed during July and August
A riuVATB stand for the races on
Monday, may be bad on application
to Mr. C. 0. licrgcr.
Fivk bundled melons and SOQnku
les camu from Waianao by thubteum
er Monluguo this morning.
The Schooner Mary arrived this
morning with the last 300 bags of
Hanalci's sugar, for this season.
Freight will, not in future be re
ceived by the Hull, on tho days of
her sailing, later than 8 o'clock A. M.
Wouk on the Honolulu tramway
has been suspended for a week or so,
to allow the Government to grade
Four hundred bogs are on the
way hero by the baik Sonoma, which
vessel left San Francisco the same
day as tho Wilder.
Seven acres of good land for culti
vation near Honolulu, with abundant
irrigation water, is advertised for
lease by Mr. Gulick
To-morrow aftcinoon, 3 o'clock, a
luau will be given to all the residents
of the valley of Mounalua. Itpio
mises to be a big all'air.
Elder A. J. Cudncy of the Inter
national Tract and Missionary So
ciety, is daily expected on tho bark
Sonoma, from San Francisco.
A cash sale of Fiench silks and
laces is on at. Messis. B. F. Fillers
& Co's. Prices are reduced, as
specified in advertisement.
Some dog or dogs arc playing the
mischief out on the plains. Mr. G.
M. Cooke's pet doer, and a neighbor's
pet lamb, were killed tho other
I., i i
When tho bark Ceylon was cross
ing tho bow of tho U. S. S. Vandalia,
on her way to 6ea, this afternoon,
she -dipped her flag and was
The steamer Kilauea llou, which
arrived this morning from Unmnkua,
reports pleasant we.ithcr with light
showers, last Wednesday and Thurs
day at llamakua, Hawaii.
Just received, at A. M. llewctt's,
the Japanese and English dictionary
and phrase book. Only a limited
supply. Parties desiring copies of
cither should makoeurlv application.
On account of departuro, a nico
homestead near Punahou, is adver
tised for leu&e 'on very favorable
terms for a ycaily tenant. Mr. Gu
lick will give the necessary informa
tion. The adiourned annual meeting of
the Hawaiian Mission Children's
Socioty will bo held to-monow even
ing in tho vestry of tho Central
Union Chuioh, nt which time reports
will bo read and Jho annual address
will bo given by tho Presidont.
Mr, T. King will make travel to
tho races on Monday next as pleas
ant as he can. Ho will have his
watering cat U at work during tho
provious night ypiinkling the road
from town to tho mco course, to
allay tho dust. This is purely a
gratuitous scivice, and is solely "pro
A youncj bullock, which was
bought yesterday by a Chinaman, to
work in tho fields at Kailua, near
Waimannlo, turned out too frisky to
bo agreeable Having broken loose,
the animal laid his Chinese owner
out on tho ground, and butted him
with his sawed oil' horns until ho was
in propor elmpo for tho Hospital.
Geneuau Boulanger, the prcbont
idol of tho French people and whom
many of other nationalities beliovo
to bo "tho coming man" for Franco,
appears to bo popular in Honolulu,
although known only hero through
tho newspapers; for tho exhibition of
his picture by Profesfcor Dickenson,
nt tho Opera Houao, last night, ex
cited considerable applause from tho
audi'enco moro than any other in
tho Salon series.
Tiie box plan at J. E. Blown &.
Co.'s office indicates a full house at tho
Music Hall on Tuesday oveniug nest,
to witness the marvellous pcifornt
anccs of Mr. Washington Irving
Flos, a little niue-year-old girl,
who attended Professor Djckenson's
illustrated leclmc, lust night, and
gazed upon each picture wjthout
wearying, wus asked at tho close,
which sbo liked best. She unhesitat
ingly ioplied,"That fat baby asleep on
tho beach, with her mother, who was
fishing, looking at hor." Some older
heads thought neaily tho same.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Meeting of Hawaiian Council No.
G89 American Legion of Honor, in
Harmony hall, at 7:30 o'clock.
Meeting of Hawaiian Tribe No. 1
I. O. 11. M. in. tho hall of Oahu
Lodge K. of P. at 7:30 o'clock.
.Religious services at St. Andrew's
Cathedral at 7 o'clock.
Drill of Co. D Honolulu Rifles at
Band concert at the Hawaiian Ho
tel at 7:30 o'clock.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
Bt J. I MORGAN.
Regular cash sales at his sales
room at 10 a. m.
Sale of carriages and brakes, at
his salesroom, at 12 o'clock noon.
BY L. J. LEVEY.
Sale of ship's boat and compass,
at Brewer's wharf, at 12 o'clock
The Royal Hawaiian Military
Band will give a public concert at
the Hawaiian Hotel this evening,
commencing at 7:30 o'clock. The
following is the programme:
March Tanlinuscr Wagner
Clai lonet Solo Leaves Uai 1
l ornct Solo Air Varie Arban
'Selection Mm itana Wallace
.M:uion, Pua Alanl, nio lvapiohuil.
Medley Pleasant Memories Beyer
Cornet Polka Village Festival
Ballad La Pololna Klvas
THE CASE OF THE 63.
The attention of the Police Court
was occupied nearly all this morn
ing by the case of 'the G3 Chinamen
who were charged with not having
proper passports, or permits to land
in the Kingdom. Twenty four of
the G3 have been let go for various
reasons, chiefly because they have
boon in the country before. Judg
ment in the case of Ah Yon, one of
tho G3, which was argued and sub
mitted the day before yesterday,
will be given on Tuesday, and the
judgment in this case will apply to
all those yet retained.
There will he a Sunday School
picnic, given by the Central Union
Sunday School, at "Sweet Home,"
corner of Judd and Nuuanu streets,
on Monday June 11th, under the
direction of the teachers of the
above named school. Of course all
church people, Y. M. C. A. folks
and those interrested in the Sunda'
School, will be welcome to attend
the picnic. The children will arrive
at the grounds between 9 :30 and 10
.o'clock and games and refreshments
will bo prominent features of the
On Saturday evening at the Ha
waiian Opera House, W. S. Gilbert's
well known three act comedy "En
gaged" will be given by a number
of over leading amateurs. The
cast will bo found in another part
of this paper. It is safe to say that
tho comedy will receive a faithful
representation, as tho ladies and
gentlemen who will take part arc all
well known and have proved their
ability on many occasions on the
boards. The box plan is now open
at the office of J. E. Brown & Co.
Merchant street. Alreadj' there
has been a large sale of reserved
AH OUTSIDE SHOW.
While tho entertainment was in
progress at the Opera House, last
night, and a few minutes before its
close, a 'scene was being enacted
outside of the building, near at
hand, of which tho people inside
wcro unconscious. A horse, at
tached to a brake, which presum
ably had been left soiucwheie in
tho neighborhood, for its owner was
nt the entertainment, came at a
rapid rate towards tho'Opera House.
A wheel of the vehicle came contact
with a post rear tho town-side cor
ner of tho building. This ended
tho pi ogress of the brake, but the
horbo continued his career, until
stopped by borne one a little later
and brought back.
THE N. P. M.. INSTITUTE.
The general examination of this
training school for Hawaiian minis
ters and missionaries was held in
Kawaiuhao church this morning. The
students were examined in Church
History, exposition of the first forty
Psalms, Systematic Theology, mid
the Duties of tho Pastoral Office,
The recitations weio given with
BSPGcnts Fine Clothing and Fur
nishing Goods, Hats, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Etc., go to tho Loaders of
Cheap Prices, the Arcade.
much animation, end tho singing
was spirited and tuneful. The young
men made a very creditable appear
ance. IIAWAIIANOPERA HOUSE.
Profcssor Sidney Dickenson's lec
ture and exhibition of pictures from
the Pans Salon, at the Opera Ilouso,
last night, were intensely interest
ing and a full house was evidently
intensely interested. French art
and French artists, with here and
there a foreign example incidental
ly thrown in, were graphically por
trayed, both by the material illus
tration perceptible to the eye and
the verbal picture presented to the
mind through the car. The illus
trations, beside revealing the taste,
the character, and the skill of the
aitists who produced the oiiginals,
showed, many of them, scenes, inci
dents, events, personages, and pro
ductions of human skill and ingenu
ity, in history, nature, life, atid the
works of man. The accompanying
lectin c was a masterpiece of literary
composition and an able essay on
art, by an intelligent and indepen
dent thinker. The whole constitut
ed on intellectual treat of a high
order, with which a Honolulu audi
ence is seldom privileged.
After the Salon pictures and lec
ture, some Hawaiian scenes and
personages, familiar to most of the
audience, were exhibited. Sonic of
these were shown at a former lec
tuie, but others, prepared for this
occasion by Mr. Tavernicr, were
introduced for tho first time. Fre
quent applause attested approval
THE ANNUAL TEA PARTY OF THE
W. B. M. P. I.
Every j'ear the Woman's Board of
Missions invites the pastors, Sunday
School superintendents, and dele
gates, who come to the annual meet
ing of the Hawaiian Evangelical As
sociation to meet in the parlors of
the Central Union Church, where
the ladios piovidc in abundance
biscuits, cakes and tea. The wives
and children of the Ilawaiians in
vited come, and they have a good
time with plenty to eat and to diinl;.
The ladies chat with their guests,
if they knew enough Hawaiian to
put their thoughts in that melliflu
ous language. After the lcfrcsh
ments have been served, there are
addresses in tho different languages
spoken in this polyglot community.
Dr. Hyde, in introducing the dif
ferent speakers, said that the Bible
tells us of trouble in the laud of
Israel that God only could remove.
When this declaration was made to
Ahab, he rose up to eat atid to
drink, while Elijah rose up to pray.
This is not to teach us that praj'ing
is better than eating and drinking,
but there is a proper lime and place
for every duty or enjoyment. This
evening we come to a Gospel feast,
not only to eat and drink, but to
mingle with with all our enjoyments,
thoughts of God and duty to Him'.
Rev. Dr. Beekwith gave in fitting
words of welcome, the greetings of
the Central Union Chuich, and
wished Judge Judd to put into the
vciy best Hawaiian the expressions
of sympathy and affection ho could
not himself convey in the liquid
tones of Hawaiian speech. Rev. J.
B. Hanaikc responded in appropri
ate sentiments: as Moderator of the
Association he would pledge his
bicthicn to constant remembrance
in the voico of prayer in behalf of
their Christian brethren in the Cen
tral" Union Church, ns Dr. Beekwith
The Chairman next called on Rev.
D. Kapali, formerly a missionary of
tho Hawaiian Board in the Marshall
Islands. He was no gieybeaul, he
said, when twenty years and moro
ago, he left Hawaii for foreign mis
sionary work in the islands to the
South. No work did moro credit to
tho Hawaiian nation, than their
readiness to send and support mis
sionaries in the other island gioups
of the Pacific. He made a fervid
appeal to young Ilawaiians to con
sider the claims of this work on
them individually, regretting that
no one of the graduutini: class of
the N. P. M. I. was ready to pledge
himself to this work.
Knurc, the Gilbert Islander who
is assisting Rev. Mr. Bingham in
translating the Old Testament into
the language of his people, told of
his delight and satisfaction in meet
ing for the fouith time with the Ha
waiian brethren ami the sisters of
the Woman's Board. Ho had come
to consider the month of June as
tho "satisfying" month, well-re-meinbcriug
the Hist lime lie came to
the tea-paity. Ono plate of good
things after another was In ought to
him, till he did not know what to do
with such abundance. He asked
the pray eis of all God's people that
Mr. Bingham's life might bo pre
served until the translation of thu
Sciiptures was complete.
In intioduciug tho next speaker
the Chairman said that when Aholo
wus on his dying bed ho sent for
Rev. II. II. Pnikcr, and said to him
that ho had sent toy him, us the son
of a missionary, to tell him that the
misbioimiies were his best friends.
Better than any tl,ing testimony is
the living witness ot the power of
Christian character in a man res-
pected for his lifo and diameter by
everybody, foreigner or native, such
a man as i3 Rev. Mr. Kaulmnc, tho
representative from Kau, in the
present Legislature. Rev. Mr.
Kutihano responded in a way to
command the open assent of every
one in the assembly, speaking of
righteousness as the one foundation
of all true prosperity, and faith in
On 1st as tho one source and bond
of friendship and co-operation for
all classes and nationalities.
Rev. S. L. Desha, the Scribe of
tho Association made tho closing ad
dress speaking of the cordial recep
tion ho enjoyed everywhere when
ho visited California. Stranger as
he was, he found himself everywhere
lovingly received. Tho one reason
for such friendliness was the name
of Jesus Chiist, our common Savi
our. Ho exhorted every brother
minister to exalt Christ in his
thoughts and his nttcranccs, and to
return to parish work with the hope
and determination to win souls to
Uinst, lift up tho cross as the one
hope for sinful men, and lead
way to a heaven of holiness as
one home for all God's children.
9th dat June 7.
Al'TEONOON SESSION CONTINUED.
Section four was read.
Rep. Kalaukoa saidthatitmightbe
all right for white women to have
these privileges, but for the average
Hawaiian women who have only a
limited education, the law will not
work. The proper titlo for this law
should be, An Act to encourage
quarrels and dissensions among mar
ried people. If we arc going to
pass a law of this kind, the husband
should be protected from the mis
deeds that may be done by his wife
as administratrix, or an executrix of
estates. The Minister of Interior
should have a higher ambition than
to introduce a law that is bound to
cause troublo among Ilawaiians.
He was not surprised that lawyers
were in favor of this bill, as it will
lead to untold litigation, and conse
quent demand for their services.
He moved that this section be re
ferred to a committee.
Rep. Kaithand said he favored the
passage of tho bection as road. He
could not sue that evil consequences
would aiise from the law as was pre
dicted by the Hon. Kalaukoa. He
did not see why Hawaiian women
should not be allowed the same
privileges as women of other nations.
Passed as read.
Sections .' and G passed as read
Section 7 was read mid Noble
Widemann said that necessities
should he scheduled.
Minister Thurston said it would
be impossible to do that, as what
would be considered a necessity for
one would be considered a luxury
Noblo Widdcman said that com
mon 6enso could not always be
trusted in determining what necessi
ties are. His wife who is now old
might go and ask for necessities and
be refused, on account of being
old; another young, good looking
woman might go and ask for such
articles and be told she might have
everything she wanted.
Rep. Kalaukoa said that a section
should be introduced, whereby all
costs accruing from suits growing
out of this bill should be collected
from the estate of tho introducer of
Minister Thurston moved that the
words "as if she had died sole" be
stricken out. The section then
passed as amended.
Section 8 was then read and
passed without debate.
Section 'J was read and debated.
The principal objections were tho
samo as those offered to other sec
tions. Rep. Kalaukoa moved to refer
this section to a select committee,
which was carried.
Section 10 was read, and Noble
Hitchcock moved to strike out the
words "or her husband" in the
second line and, "and the name and
residence of her husband" in the
3rd and 4th lines.
Rep. Kamauoha moved that this
section be referred to a select com
Sections 11, 12, and 13 were read
and passed as in the bill.
The titlo was then read and past
ed. The enactment clause was
read and passed.
Minister Thurston moved that
the committee rise and recommend
the passage of the bill, with tho ex
ception of sections 2, 'J and 10,
which were ref encd to a select
Noble Smith moved to refer tho
whole bill to a select committee.
Noble Hitchcock moved to lake
up tho Governor bill. Carried.
Second reading of ?. bill to abolish
tho olllcc of Governor.
Noblo Hitchcock moved that the
bill bo referred to the Judiciary
Second reading of the Military
hill. Tho bill was read by its title.
Rop, C, Brown moved to refer the
bill to tho Military Committee. Car
ried. Noble Castle, under suspension
of rules read a first time a bill to
construct steam railways on tho
Island of Onhu.
The choir announced tho appoint
ment of the following committees:
on overhauling the tas books, etc. :
"Widemann, Waterhouso and Foster.
On the bill relating to married
women: Hitchcock, Widemann,
Thurston, Kalnukon andKaraauoua.
House adjourned until 10 a. m.
10th Day Juno 8th, 1883.
Rop. Kalaukoa presented a peti
tion from Honolulu praying that
this House look into tho matter of
Private Ways, and that the laws re
lating to Privalo'Ways bo amended,
and also that the width of a right of
way be defined. Laid on the table
to bo considered with a bill on the
ltUI'OHT OP COMMITTEE.
Ren. F. Brown reported 3 bills
printed and ready for destribution.
RESOLUTIONS AND BILLS.
Noble JVatcrhouso gavo notice of
a bill to prevent the issue of com
mercial paper as a circulating
Noble Baldwin read a first time a
bill to regulate the Bureau of In
struction. Referred to Printing
Rep. Kamauoha asked the Minis
ter of Finance if it was true that
$22,838.48 had been taken from
the Treasury within the two years
ending March 31, 1888, to pay the
expenses of the steam tug? And
if S5,2G9.18 are still duo by the
Government for such service? What
caused the expenditure of $17,589
within the last 3 months ending
March 31, 1888, for this service?
He stated that So,2G9. 18 have been
expended over and above the amount
appropriated by the last session, and
that the Government still owes So, -2G9.48,
and wished it e-splained why
the average cost of this service for
those three months has been so
much greater proportionately than
the preceding 11 months.
ORDER 01' THE DAY.
Second reading of the bill relating
to attorneys and counsellors at law
and to the practice of attorneys in
tho inferior courts of tho Kingdom.
On motion the hill was read sec
tion by section.
Thero was a lengthy debate on
this bill, in which Noble Castle,
Reps. Kalaukoa, F. Brown, Kamau
oha, C. Brown, and the Minister of
the Interior look part. Three
amendments were offered to section
2, two of which were carried. One
was that "the certificate shall be in
force from date of issue," and the
other was adding "for cause" after
the word "refused" in the 3d lino.
Tho section then passed as amended.
Section 3 was read, and several
amendments wcro offered, reducing
the amount of the fee for a certifi
cate to practise in the inferior
These amendments wcro exhaust
ively debated, and Rop. Kauhi of
fered an amendment, that practi
tioners in the Supremo Court be
charged a fee of 8100, instead of
$50, as in the bill. The amendment
to $100 was carried.
Noble Castle moved to strike out
the word "twenty-five" in the 4th
line of Section 3, and insert "fifty."
Rep. Kamauoha amended to "fif
teen." Noble Waterhouso moved to re
consider the vote, passing the
amendment of $100.
Noble Widemann moved to strike
out the word "twenty-five" and in
Motion to reconsider was carried.
Minister Thurston said it was
about time he said something about
this bill. It was notorious that tho
member from Honolulu is trying to
incite raco prejudices both in the
House nnd out of it. We are not
Ilaoles or Ilawaiians in this House,
wc are all Hawaiian citizens, and
as such should work for the interests
of the nation. It has beon advanced
by some of the native members that
this law will only benefit the haolo
lawyer, and that thoy should not bo
taxed to benefit onlj- :i class. The
law library is open to all and can be
consulted by any ono who chose to
do so. Ho did not want anything
done that would incite the natives
against the haoles, nor did ho wish
to seo the haoles incited against tho
Section 3 then passed as in tho
The House took n recess until 1
delicti under Ihli litail are chartcil JO centi
per line for theflrtt inurltoii, ami .1 cenli per line
every tutillUvnal Insertion,
THE UtU of Juno Is near at hand.
Wc would mlvise all our friends
to go to Mclnernv'a and procure some
of his Elogant Linen Dusters ami his
JClegant Pearl Grey Plug Hals, latest
styles. Everyone who expects to win
will own one of these Fine Hals. 01 2t
Beer on ioo nil ihu way ftoin St.
for sale nt the Pantheon, 57 tf
ANOTHER lot of Draucht Beer
on ice nil tho wuy from Kt. Louis,
for sale ut the Pantheon, 57 tf
CLEAN RAGS ami hi-coml hand
clotliliij; will bo gralofully recolv.
cil for the uso of thu liunutiw of Uiu
Brniich Hospital for Lcpero at ICnkiiako,
or at tho Leper ikttlmutit on MoloUal,
If left Willi J. T. Waterhouse, jr., at tho
Queen Slroet Store. t&f tf
63 & 65 FORT STREET.
Ladies' MM Meiwr, Laflles' Knitfud Memar
In Balbrigan, Merinos and India Gauze at a
Received by Inst slcniner a Fine and Elegant Lino of
Boys' and Childrens' Clothing
Which I oiler at
BED PoOOK PRICES
Received direct from Now York and I'hikulolphin a Fine Lino of
Gents', Ladies' & Childrens Shoes 1
GREAT BARGAINS IN
Opposite Irwin & Co.
TSTESZXli: TWO "W JUEJICS
To close out a consignment of
Black Ehadames reduced from $2 50 to $1 75.
Black Grosgrain reduced from $1 75 to $1 25.
Black Spanish Flouncing reduced from S3 00 to $2 00.
Her Blaci Sis ai Lacos-Mucet in Pr
Are receiving by every incoming- steamer from San
New Hoods !
Furniture, Chairs, Pianos, Guitars, Pictures,
Crockery AVare, Baby Carriages,
Bird Gages, Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
Fancy Goods !
:n"etv styles list
PIANOS and IFUR.WII'CJIWE
Sold on the Installment Plan.
MATRASSES, CORNICES & FRAMES
Always on Hand and Made to Order.
Canary Bss-ds, Canary Birds,
FOR SALE AT.
WEST & GO.'S, 105 Fort S
Take Notice !
SILK HOSE !
IKS and LACES !
Fancy Goods !