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&MLY JBUldilCTIiN '; HONOLULU, H. J., SEPTEMBER 10, 18411).
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Igll & Wlf If THE LEGEATUl.
VO 77 FORT STREET
t m mi nmmi anatj wnt
First Annual Cash Clearance Sale I
Commenciny Monday, Aug. 18lli, for Two Weeks only.
Great Reduction in all Departments to make vootu for Goods to arrive
Culu'os, 22 j.ihK tm tfl
Gingham, 1U and 12 y.itds fi l
Sateens, 7 yimlh hit f I.
Tabic Iriiion, .ipUhiH, TiissoIm, ttiit'ctinN. lite, H'
Rlnck Cashtueies and Mttitum, 40c
yiird mid upwards.
Coloied Wool Dro Goods, 10o yaid
l.ndieVA.Ohiltliui Hovu'iy Hand
KmbiDidPiict Ulne Mitt Rib
I m m, Ladies' Chemise, SLnts,
Niijht Urns ns,
Special bargains in Blnck Lace
i ioism' 'rniciD,A'.
I1AVK Jt M HUOLIVKII A KKV 1..VH0H .SMSOMMLNT OV
IX ALL LENGTHS.
Tt,rsim, Sept. 0
.! TI.UN00K SKSStOX.
'I he Honsc resumed nt 1 : to.
Rep. Kanealii thought the Sab
bnth law was liberal enough now.
lie would theiefore move to indefi
nitely postpone the bill.
Noble Baldwin thought as ho had
dated before recces, that it ought
to go to a fmr committee. 1 e
pre-is surprise that a tepreventatlve
of the workingmen should have in
troduced the bill. His anssser is
that it va9 in the platform. Then
1 say I am sui prised it should be In
the platform. 1 understand that
the effect In Germany ia jU3t as
Noble Isenberg describes it. It
works badly for the workingmen.
There has been a move in Europe to
stop Sunday trains because they
make so milch work. Great Bri
tain has strict Sunday laws. Theie
sviia a move thej e to have libraries
and museums opened on
for the benefit of the poor
poor opposed it, because
be an opening svedge to
more Sunday work. The
GUBTAIMS II IACE,
lu Uie.il Yiuiets. Ness Uuods
SCRIM, MADRAS & ANTIQUE
gjT Our DrctfinnUing Depsutmcul under
CLARK sill be re-opened about jM.iv 12th.
in all DepuitmeuW
to bail lour
n 1Wt 1(173
7 I i t
B$tfisA & S1 J?K" 'U
Tor Lubiicating the Valves and Cylinders of Steam Engines.
VALVOLINE ib .in c.utli oil specially propaied under the highest tdwiiu
heat and from which all volatile and earthy matter has been expelled by a
process which leaves a pure and Ilea's)' oil, which prevents the eatinjc assay
ol bolts and keeps the i hndei and piston packing perfectly clean. This
ssuh the tii at Miuei.il Oil introduced foi steam cylinders and has been in con
stant une ovei eighteen years.
S"Wc alto mnuiifm tine Hupeiioi Machine and Spindle OUh for all
clitHf.es of mai hini'iy
HONOLULU IROU WORKS CO., Solo Agents. 601 3m
" lltioiu1 Kloolc," Nos. OS & 07 Klnpr 8trMj.
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware I
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Ooods,
PLUMBING, TIM, COPPER AMD
9H Sheet Iron Work.
14 tj-f j y,nffir 4 fW-T w " ",'mf
CASTLE & COOKE,
Shipping & Gommission Merchants
PLANTATION & 1NSUKANOE AGRNTS,
Builders' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements,
HUN'I'A'I'ION HtJJlll 1,
OiiipenlHiB', HJHckomitha', AruuhiniaU1 A I'lumbcrrt' TooIh,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS !
Kitchen UtiiUHilu, J'.tiiits, Oils, Vaiuihhea, Lamp Ooodn and
.jBlajii's Sjeam Fumps, Weston's Ceiilrllugals,
Wilcox 5 Olbbs, & IlcinlDgtoii Sowing Macliines,
Dr. Jayoe & Sons Family Medicines,
lasv su have 1 consider very liberal
and it has not been made oppres
sle. It allows works of necessity
and prohibits publio amusements,
only that would not interfere svith
a man's going shooting, or playing
billiards in his own parlor, or 1
should think pla3'ing a game of ball
in his own back yaid or up Punch
bowl, if it disturbs no one, and was
not inconsistent with the use of the
day by othcis as a day of woiship.
1 think the svorkinginen had better
let the present lasv alone. This
stiikes me as an entering ssedge
shich might lead to working right
straight through the Sunday. This
is ti sugar country and when the
crop is cut, some of the cane spoils
because it can't be cut soon enough.
Such a law as this might lead to
working right through the sveck.
The entering wedge comes in with
the amusements, which necessitate a
large amount of svoik. I think
those who ssish to keep Sunday as a
day of sacred rest should be pro
tected in this right.
Rep. Bush wanted to know to
svhat extent he would so trample on
the rights of others to protect his
ossn. The sshole tosvn had wanted
a game of baseball and one man
had stopped it. Was that right and
Noble Baldwin said theie were six
days in which baseball could be
played in public.
Rep. Bush askcu what right would
the hon. Noble have to dictate to
him when or how he was to worship.
This law was founded on an ecclesi
astic view. They were trying to
break down the barriers between
church and state on this question in
the United btates, and the move
ment was calculated to destroy the
republic. If he kept Wednesday as
sacred nobody had any right to in
terfcie and compel liini to keep any
other day. This law was the open
ins wedize to persecution for reli
gion, as under it people could be ar
rested for exercising their libcrt'.
That was what Mr. Oleaon was go
ing to do when it was proposed to
have a game of baseball at Makiki.
He wanted to compel people to go
to hear him preacli at ftaraehnraeha
School. How would a game of base
ball out there disturb Mr. Oleson at
Kamehameha School? The best
they could do with this law was to
sti ike it from the statutes.
Rep. Lucas was in favor of the
bill. The present lasv was liable to
be made oppressive nu' da', as
anybody who drove out in his car
riage on Sunday might be arrested.
There was no law to compel a work
imiman to labor on Sunday. The
woikingman lived by his work, it
was work he wanted, and some who
could not get work other days might,
fill the place Sundays of persons who
worked the rest of the woek. The
law would protect those svho went to
church from being disturbed. This
amendment to the law, as had been
stated, was one of the planks of the
National Reform Party.
Noble Mullcr did not agree with
either Noble Baldwin or Nol:le Isen
berg. He knew that the latter had
not been brought up to the strict
Sunday that he advocated. The
speaker had talked with people in
Germany, and found them in favor
of their Sunday freedom. He could
not see hosv the repeal of the sec
tions forbidding amusements was
going to lead to the plantations be
ing kept working on Sunday. The
Oahu Railway conducted by church
people brought people to tosvn from
a Uorman picnic early last Sunday
morning and he could not seo that
there was anything wrong with that.
Noble McCarthy said he was the
candidate of the svorkinginen, and
this bill was in accordance with one
of the principles of the National Re
form Party. The present Sunday
law was inconsistent with the Con
stitution, in that it iulerfcied with
the right of every person to the pur
suit of happiness. If that lasv svas
tested before the Supreme Court, u
decision agreeable to the Constitu
tion would declare it illegal. A good
deal had been said about the game
of baseball, and the case in ques
tion was notorious, Two persons
interfered to prevent the American
players from giving an exhibition
match, the result being that the
Sunday quiet was disturbed in the
streets. Half of the small boys fol
lowed tbo visitors about town, and
the ocwrfoD ended in a grand
"drunk" down the otreet. Ploying
bail was considered illegal, but that
spioc ssas all right.
Noble Knulintie thought the bill
was a step in the wrong direction.
Formerly the Sabbath lasv ssns very
strict huic, but the present law had
reduced the day to siv hours flee
fiom labor. This bill proposed to
reduce tin time further to four
hours. He had children growing
up svbom he did not want to lose res
pect of the Sabbath. Still he sras
in favor of the bill going to u com
mittee. Kohlo Cornsrell was not In favor
of the bill as it stood, but, as he
thought enough had been said on it,
he would move the previous ques
The motion to lefer to a select
committee carried, and the Presi
dent appointed as such committee
Messrs. Peterson, Baldwin, Knttd
sen, Hind, and McCarthy.
Second reading of bill to regulate
the military forces of the kingdom.
Rep. R.W. Wilcox moved to in
sert "militia" instead of "volun
teers" in the first section. Carried,
and the section passed as amended.
Noble McCarthy, on the second
section being read, said that the
military committee, of which lie was
chairman, had reported in favor of
doing away with all military forces
except a proper guard for His Ma
jesty. They considered that this
recommendation svas in the interest
of peace nnd harmony in the com
munity, and he thought this bill
should have been lef erred to that
committee, so that they should make
it conform to that recommendation.
He would move that this suction be
Rep. R. W. Wilcox said that this
section only piovided means of bet
ter controlling the King's Guards.
At present they were not under
proper discipline, as they went fish
ing, and strolled round town in an
untidy condition. There need not
be such dread of disturbance. Tue
only time such had happened from
having a military force was in
1887, when a portion of the volun
teersmadea disturbance, and he be
lieved that the chairman ot the
military committee was an officer of
Noble McCarthy's objections were
to the staff proposed in this section.
A captain and tsvo lieutenants srere
the complement for a company, at
the maximum of 140 all ranks, in
the United States service, and ought
to be enough for the 60 men recom
mended to- compose the lving s
Rep. Biosvn thought that there
had been too many military bills in
this country. There wa3 no need
for any force except the King's
Guaid. He would move that 'the
bill be referred to the military com
mittee. Noble Widcmann thought that the
King's Guards could be reculated
under the law of 1888. That law
made the King the Commander-in-Chief,
and made the Minister of
Foreign Affairs commander of the
King. Nothing more absurd than
that had ever been passed in the
Legislature. He was willing to let
this bill go to committee.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox spoke without
interpretation, only interjecting in
English, "We don't want any mis
sionary hypocrisy in this House.5'
Rep. Biown pointed out that the
section made the staff permanent,
so they could not be removed even
by court-martial, Thera was no
provision in the bill for disband
raent, and it ought to be referred to
Noble J. M. Horner was glad that
Noble McCarthy's head was so clear
on this subject, and that he was in
favor of doing without military
Rep. Wilcox asked, if a revolu
tion was attempted, how would it bo
put dosvn ?
Noble Phillips We'll not have
Noble Horner held that in this
civilized country there ssas no need
of military. The best protection of
the King svas the love of his people.
What svould two or thioe hundred
men, and forts twenty feet high,
avail if the outside community want
ed to reach His' Majesty. They
would go over the walls like birds
and the fesv hundred inside would
amount to nothing. The matter was
too serious for hasty action and
should bu referred to a committee.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox could not see
that there would be any good in re
ferring the bill to the military com
mittee, as its chairman had express
ed his opinion on it already, it
anybody would tell him outside svhat
the hon. Noble from Ilamukua had
said, he would slap him across tiie
fnpe. Therp was danger of another
revolution and the streets being
made sticky with blood, if the wishes
of the people svere to be persistently
thwaitcd as at present. It svould be
a svorse revolution than that of 1887,
and some of the finest buildings in
Honolulu would be blosvn up. He
would talec a hand in it himself if
the rights of the peoplo were not
Rep. Knndsen was against tie
bill. There was no need of mili
tary. The King's Guard was sufll
ciently largo. He svas in favor of
laying the bill on the table. The
introducer had said a great deal,
and svould likely say more.
Rep. Wilcox Hasn't King Oscar
of Ssveden a guard?
Rep. Knndscn No; there is an
army, but the king 1ms no guard, he
does not need u guard.
Rep. Paehaole considered that, as
this section only provided for three
potions to draw up rrguIutloTiH for
tho King'o Guard, there was no ob
jection to it.
Noble Widetnann, referring to the
nutional motto quoted by the pre
vious speaker, paiaphrascd it for the
bcncllt of the supporters of the bill
into, "The life of the land will bo
secure if wo do right."
Noble McCarthy considered that
it would be' n discourtesy to the
military committee to refer the bill
to another. As the hon. introducer
of the bill had expressed want of
confidence in him, he was willing to
resign in favor of that gentlemnn.
Several members Don't you do
Rep. R. W. Wilcox I will accept
Noble McCarthy said that ho had
tried to do his duty by the country
as a member of the military com
mittee. Rep. Wiloox You are working
for your own native country, not for
Noble McCarthy, calling the hon.
member to order, proceeded. The
military committee had recommended
the disbandment of one military or
ganization, because they considered
that such would be for the pence of
the community, and his voice and
vote svould be against nny measure
for another military organization.
As one who had been elected largely
by native constituents, he felt he
was doing right in trying to have
the Honolulu Utiles disbanded, as
that body was very distasteful to
Hawaiian?. That organization hav
ing been disbanded, if nnother or
ganization ssas foisted on the coun
try, there would ensue just such
trouMe as the hon. member had
Rep. Nawahi spoke of tho Hono
lulu Rifles having refused to obey
the order of disbandment.
Rep. Bush believed the bill should
go to a committee, as it probably
needed amendment. There was
need for a military organization in
the present state of the Country,
when such firms as E. 0. Hall &
Son, Castle & Cooke, and J. T. Wa
terhouso were importing arms and
ammunition without restriction.
What had these missionaries to do
with these munitions of svar? The
large quantities of arms brought into
the country in recent years were in
the hands of foreigners and China
men. There weie very few held by
natives. Foreigners svere practising
sharpahooting all the lime in differ
ent parts of the group. What was
the use of talking about security
from the laws when this svas going
on? The millenium had not come
yet, and would not for asvhile, it
would come in a very different way.
Although the Rifles had been dis
banded they were keeping up their
organization under the gui9e of ath
Noble J. M. Horner wished to
sootiie the troubled soul of the hon.
member from Koolaupoko. Those
sharpshooting companies through
out the country svere wholly for the
purpose of pastime.
Rep. Bush How is it that natives
are objected to in those companies?
Noble Marsdcn said they had
four native members in the shooting
club that he belonged to in Hama
kua. As to cartridges he had 20,
000 himself at one timo, but they
were not for shooting people.
Marksmanship was considered one
of the noblest pastimes in America
The motion to refer to a select
Noble McCarthy verbally tender
ed his resignation as chairman of
the military committee.
The President appointed, as the
select committee on the military bill,
Messrs. Burchaidt, Lucas, Beiger,
Rosa, and R. W. Wilcox.
The House adjourned at 4 o'clock.
lift DM CO.
Win. G. Ins in . President is Munagci
Oliius Spreckels V Ire-l'rcsldent
St erctar.s & Treasurer
Tlioo. 0. l'oi tcr Auditor
AOFNTS Or TUE
or Snti Frnnrlsfo. Cnl.
rET Win. G. hsvln & Co., (L'd). have
assumed the assets aud liabilities of the
late llrm of Win. G. Irsvlu te Co . Awl
will continue the geneial biiMiness
formeily ennted on bv that bouse.
(Me Sloan OoBtfy.
From Sun Franolsoo.
Li.ise Due al
S. F. Honolulu
Alameda Sept i!0....Sept 27
Muriptwi Oct 18 Oct 2f
Zcuhnidi- Nov 15.... Nov 22
Alameda Dec 13 Dec 20
For San Francisco.
Leave Duo at
MuriiHi4.i .. .. Sopt .T Sopt 20
Zealandia Oct 1 Oct 18
Alameda Oct 29 ... . Nov 15
Mariposa . . ..... Nov 20 Dec 13
Zcnlaridia Dec 24 Jan 10
Intermediate S. S. Australia.
IS hereby given to all persons that at
a liict'thig of the (shareholders of
Wra. G. Iris hi & Co . (L'd), held on
the 81st day of July, 18SI0, it svas voted
to accept the Clint tcr of Incorporation
dated July 21, 18"0, and gi anted to
tSiem and their assoclitcs and successors
under the eoipoi ate iinme and style of
Wm. G. Irwin & Co., Limited.
And that the Coiporation under said
Charter svas duly oiganlzed, and elected
the fobossina: named ofllcers, vir:
Pi csidcDt & Manager
William G. Iisvin,
Vice-I'ienident. . . Claus Spicckt Is,
Secri'taiy A; Tieasurer
W. M Giffitrd,
Auditor T. 0. Porter.
Notice Is alo given that, pursuant to
tho terms of Bald Charter, no stock
holder shall bn Individually liable for
the debts of the Corporation, beyond
the amount which shall be due upon
the share or aharea osviipI or held by
himself. W. M. GIFFAR1),
Secretary Wm. G.Irwin & Co , L'd.
ES hereby given to all persons that at
a meeting of the shareholders of
Paauhau Plantation Co., (L'd), held on
the 1st day of sugusr, 189n. Itsvas voted
to accept the Charter ol Incorporation
dated J n y H, 18D0, and granted to them
and their associated and successors
under the coi poratiou name aud style of
Paauhau Plantation Co., Limited.
And that the Coiporation under said
barter ssaa duly orgudzed and elected
the follosvlnjj na'tueu officers, viz.:
Pieoident Wm. G.Iissln,
Vice-President.... Claus Spreckels,
Secretiirv it Ti easui er
". W. M. GIffard
Leave S. F. Leave Honolulu.
Friday . . Sept 12 Friday . . Sopt 2(
Friday. ..Oct 10 Friday.. Oct 2
Friday. ..Nov 7 Friday... Nov 21
Friday. ..Deo fi Friday. ..Dec 18
Aastralii Mail Service
FOI5 SAW EWAKVliSCO.
Vbe new and fine Al ateel Btcaiiielup
Of theOceamulSteumvliiplNinipaay, wit
be due at Honolulu from Sydncs
and Auckland on n- ubout
Sept. 20, 1890.
And will leave for the nbovc port wit
maila and paaseugets on or about thai
For freight o- prajit, basing tW
WM. Q LEWIM & CO.. ACents
Notice Is also given that, pursuaut to
the terms of said ( barter, no utock
holder shall be individually liable for
the debts of the Corporation, beyond
'the amount which shall bu due upon the
sbatc or shares oss tied or held by him
self. W. M. GIFFAKD,
Secictary Paauhau Plantation Co.
For Sydney and Auckiano.
Tho nev and fine Al ateel steMC-'i'T-
Of the Oceanic Steamship Conipans hi
be due at Honolulu from Sa
Francisco m o uluiiii
Sept. 27, I8S0.
And will have piompt dispatch wilb.
imuiH anu passengers for the above poita
For treighi or passage, haviujj tit'
i cniun iiVvwiujuuiJAA-llJiNO,
WM. Q. IRWIN & CO-
hammersmith & field
THREE Large Furnished
Rooms ami three empty
rooms On Hotel htieet. Apply
at thlBonkc. ti!3 1sv
The undersigned having been appointed
sole ageutB for the Hawaiian
For tho Celebrated
From the works of
Burnhara, Parry, Williams & Co.,
Are now prepared to give estimates and
receive orders for the&o engines, of anj
size and style.
ill w(Mjg5ji i ;r
FOUR Unfurnished Roomn,
sslth use of kltchtu and
dlnlngroom: reasonable rent.
Apply at "No. 15 Emma street."
A AVELL FURNISHEP
X3L Redioom andParloiS
to rent hi a private family,
suitable for a gentleman or gentleman
auu wire. Apply corner ot .LiKettice
auu I'alnce W
LELEO Stables at piesent
occupied by Hawaiian
Transfer Co., peiuilsflou
given August 1st. Apply to
008 tt J. h. WALKER.
NOTICE to HORSEMEN l
The Baldwin Locomotivk Wouks are
nosv miuiiitaciuring a style of Locomo
tive particularly adapted
For Plantation Purposes
A number of which have recently been
received at these Island, and wc will
have pleniiire in fuininhing plantation
agents aud managurti with particulars
The superiority of these Locomotives
over all of her makes is not only known
here but is acknowledged throughout
the United ijtatca.
tgyOnr Nesv Artotype niustratod
Catalogue sent fiee on application.
118 HIJTTKK NT.,
Ban FronclHe.o. : i California.
Ho. 36 Huuanu Bt. P, 0, Box 267.
Boot and Shoe Store.
Having had 10 years experience in
the business, I am prepared to manu
facture to order fashionable hand
sewed Ladies' & Gentlemen's Bo'otfl &
Shoes. Also, French & American Boote
& Shoes received by every steamer'.
Prices reasonable. I solicit your pat
ronage. 591 Sm.
Wm. . IRWIN & Co.,
Sole Agent a for Hawaiian Islands
402 il 124 w.iy
A Cure for Influenza 1
DR. tOZIEIVS HAWAIIAN CHERRY COR
DIAL, one ot the best remedies
ever prepared for coughs, asthma, lung
and chest tiouble, nnd a great relief to
whooping cough and throat affection.
Ask for Ur Lozier's Hawaiian Cherry Cor
dial sold at
HOLLISTER & CD'S.,
And BEN&ON, SMITH t GO'S.
rpiie Celebrated Run
1 nlngBtalllon "She-
apply at the Dairy
nmdoah" will stand
this season at the
For further particulars
EJECTION of OFFICERS,
AT tho annual meeting of tho ijtock
holdeisof the, ililoSugirCo. held
attheottlco of Win. G. Iisvin & Co.,
(L'd), Septembers, 18H0, the following
ollicerssv ere' duly elected to serve din
ing thu ensuing year:
Win. G. Irsvlu ...l'lesldent,
John D. Spteekels,. Vice-President,
li. at. wuituey, Jr Auditor,
65? ?r Sooretwry,
1 lind your "Cherry Cordial" the beat
medicine sve have ever used for coughs,
colds and luug trouble. All of our Na
tives, Portuguefio, Chinese anil Japaueso
will use no other. I use nothing else in
my osvn family! Youis truly,
O. A. CHAPIN,
Manager Kohala Sugar Co.
We have sold a largo qunutlty of your
"Cherry Cordial" at our plantation
stoie, both nt Kealln and Isapaa, and
can cheerfully lecommand It for bron
Very respectfully yours,
GtO E. FAIROniLD.
C05 tf Treasurer Al ukee Sugar Co.
A NATURAL Mineral Water,
sale oulv bv
, . T W, S. LUCK,
Sole Agent & Importer for the Hn
wallan Islands. C23 tf
pHEW Motley's & Co.'b Ivanho
J Natural Leaf Tobacco, positively
the finest chewltig tobacco made. For
sale by IIOLLISTER & CO.
coo Ki&ys & co.y
No. C9 Nnuaiiu St,, Honolulu,
Aud dealers in all kinds of
CuHNluiereH ana FuriiUhiua ttnnitt
Also, a full stock of Dry and Fuucy
Ooodb. Good Ut guaranteed. GI7 3ni-
CHANGE of RESIDENCE.
una removed from Fort ..ri in in
iioiio Lane, Pair na.
Ofkick llouns: 0 a. m. to 12 m.
V. M. to 0 P
FIRKWOOD for tale at Hawaiian,
Coramorciul Salesrooms, corner of
Qirean and Nuunnn gtreota. Q8 tf
Mutual C0a-8TEl.EP0NES-e!ll 475
Powell's Baggage Express,
Xmy or "Wruon.
Furniture moving a speciality. Bog
gage delivered with promptness oud
care to any part of city. Stand, corner
of Klngond Bethel streets. Bell Teio.
phone 479, Mutual Telephone 07,
s:i.:';, i: -i
:tXs&tt&JUiJ!l?.., ir tu
hf& bsAv4u&M8Jl-M aA imi0Mdk v
ds ms-jA. A - JC