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VyjrTAditreji:i''?Cw Z1 lit ii-t.'t.ii
The supply of water from the
Lower Nuuanu Reservoir will be shut
off from the City, on "WEDNESDAY,
the 1st August, during the hours
from 7 a. ra., to 4 p. m.
OHAS. B. WILSON,
Sunt. Honolulu AVnteiwoiks.
Honolulu, July 30, 1888. 00 2t
Offick "Water AVohks, )
Honolulu, H. L, July 27, 1888.
Holders of water .privileges or
those paying water rates are hereby
notified that the hours for using
water for irrigating purposes are
from 0 to 8 o'clock A. ai., and from
4 to 0 o'clock r. m.
CHAS. 15. WILSON,
Approved: L. A. Thurston,
Minister of Iuteiior.
Superintendent Water Woiks.
BISHOP & Co., BACKERS
Honolulu. Hawaiian faUnUs.
Draw EsohanRC on le
Bunlt oi Culiloi'ixiu, fc. 3T.
And their agents in
NEW YORK, BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. II. Rothschild & Swn, London
The Commercial Hank Co., of Sydney.
The Commercial Dank Co.. of Sydney,
The Hank of New Zealand: Auckland.
Christchurch, and Wclliigton,.
The Bank of British Columbia, Vic
toria, B. O., and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking B-b:s:p.-.
Pledged to neither Sect tt.r Party,
But established for the bci -fit of alt.
TUESDAY, JULY 31, 1888.
MEMORIAL MEETING Gr THE LE
GISLATURE. The Legislature will nu-ct in the
Legislative Hall to-mot;ow, at 1
o'clock p.m., for the purpose of
making and hearing speeches and
remarks eulogistic of the late Hon.
S. G. Wilker, that body's late Pre
sident. This" will be a deserving
tribute to the memory of one who
was so worthy a citizen vm useful
a public man. The public are cor
diallly invited, and will bo welcome.
HL' I'll JA19LUJ JUSS"
THE JUDICIARY COMKiTTEE FA
Three members of the Judiciary
Committee like passpoits. They
are averse to the abolition of the
passport system, which our neigh
bor, San Francisco, looks upon with
scorn nnd derision, and which every
man educated in a free country re
cards as a relic of barbarism and
despotism. The three members re
commend the Legislature uot to abol
ish the passport system. Young
men are generally supposed to be
progressive, but the young men of
the Judiciary Committee are not of
that class. They prefer holding on
to a custom which many years ago
was exploded in all free countries.
One of these gentlemen said in
the House the other day, when a
certain ruling of the President was
under discussion, something to the
effect that he felt sure the House
would support the Chair, because it
afforded an opportunity of "bitting
upon the Judiciary Committee,"
meaning, as we understood it, that
tho Legislature took a pleasure in
making such an ignoble, use of that
important committee. l?ntlier hard
on the committee, anil perhnpara
rather hard seat for the House. If
the committee is in fie. habit of
making such recomiucidations as
the one ancnt the passport system,
we cannot blame the House. It de
serves to be sat upon. Aud if the
House does not. sit uron the corn
tee's recommendation i ntil the life
is utterly and hopelessly crushed
out of it, the House deserves to be
sat upon by the people bo effectu
ally that it can never again essay
to legislate for a nation groaning
Tho three committeemen try to
make their recommendation appear
plausible, but in tho attempt floun
der about liko a whalo in shallow
water. They find that the passport
aystem "docs not operate as a hard
ship to any particular class of per
sons, excepting those with dishonest
purposes." If only those with
"dishonest purposes" wero required
to procure passports in order to
leave the country, there would be
eomo truth in the assertion. But
all persons nud classes have to pro
cure passports, which is a hardship
The honest man who pays hia
debts and owes nobody anything,
before ho can take a run over to the
Coast for business, pleasure, or
health, must first nsk and obtain
normUsion of the Government. If
he inadvertently omits to do so, he
is liable to he seized by olllcer9 of
tho law when the ship is leaving the
wharf and dragged ashore, while his
luggage proceeds on its journey
without molestation. If tbe honest
nnd law-abiding man wishes to send
his children over to the Coast to
school, he must go to the Govern
ment, procure permission, and pur
chase a passport for each. Either
as regards himself or his children,
tins nould probably not be felt as a
hardship by a man accustomed all
his life to Siberia; but to an Ame
rican or Englishman, who has not
been in this country long enough to
forget his own, it is an annoying
hardship, repulsive to his nature
and his education.
As to the passport being a hard
ship only to persons "with dishonest
purposes," in truth, those arc just
the individuals who evade the law,
and escape from the country with
out permission. But honest men,
unavoidably in debt, and unable to
procure employment whereby they
might earn the means to liquidate
their liabilities, have been kept in
the country and made a burden to
others, by the operation of the pass
poit law, when opportunities of
making a living and the means to
pay their debts offered elsewhere.
THE BOWLER AND MOORE
Judging from the discussion in
the House a few days ago, and again
this morning, regarding the Bon lei
and Moore claims, there appears to
be a determination on the part of
tho Government to ignore those
claims. For what reason is not ap
parent : at least, not to the general
public. So far as we can gather
from the biief outlines of the news
paper reports, no sufficient justifica
tion of the course adopted by the
Government has been presented.
The Minister of the Inleiior this
morning objected to tire amount, as
recommended by the Judiciary Com
mittee, being placed contingently
on the Appropriation Bill, on the
ground that that act would sticngth
en the claims. If the claims are for
work done according to contract,
by order of a former Government,
nnd this is our understanding of the
matter, no strengthening is required
in order to render them valid in the
judgment of a learned and just
judge. The Minister of Finance
could see no parallel between these
claims and those of the English
claimants, and while he consented
to the paymt nt of the latter he ob
jects to recognise the former. There
is nt least this analogy between the
two, and the Minister's vision can
not be so clouded as not to sec it,
that the local matter was as much
an obligation of tho Government
of the day as the foreign matter,
and when the present Government
came into office it inherited the re
sponsibility of both alike. There
was fairness and justico in the pro
position to have the committee's re
port printed and a day appointed for
its discussion, but neither one nor
the other in the com so hastily
adopted. A discussion would prob
ably have brought out the facts, and
justice would more likely have been
LOOK FIRST TO THE PRESENT.
It seems to be generally regarded
as the proper thing for benevolent
associations to make permanent in
vestment of fundi in their charge,
devoting only the interest thereof to
the relief of the needy. Several
local societies have investments of
this kind the JJritish P.encvolenl
.Society, tho Portuguese Charitable
Society, tho llooululahui Society,
It is a wise thing for any society
to do, when the society can afford
it; that 1b, when a society has suffi
cient funds for present needs nnd to
spare, it cannot do belter probably
than make a permanent investment
of the surplus. But the investment
Idea may be carried to extremes and
bo overdone; that is, present re
quirements may be neglected or
Blighted, inciely for the sake of mak
ing a permanent investment. This
is not truo wisdom j it is foolish
ness. As a matter of fact, some local
societies aro guilty of committing
this foolishness. How mnny( wo
know not. But recently was-published
in tho columns of this paper,
the fiuancial statement of tho Por
tuguese Charitable Society, from
which it appeared that there wero
nearly 2,000 invested, while it was
averred that lelief to the needy had
been suspended, because there were
no available funds. The Hooulu-
lahui Society also has an investment
of some SG',000, while tho objects of
the society arc languishing.
A spendthrift who wastes his
means, regardless of the future, and
ultimately reduces himself to pover
ty, is guilty of no greater foolish
ness than the charitable association
which places its funds in a bank or
elsewhere for tho possible but un
certain benefit of generations un
born, that may never be born, and
that may never bo in need if ever
born, while the present generation is
suffering, starving, and dying from
want. True wisdom dictates atten
tion to present needs, nud not until
they are fully met does it indicate
provision for those to come. The
present i9 an open page; the future
is a sealed book. The present we
know, in part; the future wc know
nothing of. Wc know there are
among us destitute people who need
help; whether there may be when
the inlciest on invested funds be
comes available, wc know not. Shall
thoso now in need be neglected for
the sake of the needy who may come
The llooululahui Society has been J
collecting Hinds for years, and this
is about all it has done. Its pro
fessed object is "the incieasc of the
nation" of the native race. But
what has it done towards this ob
ject? Nothing that we can find,
except to collect money and invest
it. Probably the society's intention
is to use the interest of the invest
ment when the investment becomes
large enough for the interest to bo
of service. But what is to become
of the nation in the meantime? In
stead of increasing it is di creasing,
and for anything the llooululahui
Society has done or is doing, it is
likely to go on decreasing, and by
the lime it is no more, the society
may be ready to do something.
Whereas, if instead of waiting for
interest, the society would wisely
use its 550,000, and trust to the
charitable disposition of the people
for more when that is gone, it might
accomplish something of its pro
fessed object. A lying-in hospital,
for instance, would be a proper in
vestment. The life of many a young
Hawaiian mother and that of her
offspring might be preserved by
such an institution.
CONCERNING THE LIKELIKE
Counsel for the claimants sub
mits the following considerations,
1. The goods were furnished by
order of the King, expressly approv
ed by the Ministry, for the purposes
of a stale funeral, and for reasonable
'Z. There was sufficient reason for
the claimants to believe that an ap
propriation would be asked of the
Privy Council, to meet the payment
of tlieir claims. The new Constitu
tion dcpiivee them of whatever
chances they had with the Privy
Council, and also takes from them
all chance to bring a suit on these
claims against tbe Government, be
cause the Council no longer can
authorise such suits.
3. There is no reason to suppose
that the claimants were noting in
concert to sell an unreasonable
amount of goods ; each one supplied
the King's oiders to himself. Is it
fair to reject all the claims any
more than only one claim or set of
1. Jt is difficult to say what is or
is not a reasonable amount ot such
orders to give or to fill, for a state
funeral. Profuse expenditures, such
for instance, as those made for
Queen Kupiolani by the city council
of Boston last year, are common on
public occasions. They make more
or less scandal, and cause growling,
but the power which officials have in
bitch matters is so vague and un
dc lined, that much has to be left to
their discretion and honesty. Why
should Honolulu meichants be
told that thu engagements made
with them by the King and his
officials shall be utterly disregarded,
while London subscribers to a -loan
illega'ly negotiated by the agents of
the Government are protected 't The
latter were not innocent if tho for
mer wero guilty,.
5. The fact -that the Government
is not legally bound to pay any of
these claims is no reason why the
Legislatuio should refuse to author
ise their payment, it is the only
reason for applying to the Legisla
ture. 0. Thoro is a moral obligation to
make good the engagements in pub
lic affairs like Ibis, of a former ad
ministration, as far as innocent per
sons, guilty of no dishonest or col
lusive practices arc concerned,
7. It ought to bo scandalous for
the Legislature to think that a state
f uncial for a Royal Prinoess, In a
country which claims tho benefits
(as well as boars tho burdens) of a
monarchy, should bo ordored by tho
only officers who could order it, and
that private citizens who supplied
such orders should bo told that they
arc to pay tho bills thcrasolvcsl
There are eomo profits and gains
and savings which no country can
afford to make. The public honor
is concerned that this public funeral
be paid for out of the national
treasury. It is enough if herenfter
proper guard can be kept over such
matters. Private persons ought not
to suffer for neglect on the part of
Al-FUED S. llAimVELt.,
A YACHTING PARTY.
Mr. Robert Louis Stevenson, tho
famous author, left San Francisco
on the 17th of last Juno in the yacht
Casco, bound for the Marquesas
Islands. From thenco the route is
to Tahiti, Samoa, and finally, after
a cruise of several months, it is the
intention of tho novelist to stop in
Honolulu, making a long stay. The
yachting party consist of Mr. and
Mrs. Stevenson, Mrs. Thomas Ste
venson, the author's mother, and
Lloyd Osbourno, his step-son. Their
first plan was to come directly to
Honolulu, bringing with them Mrs.
J. D. Strong, the daughter of Mrs.
Stevenson, but as they wished to
make a lengthy stay here, they have
saved it like a bonne louche for the
lastr It is a pleasure to kuow that
such a graceful writer is coining to
do justice to our islands, and na his
articles are copied immediately by
the leadiuir English and American
papers, the fame of our Paradise
will go broadcast to thu world,
DEPARTURE OF THE AUSTRALIA.
The S. S. Australia sailed for San
Francisco precisely at noon to-day,
takimr besides a good cargo, 159
passengers 01 cabin and 95 steer
age. A few moments previous to
1:2 o'clock, before all tbe passengers
were on board, and while a number
were on the ship, who had no inten
tion of going, the steamer began to
move, carrying the gftng-plnnk with
her. There was a scramble of sovc
tal persons to get on board, Captain
Pierce taking the lead by climbing
up the side. Those on the steamer
who wanted to come ashore began to
look frightened. It seemed pretty
much as though they would be car-
rieil off. boon the steamer came
back, the gang-plank was put in po
sition again and then there was an
other scramble of a score of persons
to get ashore. While the steamer
was again drifting from the wharf
Custom House Officers boarded her
and had a lot of Chinese baggage
thrown on to the dock. The China
men to whom the baggage belonged
have been detained here on a writ
of habeas corpus. Now the gang
plank was lowered, and as the
steamer hauled fuither off, the band
played "Aloha Oe."
Xotlcen umlcr t' U head an ch'irgvil JO tentt
per line for the first insertion, ami 5 cntsper line
every udditlonul insertion.
JUhT received ex. "Alameda lO'l hags
of Choice New Zcilaixl Poiaiois
For Sale CncAp at the Union Feed Com.
pany. 00 3t
HAWAIIAN Fruit & Taro Co. Gen.
tlemcu: I have made a chemical
exitinination of the suraple of Turn Flour
which you have eu bin i lied to mo and
tlnd that Eamn is cmiicK In e from any
injurious mbsiauce whatever. Your
veiy truly, Geo. W. Smith, Analyst.
Honolulu, Juno 1, 1888. 71 lm
INEST BRANDS OF CALI
lorma Port. Madeira and Malaga,
lor sale in ueg arm cae ny
ONSALVES & CO.,
RYAN'S BOAT BtHLDINa
SHOP. Hear of Lucas' Mill.
THfS morning, on King street or Wai.
1UU1 Kond, betwten tho hour nf 7
and !) o'ehck, a Brown Leather Puree
containing $5' 0 or more in U. S. Gold
Notif. The Under on returning thcs.imo
to Mr. T S Wcslbiook, at Mr. TiukerV
tin-lit mmket will rtccive a rewind of
$:m. 07 tf
COTTAGE, corner King and
S'Uiili t-tieet, near lCnwnin.
hao Church; 5 rooms, ull con.
venlenccs. Kent $15 per month. Anply
O J. K BROWN & CO.
Headquarters, Honolulu Rifles,
Hokoiaji u, July CO, 1F68.
SPECIAL ORDER, No. C
EVERY Commission Officer
nt the Honolulu Hill.'s is
nn end to report at their
Armory, TIUB (Tuesday)
LVfaMNO. at 7:30 o'clock
sharp. Business of importance.
II. F. HUBBARD,
Cuplain and Adjutant, 07 It
A GOLD Pin, 3 pieces, plain mono,
gram on bar with two pieces pen
dant; engraved on one bide and mono,
grain wilh black enamel on the other
tide. Tho Pin has been traced but no
questions will bo asked, aud a reward
will bo paid if returned immediately to
J. F, Noble, Bulletin Office. 05 4t
rpHE ONLY READABLE PA
X PER iu the Kingdom "Tho
Daily Bulletin," &0 cents per month.
Auction Sales by Jamos F, Morgan
SALE of PROPERTY !
Bcloiichig to tho Estate of J. A. Beck.
with, bankrupt, has been post-
WEDNESDAY, August 1st, '88
AT 1 O'CLOCK XOO.V,
At my Salesroom, Queen street.
J AS. F. MORGAN,
On arrival of "S. 3. Zcahndla,"
Or Inter, there will be
Given by the Fumoii9
On their way to Australia.
GJT Box plan opens nt A M. Ilewolt's,
Mcrclmnl stmt, ill 10 n'chck, Wed
ntsday morning, Aiigu-t 1st.
Slou'dthcio l'c no petfo mnnre the
m:uiiL"iii nt t'l lefutul tic m ney the
morning ultcr llir sic liner dtpur s.
Oahu College & PunaM Pre
1107JOT-.UJL.TJ, II. I.
Fall Terms opens Monday, Sept. 10, '88
The faculty nt Oahu College will be
continued as follows:
Rev. W.C. Men ill, A. B., Yilo On
lege Ficsiden .Mental iiml Mora!
fiot. A. B. Lyon--, A M., M D . YV'il.
linm-1 Ci llcge Chemistry ana Natural
Rev. A. D. Hiscll, A. B.. Amherst
Colleue Instrumental & Vociil Music
MUs M. 13"l'i S-pocuier. M. Iloljokf
Scminarj Latin & English LituralU'e.
MU II E. Cin-limnn, A. B Uberlin
Call- rc UreeK, Mathematics and une.
Mi 8. L. D. Primcy Ficncli, Mutke
matics and EngUth.
Thesu art- all successful teachers who
have had experience in their respective
The faculty at the Punaliou Prepnra.
lory School will coiiM-t of the following
well knun picci'fifiil teachers:
Mirs N. J. Malunc Principal 1st
and 2nd Gracks.
Miss Margaret Brewer 3rd and 4ih
MtssE. B. Snow-5!h and 0th Grades.
Miss Helen S. Chamberlain 7th and
The Board ing Department will be
under the samn mauagoment a9 hereto
fore, and the Trustees a-e conlident thnt
it oilers better privileges as a school
hoii'c than can be obtained elsewhere
for the iame money.
It is desired lhat early applicatim
should le made for all intending; to
enter either school, 00 tf
BY a German Woman a situation as
t:ooU. Apply at this (-fllcc. 01 lw
NOTICE of REMOVAL.
JOHN McLAIN has removed his
lilucksuiilhiiig Kst'iblishment. to
Fort street, opposite Hopper's Mill,
where ho will be glud to see his old
friends and new ones. 78 lm
DURING my absence fiom the King.
Uom. Col. W. F. Allen will net for
me in all business matters under a full
power of attorney,
G. E. BOARDMAN.
Honolulu, July 7, lHHd. 01 lw
MUSIC furnished for balls, paitica
and serenade by Pabnei's S ring
Band. Orders left at C. E. Williams',
or ring up Mutual Telephone 830. 74 tl
THE Haw-Minn Fiult & Tnro Cmn.
puny ae prciaied to supply Pol
in barrels or buckets. Olllcc: . ilolu1
Brick Building, Niiuauu siroit, opposite
Queen Emma Hull. Oil lw
MR, J. M. Camiirn, Jr., U authorized
tn collect for our account. Spe
cial attention (Jrai to Ponugucsu out
standings, J. E. BROWN & CO ,
73 tf 2d Merchant strict.
Waimanalo Sugar Co.
rTMIE regular cnnual meitlngf f share.
JL holders of the Waltmiiiulo Suipir
Co, will lm held on WKDNKbDAY,
August 1, 1888, at 0 o'clock A. si., in
Mr. A. J. Cariwrlghl's Onlcc.
00 2fr Secretary, W. S. Co,
A YOUNG Engibhman is in want nf
u situation as Bookkeeper, Ciuhler
or General Clerk. Hns had nine years
experience in a steamship olllcc. ('hur.
nctcr apd ability yotiched for. Address
."P. O. Box 470." !1 lm
THE DAILY BULLETIN-TUo
JL most popular paper published.
Just Received Ex. "Australia,"
A LARGE INVOICE OF
Children's Clothing ! Children's Oioihing !
Gassimeres, Cheviots & Worsteds I
Sizwii from 4 to 15 yonrs, direct from Euit. Also a full lino of
To which I call attention of the public.
ALMOST AT COST OF THE B
A Lane Coispmt of standard Ms
Which will bo ofl'ered to tho public of Honolulu for a FEW DAYS
ONLY at about
Two-thirds of the Publishers' Prices 1
My Orders are to sell the Book
They will be open
August 1, isss.
Also, on account of REMOVAL to NEW STORE, I shall offer
all my Rogular Stock of
cm a ii
a. rr c
IN ORDER TO REDUCE STOCK.
fiSTOPES EVLNINGS DURING THE SALE.tSa
W. H. GRAENHALGH,
lOO XAn-L Strccl, Honolulu.
jivr-MU MiLnaoaa ratreJi.,sgrj r
Bins (P fh" 5,:tduN & Gutlpuii'n of EHonolnlu!
Iting up tJi: tto.ru & ft ills!!
.Ring up tho Kit hies!!!
Itiii m;i Kverybody s!l ovt'r Ifawnii Nei!!!!
Tell 'Em All, that
HAVE OPENED THEIR
lew CMy Factory & Elegant Canity Store
On Hotel Hii'i-ot, Nw llrowor ltloolc,
Where they will manufacture and sell tho FINEST and CHOICE
FRENCH AND HOME-MADE CANDIES !
Fresh Candies made every day.
An Elegant Assortment of FANCY OANDY & BON-BON,
BOXES fe NOVELTIES always on hand,
Ice Cream Soda & Iced Drinks
Of all kinds served from the most unique soda fountain in the city.
jDI'CandicB carefully packed for bhipment to the other Islands. JfUf
tWHOJCIiWALli: & RETAIL:
Ringl Ringl! Kcop on Ringing and call nt
"The New Candy FaGtory."
ONE nno Milch Cow,
P'ice, flSo. A ply
at thu Bulletin uillcc.
A GOOD RELIABLE
Horse, price, 600. In
VM. O. M'WATER,
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
PIGS. I in) ireot
At Oahu Lol.egc.
Notice to Shippers.
rpilE sulmoner "Wuioliu"
JL will have Honolulu on
MONDAY NEXT, July tOih.
for Kuau and Mulilc. nud
hereafter will run regularly between
tho above ports, For height or paBsago
upply to (he Captain on board. 05 lm
- 88 lm
almost Regardless of Priee.g$$f
For Tablti, Tuamotu and Marquesas
Groups Sl Pitcalru Island.
The AdvcniUt Mission Schooner
Caitain, : : A. Loveix.
Will mil for tho above places on or
Next Tuesday, at noon,
tSTKor fioluht, pasnno or other in.
fnimulion aj pi) to the Captain on board
or to J. a. CUDNEY,
At Mr. N. F. BurcesV residence, U-ne.
frl ? n
I in I n
tunia street. 09 2w
While Bros' Cement (full weight),
At lowest inurkel rate.
G. W. MACFARLANE & CO.
THE .PEOPLES' PAPER The
Dally Bulletin St) cts per month, J