Newspaper Page Text
BE -Do not fall to gall at the S :rnw Hats in g.eat variety, Thfl ArOadoEGAN & CO. ! WGcnla Ftno Clothing and Fur- "At Ibo Aiicauk you can buy && RHIfB g" - isMM . J
U-Uo not fait to gall at the
AncADB and examine the Splendid
Stock of Embroidered Suits at re
'ffuvguuussL. ....... ii.innrntf iitrv i nun n .n-.itnM iiii. -' nn.!i .....1 rv .n.i i ..,v ..:. .. i r-it' skii t w w ti nu ga m m w w 'b
bo3cnc, Embroidery Sdk, Zephyr ms.inbooas, unw.wiocs, iriinks, thatw,u n8tol,BUy0. Those 6oods ff I O IW ffMllSfiJIi ! &
and Worsted in. all shades at the Toflflpr rtf I OW PrioPC Valises, Etc., go to (ho Leadcra of imvc never been offered so cheap HBaHSfBH fcsa&a -9 tl S uVBBS?iaH JM
Aucaui:. . uwiuoi VI UUH rilbOo. Cheap Prices, the Aucaoe. before iu this Kingdom. , ' WB
iiiwivim-i i vui miili iMti:.ui 11 k- . . ... ii in mi ii in I'll iiiirt aii iiiii'ct u b lw.i ri u sm ik a i v.rt tn -ar sv-i rz rw '.' i wan
-- ;,:,., ; . - " --' - . i.jmi, -j. , , . , .
(ft) a tt'tt SftuTTftfin
WEDNESDAY, JULY 2o, 1888.
S S Australia from Han Francisco
Stinr Knnlu fiom Walnlna ami
Stinr Jus Mnkce for ICapaa at 5 p in
,Stinr Wahilcalo for Kauai at 5 p in
VESSELS LEAVINC TO-MORROW.
Stinr Ka.ila for nhiluaand Wiiinnue at
!) a in
.From San l'runelseo, per S S Autra
"11a, July 21 Vt T Colliiin. Miss M E
Colliun, Mis A IJooth, (J WUootb. 11.
Grave ami wife, T W McCliosncy and
wife, MIAl Me hcm y, GkUlldor.
G 11 15il tltin, 11 V lieiwlelc, S S Jlob
lnson, O V Kietcr, U F llu;li'S, Ml-s
J2 Kenton, Mi- A i onion, Miss L
White, L V Ki'ir. ,Oeo II 1-iilielilld,
James OtU, llauy lller, H L.izai us,
TUCaitwilght, II Uostoe . I'M op
klus, 13 D.ililwln, Frank Otis. II 1-nisi
ur uuil wife, I II lilpninu, C XHiloncr,
O i: William, U Parson, wife ami
child. Y Allan, wife ami -2 children, .1
liinurson, Or W It l'ox, S haelw, Mis J
Strong, child and imud and 40 hteerage.
From Maui ami Hawaii, per stinr v
G Hull, July 21 Kev W O .uuiiltt,.is3
Slooar, Mis-. Btewuit, J A Dowllng, Mrs
Frasur, Miss Uexlur, Mrs Snow , l A
Ticwis, K Catum, V.vs Coney, Mis G U
Hewitt, K U Bavncllelil, Isaac D bher-
wooil, Misses iioinics i;, .ui hjci.,
T E Smith, F H Dodge, Mrs Kla Nnha i
lelua, Kithor Gul'tan, bister Uoimvcu
tiirj, Miss Kiiliiiulcllo, iss l'.iiluli,
Mlst.es 1 irk (-J), ami 57 others.
For Kmiai. per Stinr Mlkalula, July
24A - uitwell ami family, mi N oiiu,
O Soreii'on, Kcv F Suiuiiniito, J N .-
AVilli.im-". I no William and 40 others.
- For Maul and siwall, pir tlnr Ki
nau, July 21- i: V Low, U tl llailey,
A F Ilcelit and win, Mis T: a Heelit,
.1 S Wll , ajor W II Cornwell. W
Good.de, Kcv .lack and who, DrXB
' 'J5njerso'n,-J Itadway, ) W'.lllam , U K
itlcluid-oii, Fi G lluelieoek, .1 A Mome,
II A Ueen, i.r .uaUee and 00 ollii'i.
The S S Australia, 11 U Iloudlctte,
Coininamlcr, sailed fiotn San rraneii'o
' ' July 17th', at 2 p in, with" 1(! eablli and
40 steciage passengeis; fielglit. 8l!7
tons. Wculier: July 17-20 llgnt noith
crly winds and sirtooth tea. July iO-2 1,
modciatc NB tiades . uly 20th, Lnt.
HI (leg."30 mill. F. I-ons- lj dug. 4t
mill W, past a jour-mast d ship from
Melbourne for San Francisco, rignal
lctteis: II S J G. Keporteil all well on
AKKIVAIiS AT SAN rilASCISCO.
July 1st. bktne S G Wllilcr, lu clays
.inly 2d, Ship Alex McXeil, 10 days
July 2d, bk Ceylon, 2-1 days from Ho
July 8, S S Zcalandla, 7JS days from
July 14, Geo II Douglas, 27 days from
July 17, bk C O Whltinorc, 20 days
from tlonoluln. f
' DKl'AllTUKr.S FltOJl SAN I'KANCISCO.
July 13, bgtnc J 1) Spreekels for Ka
liulnl. July 13, schr W S Downe for Houo
' lulu. , .
July 15, bktne Planter for Honolulu.
July 15, bgtne W G Irwin for Hono
June 12, Lat 20 X Long 30 W, bk
Amy Turner, from Boston for llono-
Ju'ly 1 1, Lit ?.8IU X Long 147.45 W,
bk Aldeu Uussie, from Honolulu for
The bk Loch Lee arrived at Euieka
on July 10, from Ho olulii.
"" i '
, ,L0P4L & GEHERALJ1EWS.
Many thanks to purser 13. A. Koilf
" of tbe S. H. Austialia for iiuwh fuvora.
Tin: S. S. Australia will sail for San
Francisco on Tuesday next at noon.
" ' i: . uj--"
The Corina left Liverpool on April
17 for Honolulu, consigned to Messrs.
Tlico. H. Diivies & Co.
One of tho Myrtle's stalwart oars
men, has bought a hand organ "to
keop up his muscle.
A nncniTioM and dance were held,
on Board tbo U. S. S. Flagship Vah
dalia this afternoon.
' ' Ho'oi'-i.a'iV c.elairn'd A youth when
he stumbled oyer a, bundle of hoops
on Fort street this afternoon.
'i -. - ..
Tt Ki'cms niettv roimh on the Isl
and gills when tho Honolulu boys
have to go abioad to find brides,
Mr. "W. I. Bishop's mind-rending
experiments at tho Opera House, last
night, weio coinpiuteiy successiui.
thanks to Mr. Graenhalgh,
Mr. Hcwett, and the Hawaiian News
Agency for files of foreign pupeis.' ..
The S. S. Australia was delayed by
bad coal ; idio could got no other at
,San Francisco. Sho will coal heio
for tho return tiip.
Seveiiai. jubilee coins, livo and two
pound gold pieces and a live-shilling
silver pieco, wcie received fiom Eng
land by the S. S.Australia yesteiday.
The long pending laud suit of the
Miipstor of Inteiior vs. Estate Mis.i
Paiiahi Bishop was decided yesterday
by Mr. JtiBtico Hole iu favor of tho
AVn.ni:u'B Sleuuibhip Company is
entitled to tho thanks of tho country,
and particularly of tho islands of
Maui and Hawaii, for having detained
the Kinau until 8:80 o'clock, last
evening, for the foreign mails.
Gekmany bus agreed to the pro
tocol of the international conference
abolishing sugar bounties', tiireCt or
indirect, on tbo exprotation of sugar.
At -1 o'clock to-morrow afternoon
Sir. W. I. Uibbop will give an enter
tainment at Knumakiipili C-hurch,
for the benefit of the biiHoreis at
One oE Honolulu's sportsmen, who
lcturnsfronisliuoting exclusions with
enblnious bugs, shot at" 50 clay
pigeons the other day without hit
Sandehs Baggage Express .Co.,
ofllce 81 King street, bns n wagon iu
attendance on nil .incoming steamers.
Tho moving of pianos is a speciality
of the company.
IIkn'KY F. Hubbard, Major Com
manding the First Battalion of the
Volunteer foi ces, has called a meet
ing for to-morrow evening, of the
Second Battalion, composed of the
JCfn's Own, Queen's Own, Princc'b
Own and Leluiohoku Guards, so that
they may elect a Major and Stan".
EVEIITS THIS EVENING.
Meeting of Mystic Lodge No. 2
l. of P., in Harmony Hall, King
sttcet, at7:!!0 o'clock.
Meeting of Oabu Lodge No. 1 K.
of P., in its hall, Fort street, at
Prayer meeting in the vestry oi
Ucniral Union Chinch, at 7:110
Religious services in St. Andrew's
Calhedial, at 7:30 o'clock.
WecTcly practice party of the Ha
waiian Social Club.
Drill of Co. U Honolulu Rillcs, at
, Quarterly meeting of the Pacific
Hardware Company, at their olllce,
at 10 o'clock a. m.
Annual examination at St. Louis
College. i -, .
Mind-reading reading seance by
Mr. W. I. Bishop, at Kaumakapili
chuiMi, at 4 o'clock p. m.
AUCTION SALES TO-MORROW.
m l. j. ixvnv.
At No. 78 and 81, King street, at
10 a. in., the entire Initial-hold fur
niture, contnini-d in 18 rooms, abo
1200 feet of lumber and 10 doors.
HY J. 1". MOUC.AN.
At 10 a. in., at the store of Lee
Hop & Co., (bailkiupt) Maunakea
street. The entire stock cpjiipris
ing dry goods, clothing, hard
THE BAND CONCERT.
The Koyal Hawaiian Band will
give a concert this vevening at
Thomas Square commencing at 7:30
o'clock. Following is the. pro
gramme: l'AltT I.
Overture i nil Duuolo.v..'.,.
Itcminisc nees of Weber... . ,
Houc ae nci; Hole Wuimen
Patrol Turkish '. s. .
W nltz Illue Danube
Galop Hit and Miss
. ... Aiiber
. . .Wagner
: Ahca Oe.
The St. Louis College Band will
give an open-air concert, at the col
lege, to-morrow afternoon, at 2
o'clock. Following is the pro
gramme: I'Aiir i.
Overture Pope tf Alsac Herman
Waltz -Wheru tbe Lltions bloom ....
Medley Tho IIIne' Brigade llcyei'
Selection Princess of Treblzondc. . .
March Jolly Coppersmith Peter
Processional March Silver Tuinipcts..
Polka from Ten Dang ters Suppo-
Gavotte Forget Me Not Giese
Miueh Passion I1 lower UlUe
ST. LOUIS COLLEGE.
All arc invited to the band
cert to be given on the College
mises ai 2 p. in. lliursilay. ,
On account of the limited scaling
capacity of the College Hall, the
parents of the pupjUiand. the invited
friends are partieulaily mitifled that
children cannot be admitted to thu
commencement exeicises next Fii
duy, (even in their company unless
especially invited by ticket.)
The pupils) of the college are wel
come and nil! find accommodation.
,. ON ICE ALL THE WAY.
A car load (of 2,000 gallons) of
tho celebrated Anlieuscr Lager Beer
of St. Louis, is jtibt to hand per
.Australia, and is fur sale on draught
al the Pantheon. Arrangements have
b e.o n mo'Je ,for acqntinual supply ot
this beer and to that end increased
ice house accommodations are being
built to meet the growing business
lii Ibis article. Since tho introduc
tion of this draught beer the con
sumption, has moio thai) doubled in
the past o mouths.
OUR SAN DIECFlETTER.
The 112th anniversary of Ameri
can Independence was celebrated iu
a spirited manner in this city yes
terday, llundredsofresidcnees were
decorated with Hags and patriotic
emblems, Military ami civic oigaur
izations, buucolont societies, public
school cbildten, the fire department,
trade unions and private citizens
marched in procession through the
piiiiclp.il sliecls to the plaza. An
eloquent oration was delivered by a
lady, Mis. Clara Foltz. The effort
was well received; and, so far as
your correspondent is awnre, this is
the first time that n lady has con
sented to voice the nation's enthusi
asm on a Eourth-of-.Iuly plaUomi.
The sister republic of Mexico was
represented by olllccrs of a war ves
sel iu this port. Salutes were fired
as usual, and there was a lino dis
play of fireworks in the evening.
It is expected that tbe well known
firm of Sprocket Bros, will soon ex
tend their wharf in lliis harbor, pre
paialory to making San Diego a
port of call for their ocean steamers.
In that case our city and Honolulu
will become more neighborly a
coiminimation which wo all desire.
San Dieuo is nearly 500 miles south
of San Francisco, and should main
tain intimate and cordial relations
with Hie Hawaiian Kingdom. Ves
sels heafing' your Hag will always
receive a heart)' welcome from our
citizens. A. 1$. W.
Kan Diego, Cal., July 5th.
I 7th Day July 21th.
The House opened at 10 a. m.,
Pic3'ulc!iit W. II. Castle in the chair.
Roll called and absentees noted.
liErouis Ol" COMMITTEES.
There were six reports from
various committees, on miscellan
eous subjects submitted to the house
and disposed of in the usual man
ner. RESOLUTION ANI BILLS.
Rep. C. Brown read a lirst time a
bill to repeal Chap. XXXIX of ses
sion laws of 180.
v ORDER OF THE DAY.
Consideration of the veto message
vetoing the Military Bill.
The Piesidcnt asked shall this
bill become a law notwithstanding
tho veto of tho King? on this ques
tion the ayes and noes Mere called.
Minister Tliiiritou said this was
by far the most important question
that had come bcfoio the House.
Iiach and every ope of you will look
back to this time and sec certain
things that will make an impression
on your mind. This country lias
been making history rapidly of late,
and this ciicuinstancc will be re
membered. The reasons the King
cave arc entirely irrelevant to the
question, tlieie is a principal to-day
which we must assert or abandon ;
it is, shall the people be governed
by one man on by themselves, this
is the principal that is to be decided.
The King should represent us only
as a figure head, the same as Queen
Vietoiia does. It is not an ignoble
position, but one of exaltation, and
and an immense amount of good
could be done by him. I wish to
see an independent country and an
independent King ruling over it.
The Supreme Court has ruled that
the King has the technical right to
veto. So has Queen Victoria, but
it should not be exercise. The legis
lature baa technical rights, onu of
which is to cutoff the King's salarj',
but would not that bo a revolution
ary act, so the King lias a technical
right to the veto but it should not
be exercised except by the advice of
his. Cabinet. Although we admit
that tile King haft the technical, right
we do not admit that it should he
used without advice from his Cabi
uet. Wo may couceivo.a case where
the King vetoes a bill without the
advice ol his Cabinet, but it would
be revolutionary, and I say that the
King's act to-day is revolutionary,
because it is contrary to representa
tive government. "Wo Iiaye. to de
cide to-duy what principal shall bo
established. I am tho King's Min
ister in, so far, as he is my official
superior, but I am also a representa
tive of the people, and so long
as tho peoplo .and, tho King
clush, I shall support the people.
We are not hero to-day to uphold
'Kingly prerogatives, but' to protect
our nulits. I am a Hawaiian and
as such represent them, and I hope
to 6ee the people goern. There
fore I urge you to tiesert your rights,
and vote for your personal rights as
against a despotic rule,by'overruling
Itop. Kakaleka said that the ques
tion before the Iloiihu was, shall this
veto bo sustained or not. He ques
tioned the legality of the Houso con
sidering this question under the
lilies. He also nude a point that as
there were some membeis absent, it
could not be acted upon.
Hep. Kinney regretted that the
veto hud come beforo the House in
the shape it had. We are forced to
the belief that tho King has assumed
the sole icsponsibility of this veto,
and there is no ouo upon whom wo
can put the blame and make him the
Bcnpe-goaL The King alone is
morally responsible for this act, and
if this veto indicates tho policy of
tin) King, then thorp is reason to be
lieve that other vetoes will follow.
No man can see an approaching col
lision between tho King and this
House without seeing that tliero is
something wrong in tho workings of
tho UovorniiU'iit. in me iiousu
members ridicule one another in
debate, but such cannot bo done
with propriety towards .tho acts of
His Majesty without lowering him
from his position- All tho friction
would ho removed at onco, if tho
veto had been advised by the Cabi
net. But as it was not so done,
friction is at once pnrceptable. It
was very unpleasant to bring up
such arguments as have been used
in the debate to-day, but His Ma
jesty bus brought it on himself by
his action. Wc should consider the
reason for the veto, but tho reasons
that arc apparent on the message
arc not the reasons that
lie hidden in the message it
self. He considered it unwise for
the King and tho country, for the
King to exercise his undoubted right
in tliis manner, as it creates an irre-
sponsible ruler, and no Government
can be free where the King's acts
are indisputable. What does His
Majesty want? Docs he want a
personal veto the same as tho Presi
dent of the United States? If so,
we will grant it provided ho conies'
down and gives into our hands tho
sacrudness of his person and makes
himself amenable id the laws. Let
him not ask for the whole of tho
loaf. If we make his person inviol
able, let him listen to the advice of
his" constitutional advisers. It is
death to us to admit that the King
shall have all tbeso rights and be
responsible to no one for the exer
cise of them. That message is on
that line, and I think it fair to tho
King to admit that this act was done
unwittingly, and I hbpe and trust
that His Majesty will listen to his
Ministers. If lie does not do it, he
is thrusting upon 'tins "house the
alternative to exercise the rights con
ferred upon it.
Recess until 1 p. m.
The House re-opened at 1 p.
and resumed the discussion of
Noble Widcmann said he
listened to the remarks of the former
speakers, hut did not agree with
them in some of the points they
brought up. The King caunot re
turn a bill without Ins signature,
without giving his reasons for doing
so, because the Constitution pro
vides that he slialf do so. As a re
presentative of the people he said
ho was satisfied with the law as it
was. He believed that a minority
should be heard, and it can only be
dune, by a veto by the King. I
shall have to vote no, in this mat-
tei , if for nothing else than that I
believe that section 12 of the bill is
not constitutional, and consequently
cannot support it. 1 think that the
constitutional arguments brought
forward by the othpr speakers have
Rep. Kamauoha spokca gainst the
bill and in support of the veto. As
the bill did not conform to any
military laws of other nations, and
was also in many respects unconsti
tutional, be should therefore vote to
sustain the veto.
Rep. Paehaole said tho question
beforo the House was, are the rea
sons given by the King for the veto
sufficient to sustain that act, or are
they not? He did not consider the
first four reasons set forth as good,
but the last three were. He then
analysed these three reasons, and
deduced the conclusion, (hat the
bill was unconstitutional inasmuch
as it gives the Command in Chief to
the Minister of Foreign Affairs, and
the Constitution makes the King
Commander in Chief. He also 6aid
as a matter of economy, ho could
not support tho section of the bill,
granting a salary ,to the Colonel. ,
Another objection which he
thought was a valid one was, that
the King's guard has no voice iu the
election of tiic Colonel. He also
said he did not believe in putting bo
much power into the hands of one
man, as this bill gives the Minister
of Foreign Affairs. He should
therefore support tho veto. ,
Rep. Katibano said his opinion
was that those who supported this
veto, were in direct conflict with the
King's best interests, and tho inter
ests of this kingdotn,
Noble Richardson thought it a
most'important question and should
have careful consideration. He
would therefore like to have the
discussion of tills matter postponed
until next Monday.
Noblo Smith said that thcro Were
queutions involved here, of vastly
more importance thau aiUqcreaseqf
85 from G5 men or lhat a'Coloncl
should bo paid a salary. This (1U1
has had a careful consideration frb'ni
tbe best cpmmittee Unit this House
could produce. Its passage was re
commended, it wns passed and
comes back to this Houso vcte,di
Now tins right of veto has not been
exercised iu Great Britain during
the last fifty years, and in t the
United States' there were according
to Jus. G. Blaine, but six vetoes by
the Presidents of the United States
up to the present administration.
Two of these were by YVashingtQii,
and two by Lincoln. Tho main
point Hint presents itself to my
mind is that this power is not exer
cised by the Sovereign of Great Bri
tain and in the United States except
on most extraordinary occasion,
Ho regretted the action of the King
in this mutter as it will affect ,hjm
and this country unfavorably. He
had a' respect for the throne of this
kingdom, it iu not the King's, but
the people's, the King is only their
representative, and that he- should
act in direct opposition to a major
ity of his peoplo will surely re
dound to his discredit. Why is it
that the expression "God bless the
Queen" is heard all over tho world?
It is because she bus reigned in ac
cordance with the wishes of her peo
ple and has subordinated her wishes
and feelings to the good of her peo
ple. The same can be said of Wasli
ingtoiiand Lincoln, and I should be
glad to hear it of our King. To rc
viow,itho reasons of the King fortho
veto, wo sboultl do it with all respect
to his Majesty, as he has shown n
spirit of respect to this House in his
message. He reviewed the reasons
one by one and commented on them.
He said that some of the members
thought that the only valid reason
set forth was the one that the bill
was iu direct conflict witli the consti
tution, but lie did not think that
that 'objection could stand a care
ful analysis. He therefore thought
that the duty of the members of this
House to their constituents, was to
support til is bill.
Rep. 0. Brown said lie had repre
sented tho district lie now represents
since 1882 and had steadily resented
the passage of a bill for military, as
a matter of economy. The $77,000
appropriated for the military, that w ill
do this country no Good, could be
better spent on the roads, and he
should therefore sustain tho veto for
that reason alone. ' '
Noble Baldwin said4ic doubted If
anything more could be said on this
matter, he therefore moved Hie
former interrogation. Cairicd.
The eyes and noes'wcio called,
witli the following result:
Ayes Robinson, Dowsett, Sr.','
Young, Jaeger, Castle, Waterhouse,
Smith, Foster, Luhiaii, Wight, Not-
ley, Wall, Tdwnscnd, Hitchcock,
Baldwin, Bailey, Makec, Wilcox,
Bcrtelmnnn, Dole, Ilustacc, Dow
sett, Jr., Kalaiikoa, Deacon, Kamai,
Kinney, Mnguirc, Knuhanc, Paris,
Nawohinc, Uelekunihi, Horner, Ka
wainui, Wilcox, Rice. 85.
Noes Widcmann, Naono, Kaulii,
C. Brown, F. Blown, Kamauoha,
Daniels, Gay, Nakalcka, Paehaole.
The House adjourned until 1
o'clock p. m. AVodnesday.
Leading Millinery Iloiise
Prior to taking stock wc will
1 1 i
50 cis oi llie Dollar!
i ii I
Kcincnibcr this is a
And look out for BargiiiiiH.
Chas. J. Fishel,
Tlie Leading Millinery House,
Cornqr of Fort & Hotel streets.
.1 uly 17-88
'PHE DAILY BULLETIN is a live
X evculug paper. W cuius per month.
INVENTORY SALE !
63 & 65 FORT STREET. ,j ., 1
o , Jj
In Balbrigiui, Merinos
, I WILL J3ELL,:F01t, ,, ,, ,, mJll
1? TWO WEEIC8 OILY 3
is' KuitM Merwea? , Lates' MM Merwear Jl
Received by Inst steamer a Fine and Llcgant Lino of
Boys' and Ohildrens' Clothing
Which I ofier at
Bed Rock Prices
Received direct fiom New York and Philadelphia a Fine Line of
Gent's, Ladies' & Children's-Shoes I
GREAT BARGAINS IN
Opposite Irwin & Co.
GASH SHE al i. F. EHLEHS & CO.'S
KS TSJBZSTF TWO "W JEDEBlS
To close out a consignment of
FREICH SILKS and LACES !
Black Rhadamcs reduced from $2 50 to $1 75.
Black Grosgrain reduced from $1 75 to SI 25. ,
Black Spanish Flouncing reduced from $3 00 to $2 00.
&UB SEE OUR
Proven to be the best in
Antique Oak Bedroom Suits !
, . ' , Magnificent qnd just the sfcle. ,
ANTIQUE OAK DINING ROOM SETS
The handsomest ever imported for the trade.
EASY GIUIIIS 1 mmWSMLM&l
Latest Stiles ot
"?"i u y j
ITai'L Strool, Honolulu.
and India Gauze at a
Silk Hose !
the world for this climate.
Mire Mines !
cfn" no D ($SPB 3ftH I 1