Newspaper Page Text
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, HONOLULU. GARRiAOE CO.
Hnck Btoudt Merchant and Fort
street. Telephones, 885.
n? ii .ic
MONDAY, AUHUST 20, 1888.
. Auk lit
Stmr Kiuaii from Hawaii iiml Muul
Stun- Mlkahala fiuui ICiiiuil
Stmr .Mokolil fiom Molokal
Stun- Waialcale tioin Kauai
Haw bark Lilian from Hongkong via
Stmr Lclnia from ltnninkna
Stmr Knala for Waiatiac. ami Waialua
at 'J a in
fitnir J A CunniiliH for Koolan at !) n in
Stmr Mokolli for M'olokai at p in
Slmr LtUcllke for h'lihulul and way
poi ts ut r, p in
Schr Mnuuokawni for Koolan at 0 p in
Stmr .las Alakco for Knpaa at 5 , m
VESSELS LEJWIHD TO-MORROW.
Stmr Klnan for llllo and way port at
I p in
Stmr Mlkahala for Kanal at " p m -Stmr
Widaleale for Kauai at .I p in
StwrLchua for llamakua at 5 p m
From Hawaii and Maui, per steamer
Klnau, Aug l!l Hon V O Irwin, C fc
Wight, Mlw H Wilder, O "W Smith. Mrs
S 51 Paimiii, Mi 'mu' Damon, Henry
Damon, SK Damon, Jtev V V Damon,
Mis- L Campbell. IC Akau. Mis L
iKov. A I Akau. .1 X Kobhison. K Y
Baldwin, Win Kinney, II C Austin. II S
Tregloan, Wong Uow, W Prcde, Akini,
wife and cliild. T S Kay, .1 Hinds, Capt
J Koss .1 .1 Williams, Lieut 1) Hamil
ton, Martinis Qucensbuiy, lion Sam
P.irker, MissO Mu-gravc,lIon .1 IDow
hotl, Jr, JIr .) W Widdeltehl, Hon II 1
Baldwin. CJI Dickey, 11 Dickey, J J
Garden, Thos (.Like, Mis L Coekett,
Mis S (.'oekeit, Hcv .1 Waiamau, MisK
Norton, W A Hddwin, TOKoi--yth and
'on, and 1"1 deek.
Prom Kauai, per steamer Miknhala,
Aug 1!) Hon Ci X Wilcox, Miss Glade,
Ml-, G Williams K ICopke, Major II !'
ISertelniann, K 15 Hoffgaard. I)r llille-In-und,
Miss Hillehr.ind, Willie and
Arthur Uiee, Mis Altmauu and daugh
ter, J li Alexander, Mrs W K II Dcver
ill, Governess Laniliail, Mrs Kaluna, II
V Adam-, "W L Hardy. John Crowder,
Miss Dressier, T 1 Severn). Mrs Kala
Kalice, Mis Kmaline, Miss Julia K Ka
hce, -1 Chine-e, and 71 deek.
CARGOES FROM ISLAND PORTS.
Stmr Mikaliala I,S0O lig sugar, and
K8 bgs rice, !!0 'oags phi, j liead of
eattlo, 5 horse-; and 10 hide".
Stmr Waialeale 1,I2." lugs paddy, 1S,"
Stmr Mokolli 050 bags sugar, 13 head
of cattle, G calve-, 100 sheep, 15
lambs, 2 horses and 8 green hides.
Stmr Kinau 1,500 bg- sugar, 100 bgs
spuds, 3 horses, 230 pkgs sundries.
Stmr Leliua 537 bags sugar.
The steamer Viva will leave to-morrow
at 3 p in for Molokai and Maui.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Ryan's new yacht beat the l'okii
A uewauu is offered for n gold
Tin: Coronet party wont to "Wai
anao this morning, by the Waima
nalo. Tin: steamer Lchua reports super
abundance of rtiin in Jlilo district,
Tun S. S. Australia will be duo
hero from San Francisco to-morrow
Tin: ollieers of the Second battal
ion are ordered to assemble at tho
Killes' Armory, at 7 o'clock this eve
Tin: lii si hwitch truck for tho Ha
waiian Tramways Co.'.s l'alamu rail
roaddias been laid near Maunakca
Tar.ui: is pro.spcot of u cricket
match betweon a team fiom tho Urit
ibli men-of-war and the shore players,
Kauxakakai was tho only part of
Molokai which received tho force of
the recent gale, At this place, how
ever, only u few tiees wero blown
Mkkskh. Hackfeld ,fc Go's ciedit
sale was decidedly successful this
morning, notwithstanding the icceut
boycott. Cliiiies-o tiadobincii liguicd
amting tho numerous bidders.
A TAiifirr shooting contest, between
a picked team of luiiiksmeu from li.
II. M. Ships Hyacinth and Kspicglo,
ngaiiiht u team fiom tlio Hawaiian
Jtiflo AssoeialiOn, is being arranged.
A nativi: woman who rodo to Mo
analiiu in a Ghinr-t-u express cairiage
one day lust week, was gieally kui
lirised when a ten-dollar gold piece,
she had given by mistake, was ic
tnrned to her.
Tin: "Adveilitcr" is ntithoiity for
tho statement that a native named
(leoige Mahikoii fell oil' a house at
Kiliuiea, Kauai, Thursday, dislocat
ing his shoulder blade and fracturing
his right leg in two places.
Tin: election for tho Colonelcy of
tho volunteer foiees will take place
pt tho Hides' Armory at 7 :!! o'clock
this evening. Tho candidates for tho
position are: Col. V. V. Asliford, Ma
jor II. 1 Hebbard and .Major Sam
Tin: U. S. S. Omnlui has left 11 de
MJiters fiom Unit ship heie. Two of
thepi wero piiught yesterday, otheis
aio expected to bo caught to-day, It
jsioported that these deserters will
Gcutloiiieu will do well lo call
tit tlic AncADn and cxointno the latest
in Clothing nt the lowest price in the
be tried by the l'olico Magi?trnlc,anil
steps will be taken to got them out
of the country.
Thih nftornoon's issue of the "Ma
kiininuiui" icpoits a young native
boy falling fiqin fiom tho top of a
eoeoatiut tree, which he was clean
ing, in tho yard of Queen Emma
Hall, Ibis morning. The boy was
knocked insensible, in which state be
leinained for&onie lime, when ho was
diseoveied and resuscitated.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Mooting of the Ollieers of the
Honolulu Killcs, to nominate a per
son to bo commissioned as Colonel,
at 7:!10 o'clock.
Dance of the Honolulu Social
Club, at 7:!50 o'clock.
Meeting of Harmony Lodge I. O.
O. V., in Harmony Hall, King
street, at 7:110 o'clock.
Moonlight Hand Concert at Emma
Square, at 7:.'10 o'clock.
67th Day Aug. 17.
The House opened at 10 a. in.,
President Vf. 1. Castle in the chair.
Roll called and absentees noted.
UKl'OKT or COMMITTKIS.
Noble Townsend reported from
the Education Committee to whom
was referred the item of 10,000 in
the Appropriation Mill for Boarding
Schools, recommending that the
item pass as in the bill. Adopted.
Also from the same committee on
the item of $5,000 for a normal de
partment to the Fort Street School,
recommending that $2, 250 be in
serted in the Appropriation Mill for
this purpose. The report wrs re
ceived and laid on the table to be
considered with the bill.
Also from the minority of tho
same committee on the item of S 15,
000 for building and repairing
school houses, recommending that
the item pass at $15,000, as it is es
timated since the schools have been
made free, that the Board of Edu
cation will have to provide for an
increase of at least 2,000 school
children during the next biennial
period. The report was received
and laid on the table to be consider
ed with the Appropriation Bill.
Rep. F. Brown reported one bill
printed and ready for distribution.
Noble Robinson reported from
the Committee on Commerce on the
bill to repeal the law to prevent the
fraudulent exportation of foreign
produce from this Kingdom, recom
mending that the Minister of Fin
anco appoint a member of the Cus
tom House staff, an export oillccr
who shall perform the duties of such
ofllce without pay, and without
cost to the party applying for a cer
tificate. With this recommendation
they advise the indefinite postpone
ment of the bill. Adopted.
ItUSOLUTIONS AXI) HILLS.
Minister Thurston moved that
bills 117 and 123 relating to the
segregation of lepers lie taken fiom
the table and made the special order
of the day. Carried.
oudkh or thi: day.
Third reading of the bill to en
courage the cultivation of coffee.
Minister Austin moved that the
Noble "Wight moved to amend
Section 1, by making it compulsory
to maintain this plantation in the
district of Kona, Hawaii.
Rep. C. Brown said he did not
think this amendment necessary as
if this bill passes and a company is
incorporated they will undoubtedly
select Kona as the district in which
to establish their plantation.
Minister Thurston said it was a
mistake to think that Kona was tho
only place on the islands, where
coffee will grow. There arc many
places that grow as good coffee as
is grown in Kona. He thought
that the company should not bo
confined to planting in any one dis
trict, but he allowed to select such
lands and in such districts as they
think best. He should therefore
support the section hs in the bill.
Rep. Kaninuoha spoke in favor of
Noble Smith said he was not in
favor of tho amendment, but did
hope that the experiment would bo
tried in Kona, as it was an estab
lished fnet that coffeo will grow well
Noble Wight modified his amend
ment by adding the district of 1'iina.
Rep'. Naknleka moved to indefin
itely postpone tho whole bill.
The ayes and noes were called on
tho indefinite postponement of the
bill. Ayes 17; noes 25.
The ayes and noes were called on
tho amendment of Noble Wight.
Ayes 12; noes 28.
The bill then passed its third
Nobly Smith under suspension of
the rules reported from the Judi
ciary Committeo on tho bill relating
to tho bringing of siu'ts for or
against the government, recommend
ed a new bill, which was embodied
in the report and read a first timo
by title. Tho bill was referred to
the Triiiting Committee.
The order of the day was resinned
and tho bill to license laborers was
taken np for second reading.
Noble Smith moved that this bill
bo considered in committeo of the
wliolo at 1 p. in. Carried,
AESFGo to tlio Aitc.vbi; untl get one
of them Fine Embroidered Dresses,
Minister Ashford moved lo take
up lb? Street Railway Bill. Carried,
The Mil was taken up and Mitiis
tei Ashtord offered two amendments
lo Section II, one, after the
word 'hereinafter' to insert Sections
It, !, 5. Carried.
Also another to strike out tho
words "and their contract to abide
by, observe and perform. " Carried.
Also to Section VI in lines 7 and
8 by inserting a comma after the
word bridge, and that the words
"and while such railway shall ic
maiu on the streets," be" added lo
tho end of the section. Carried.
Tlio bill then passed to engross
ment to be read a third time on
Recess until 1 p. m.
Tho House rc-atscmblcd at 1 p.
Minister Austin reported that the
bill relating to the Hawaiian Postal
Savings Bank had been signed,
ouuint op Tin: day.
The House went into Committeo
of the Whole, Noble Walcrhousc in
the chair, to consider the bill relat
ing lo the licensing of labor.
Noble Castle moved that Section
1 and the whole bill be laid on the
table. The bill was brought in by
the select committee, to restrict anil
control the Chinese. It could not
name them alone because it would
then bo clearly unconstitutional. If
the bill should become law it would
either be a dead letter or its enforce
ment might cause a revolution. He
believed that by a strict enforcement
of the restriction act that the Chi
nese could bo controlled, and their
number greatly lessened. There
can be no legislation against the
Chinese as a class this session, but
in 1890. provided we pass the bill
before this House to amend the Con
stitution, it can be done. This bill
will not protect us, because it is ex
ceedingly indefinite in its tonus.
Where arc the lines to be drawn be
tween a common laborer and any
other? This bill applies to carpen
ters, masons and other tradesmen,
and we cannot avoid that issue. The
adoption of this bill is not practical
.Rep. Kinney said if the wording
of this bill does not clearly express
what we want, there arc surely
words in the English language which
can. If the honorable noble is
afraid skilled labor i- included in
this bill, it will be very easy to put
in exceptions. All the objection so
far offered can be meet with amend
ments, and to throw it under the
table is a confession of mental in
capacity to amend it. Wc want to
individualize and identify the Chi
nese now in the country. AVe have
hard work ahead. One third of our
population is Chinese. In the face
of these facts, the most that some
members can suggest is to pr3',
"for heaven's sake do nothing." The
honorable noble says this bill may
lead to a revolution. Well if so, let
us have a revolution before we be
long to China.
Minister Green said it seemed lo
him that the pith of the bill was in
Section 5, where it compel every
body to work. It no doubt was an
excellent thing for plantation owners
but he did not think it just.
Noble Smith said we must do
something. The simplest, first in
stincts of self preservation demand
it. We have turned all ways seeking
some remedy. The dilliculty is to
frame sonic provision which will not
conflict with the piovUions of the
Constitution. This bill is not satis
factory, but it is a beginning. Its
principal must be maintained, al
though the wording be changed, un
less something better can be pro
duced. Noble Young said lie was against
the hill, it makes, u- bridge out of
poor men for us to cross on to get a
slap at the Chinamen. Thfr term
common laborer, is in the same cate
gory as the bill brought before this
House sometime ago to define drunk
enness. It proposes to take men as
good as any men in this House, but
posessed of less of this world's
goods, and make stepping stones of
them to get at the Chinamen, and
these men arc of our own race, and
Ilawaiians. He would rather see
the Constitution liacked to pieces,
than see this bill pass, because it is
going to take advantage of the poor
man. Ho said he had been a work
ing man all his life and drow work
ingman's wages from the timo he
was 12 years old until he wa3 J7.
Do not get on the neck of the poor
Minister Thurston read a paper
left on his desk by some one. It
contained two sentences. (1) ft
makes mo sick ; Chinese legislation
will have to conic from a crowd who
will raise hell. (2) The old man
that Young is telling of is his own
crowd, who are fast asleep and will
not wake up until too late.
So far from putting our feci on
tho neck of the poor man, if we
don't do something tho Chinaman
will have their feet on his neck. This
bill is almost word for word, -with a
draft made by Col. Spalding, and
does any one believe he would op
press the poor man? Now is the
time to act on this questiop. There
arc from 20,000 to 2:t,000 China
men in the country and tho report of
tho Board of Immigration shows
that there are only about 5,727 em
ployed on plantations, leaving from
KF-Full liiiu of LtulieV Misses'
mul Children's Hats, Ladies' Misso9'
mid Children's Shoo at the Aiicaih:.
jr ftr cif
Orand Reduction (or 60 Days Extraordinary Bargains !
Owing to iny depaitme for Han Francisco and this Kustcrn States I have decided i hold n tlr.uid Clciiiu il. i'.h OK li.iys in order to make loom for
now importations, I call attention to the general public that prices were nerer n-din-ed low and except ion.ilb tul.inp l,ntiiins aie oilbred in every
Immense Reduction in Our Domestic Department.
Blankets, Hedspieads, Table Damasks, Towels, Comforters, Prints, White & llmwn Cotton, Sheeting in all width, etc., etc., etc., etc.
SPECIAL BARGAINS, SPECIAL BARGAINS.
!10 in. Ilatislo, fast color, leduccd from 20c. to 12Jc. per yiud; 20 pes. Whito Pique, at 0k per yaul ;. 110 in, French IVre.de, reduced to 124c. ; 15 pes.
Ciiugham, to close out at 10c. yard; 125 pes. fast colored Gingham., best a.ssoitmcut in town, reduced at cot.
SPEClAIi SALE EXTltEEME 1SAKGA1NS IN
Scotch Ginghams, Lawns, White Dress Goods, Nainsock, Seersuckers, Cheviots, Saline Brocade, t'hainbrav Rmna Suitine;, Cambiics and a peal assort
ment of other Wash Goods. SWEEPING REDUCTION 10 pes. Jet Black Henriette Cloth, extra quality double width, rod. fiom .$1.50 to 1.00 a yard
Great Reduction in Cassimeres & Marinos ! Ladies' Glotli double width, reduced to 40c. a yard.
PARASOL Our entire stock of Parasol less than manufacturer's cost. Piulieular attention is ealli-d i our Ladies', Misses' ,fe Childrens' Muslin Under
wear which are oil'erod at a great sacrifice. Ladies' Berlin Wool Knitted Shawls, reduced at half pi ii e. lire.it Bargains in Ladies' .Jersey Waists. Im
mense Reduction in Misses' & Childrens' Dresses, Bonnets it L.iee Cups. Ladies' Knitted Underwent ; Ladies' Heavy .Merino, full finished vests, red. from
$2 to'$l ; Ladies' India Gauze, full finished vest, red. from !fl to 05c. ; a full line of Ladies' India (! ui.e Vest, red. from 75 to 5l), Special attention is
called to our
Eiroittes, Oriental Laces, Won Laces, Colon! EiiroiK, wild lie sold at Home Cost !
.Special sale Oriental Lace, in holoku length, 50e. yard; 20 pes. Oriental Lace, red. to 5e. yard worth 1.k ; 10 pi-. Oriental L.iee, red. 10c. yrd. w ortb 20c
fthoe Deiiai'tnxeiit ! Shoe Departmewt ! feliioo Xep.z-inxeiik !
Our French Kid Button Shoe, hand sewed, red. fiom $0.50 to $5.50; French Kid Button Shoe, best value, red. fiom ?" to $1 ; French Kid Button Shoo, a
beauty, led. from $5.50 to $1.50: Childrens' French Kid Button Shoe, red. from $2 to $1.50, si.os :i-0; Ladies' Black Silk Hose, icd. to $1 a pair, value- $1.50
Inuum Miction ii Lain Corsets & Boys' f into ills, Boy's Is Pauls, rsflacei to 50c.
$5JAnvbody in search of Bargains
our Halo all Goods sold "O. O. D."
15,000 to 18,000 who are not at
worlc on any plantation. Noble
Castle has been well named William
Noble Castle rose and demanded
that the Minister be called to order
and that he apologize for using per
sonalities. The Minister kept on talking and
was again inleruptod by Noble Cas
tle, who insisted upon the Minister
being called to order.
The C'haii man then said that the
Minister must confine himself lo
The Minister resuming said it
filled him with indignation to see
the stand Noble Castle taken when
this question of Chinese restriction
is" being dealt with. If we are to
do as he advises we shall be at the
mercy of Chinese hordes.
Minister Ashford said he thought
that when the time came, ho could
knock the heated argument of the
Minister of the Interior into a cock
ed hat. He should not refer to
Cooley on Constitutional law to do
it either, but lo other, and numer
ous authorities, who differ entirely
from that goullcman in regard to
the constitutionality of such laws,
lie moved that when the committee
rise that they refer this bill back to the
select committee lo try and patch it
up so that it will not be so objection
able or degrading in its provisions.
He did not agree with Noble Castle
that wc should hry this bill on the
tabic, because that would practically
end 'the matter for this session, if
we can do something to control the
Chinese labor without coiitiavening
the Constitution we should do so.
We don't care about the indignities,
wc may heap on the Chinese I)' this
hill, but all suffer. He cited a case.
During several mouths past he had
at different times employed some of
the students from the Theological
Institute to do odd jobs, but under
this law it would be a penal offence
to do so, if they had no licence.
On the other hand to compel these
Ilawaiians lo procure a licence and
have their photographs attached to
the same is most degrading, and
should not bo tolerated. These
students work odd times to procure
money in order to prosecute their
studies and the3r should not be sub
jected to such a degradation.
Noble Smith spoke in favor of the
motion intide by tho Attorncy-Gcn-cnil.
Hep. Kinney said lie was not .fool
enough to believe that the dissension
was on account of the licensing and
photographing laborers, llo said he
would not walk across the hall to
save the bill. As a member of that
committee ho washed his hands of
tho whole matter. He advocated
tho vote being called on the motion
to lay the bill on the table. What
tho Attorney-General says about not
wanting to have this bill tabled can
be told the marines. Let us vote to
table it and then take up tho consti
tutional amendment proposed, where
by we can control tho Chinese, and
Minister Ashford said he did not
wibh to oppose Chinese restriction,
but he was decidedly against grab
bing n Chinaman by tho neck and
telling him that he must do so and
so. If the committee to whom was
referred this matter have exhausted
all their ability on this hill then that
ability could not have been very
monumental (voice, then try and do
something in that-lino yourself). If
I was on tho committeo I should try
and do better than this. At all
events I should try and not butt
bang up against tho Constitution,
6SrUo to tho Arcade for your
Fancy Goods, Chenille, Pon Pons,
Trimmings, Splashers, Tidios, Etc.
should call first at the Temple of Fashion
Xotict.i under t!iii htad arc eliaiyerf 10 ceils
per linoor thefint hmcrlhm, mid ,5 cent ;ici- Hut
evert titttlitionul insertion.
CLEAN RAGS and second lmml
clothing n ill he gratefully icceiv.
utl for the use of (he inmates of the
Branch Hospital for Lepers at ICnkaako,
or at the Leper SUtlinent on Molokai,
if left with J. T. alei house, jr., at the
Queen Si reel Store t&f ti
INVENTORY SALE !
152 dozen Ladies' eoloicd boidored
llaudkeicbicfs . 50c per tloz
8-1 do. Ladies' unbleached Bulbri
gan Hose, silk elockco and full
finished at. . 25c
Gents' white lin'en Sliiits, linen bo
soms and culls $1
220 do; Gents' full finish Balbrigau
IJuderbhiits, either long Or short
sleeves, all sizes -15c each
Gents' white cotton Undershirts..
Gents' full finished silk clocked
Hose $2.25 per do.
A very large Stock of School
Hats at : : 25c each
Genlh' linen Collars (standing. . .
A full liud of all wool Overbhirls
and all wool Uudershiits fiom. .
Gents' lino Pajama Suits from
170 doz Children's colored Hose. .
10c pr pair
Fine Tuikihh Bath Towels
Linen hand-niado Tides
Black Silk stripe Grenadine
20o per yiud
Ladies' Jersey Waists from
Mit-t-cH and Children's Ho-e, full
fuiinh and Silk Clocked in pink
and blue, from si.e i to 8, ut. . . .
25c per pair
We have made a REDUCTION In all
Bemember this is our last weok
GREAT IHYHHTOBY SALE
CHAS. J. R3HEL,
The Leiiding Millinery Ilotieo.
Corner of Fort & Hotel streets.
WrThu AucaiIc l Uiu plnc to
buy your lhesn Good1?, latest style;
Silks, Woolens and Lawns. The
leader of low prices.
before pun-basing Goods, t -r ,,
Ilavo the Largest Variety and Best Slock of
Ever exhibited in this
Furniture, of every description for Parlor, Bedroom,
Dining-room, .Library & Veranda.
They have the
Chairs from 75 coals to $50
KT? :2$iS&5JSfcV"V"-''f,!' -V- &'?l vhom
mnm n.Tj--. -J- u.- --y.uirj . I-.W
Furniture Iteaphoisterod !
RNICE POLES & PICTURE FRAMES
Made in all Style and Price to suit overybody.
Sold on the
Hlaeksmith Work, . -fg). Carriage Buliainir. I
Painting and W Trimming.
79 k 81 Kii Stat, -
lOnti'iixHJOM IVom ICInp:
Kvury descrlptl n of work in tho ubovo lines performed In a Ibfit.ihts manner.
Also, Horse Shoeing a Specialty.
tSTDell Telephone, 1)7DJ (mrh l.Sd.lyj tar Hell Tulep'rne, 107-
NiUM.vRr i the best paper to achd
lo friends nbioad. Mailed to any
nddrest, $5 per annum, which in
i hide po'-lagc.
-m ill s.ivi-money. During
4' "wSSk h
13 ---,3S. Era.K-M4l m
? r ' isj-ir,'v.p.t"'ii -d
Best Assortment of
of every description and price.
Mattrasses made to order !
& Furniture ! ;-
- - - on ise Premises
untl lorchuut Uh.
.. . .. " . . .
k?L a' j f ,!,
-- ; . - Jfc A. ' agjfi jiJdSii - J i W&dbli&.,a