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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, September 24, 1890, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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HONOJUtJlA7, Bs 1., SEPTEMBER 24, 18 K..
PWTKV fcS W MOTUflCTt3teflWCMR6HB(WtWi
We Desire to Gall Your Attention To
iREP L --.
lb. P4SS.i'tm,i8yaVL .ob
.For Lubricating the Valvas and Cylinders otSieiiw EngiucE.
VALVOL1NK is an earth oil specially prepared under tho highest steam
cat and from which till volatile and earthy matter hiih been expelled by a
process which leaves a pure and heavy oil, which prevents the eating away
of bolts and keeps the cylinder and piston packing perfectly clean, Thib
was the first Mineral Oil introduced for steam cylinders and has been in con
stant use over eighteen years.
gJtWe also manufacture Superior Machine and Spindle Oils for all
clashes of muchinnry.
IeoiiiLrcl Ac JtClliw.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Sole AgentB. C01 3m
The House resumed at 2 sOfi
'oble Cornwell said that since the
House had taken recess it had come
to his knowledge that some native
members said that the Hawaiian
translation of the constitutional
committee's report was Insulting to
native members. He could 3ay that
there had been no intention to com
mit any affront in the translation.
The lion, member from Ililo (Hep.
Nnwaht) had said that the chairman
was not given to long speeches.
Perhaps he was not gifted enough to
speak so long and say so Utile as
the hon. member. However unit
might be, he would like, if there
was any doubt about the propriety
of tbe language, to have the trans-
" DIuioikI Mlol," ISom. " vV t7 Hilitr Mil I.
sa. v vawiyyr
?S8sw:5MSa&iEfcXHJii5;&. . w.
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware I
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping Goods,
PLinOXHGK TIN, COFJfEE AND
s3 Sheet Iron Work.
jmweivrt 'jf j i fit' jj l.9i ' eg
CASTLE & COOKE,
Shipping & Commission Merchants
PLANTATION & INSURANCE AOENT8
-OKA LRUS IN-
Bonders' aud General Hardware, Agricultural Implements
PLANTAT N $ V3XT?1ulXX.
Carpenters', Blacksmiths', Mueliiniata' & Plumbers' Tmsbt,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS
Kitchen Utensils, Pniutp, Oils, Varnishes, Lamp Goods' and
'Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugals,
Wilcox & Bibbs, & Remington Sewing Machines,
Dr. Jayne & Sons Family Medicines.
. R. IIendkt, President & Manager.
QoiiPiujr Bkown, Secretary & Tieasurer.
John Ena, Vice-President
Ckcu, Biiown, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppo. Mpwtkels Hank, : Jb'ort MtrtMit, Honolulu.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genulno Haviland China, plain and decorated; and Wedgowocd
Piano, Library A .Stand Lamps, ChandoliorH ifc Eleololiern,
l.amp Fixtures of all kinda, A compluto iissorttn't of Drills & Kile,
The "Gazelle" 3-whcolcd Hiding Plow Ji Equalirer,
lihu'heard Itlrn Plow, Planters' Bteel Ji Ooofloneokcd
LAUD, OYLlNDKJt, KlvItOSKNIJ, M.NtfKKH.
ViMf, Varuibhori & ilnnhoH, Manila Jt Hiual Hopn,
JtANDLKH OF ALL KIND8,
JL'Iono, Homo, Hohd,
nUllHKH, WIIIIMIOINI) of miiurlor qiMlU, A rJI'lJAM.
I ..(.. I.r. l',.r,i Ulll'.r Uljllul Wnrf, 'I'ulil.l t I..,1 ft. .11
OBi'jttun !?', iiiiini it...... h ; t iniiiv yiiiii.
Pflwtlnr, Slmi .t fiiH, Tim Oi.hrtuil"0liih" Mxiililnixlnuilnl h
A CHANT iron
liU!0 lilu Hltiflk fur I'lim V lloh
ii..iiu it.. i .... iiiiini
JUiUi'fl ruun "I'ujuuj ""o im iJ J i a. i ini"81!'
lation read again
Noble NYideuiaun had read part
of the translation without discover
ing anything insulting in it, and he
knew a little of Hawaiian. If there
was such a thing in the translation,
he did not see how two Ilawaiiana
eoiild have signed the rcpoit.
Hep. llookano had moved to lay
the report on the table to await the
minority report. Hep. Marques was
hcie now and if he 9aid he was not
going to present a minority report
there was no reason wh- that of the
maioritv should not be considered
Rep. Paehaole was a member of
committee and signed the report.
When the bill for a constitutional
convention was introduced he re
garded it as contrary to the Consti
tution. He thought so all along.
The committee had given a great
deal of time to the matter in view
of its importance. He considered
it preferable to amend the Constitu
tion by legislative enactment, even
if it was necessary to ameuu every
article. In regard to something said
to the effect that the report was not
the committee's production, there
was no ground for such an asser
tion. The committee consisted of
nine gentlemen, all of more or less
ability. He was not averse to re
ceiving a minority report, but, if the
minority signiGed that they were not
going to render a report, the House
should go on with the consideration
of the majority report. He knew
from proceedings in committee what
the views of two of the minority
were, therefore only Rep. Marques
was to hear from, and if he would
state his intention now the House
could act accordingly. Jn regard to
the statement that the language or
the report was insulting, tho word
"lapuwale" (corrupt) was employed
but not against any member of this
House. It was used describing the
state of affairs prior to the adoption
of the Constitution of 1887. All
right-thinking people of the king
dom desired to see the government
carried on orderly and peaceably,
they wanted the Hawaiian flag per
petuated ; but if this constitutional
convention took' place there was no
saying what the result might be.
Rep. Marques was surprised at
the state of affairs. There werei
four dissenting members present
when the report was submitted to
the committee, and it was his under
standing that they were to have a
meeting to consider what action to
take. Returning to the House after
illness he found that no meeting of
the minority had been held. It
would be only right to give the
minority a chance to consider
whether they or he should present a
Noble Widemann stated that an
appointment was made for the four
members of the minority to meet on
the next Saturday. He was there
from 11 to 12 o clock but not a soli
tary other member made an appear
ance, nor had he heard one word
since about a minority tcport. They
had hoped to work in the fifth mem
ber and thus become the majority.
Rep. Bush had taken a prominent
stand in this matter. Ho could see
nothing in the enabling act before
tho House that it was not in their
province to enact. The native Ha
waiians certainly had grievances
under the present Constitution,
which was forced on them by a
handful of men. When the ques
tion came up in 1887 Noble Isen
berg stood up for the very course
now contended for, but he was
hissed and hooted down. A consti
tutional convention would give the
people a Constitution that would be
satisfactory to all clabses. He was
sorry he had not been on that com
mittee, ho that he could have fully
esprcHsed his views there. The
National Reform Party now so pro
minent in the IIouso were pledged
in the election to a constitutional
convention. That was the only
menus of restoring to his people
their rights. Under tho piesent
Constitution they did not even have
their nominal right to the ballot.
The only place they had n free 1ml
lot at tho Inst election huh on Mm
Inland of OMni.
Hop, IliialiUiuiiiiliniiV I wlnh
Nob lllnil IColmlu.
IN'). Ihihli Haiti Koliulu mill In
nmldiii mire (ho only pluou tliut
Hi'iil (iii)ioiiiliiiit ini'iiiliDi'tj, MmiiI
hud ""toi'lnim. Il lml I'il III'
urmm (but on Oml IMnl (N p
Uvo viiler wpih ilrlvpn Ui f'J" m
nplrlt of fairness ohnrnotcrlstio of
AngloSnxon to assist the llnwai
inttn In this effort to secure their
tights. When the appointment of
Nobles was taken away from thu
King and given to the people, it was
proposed that half of the Xnbles
should till be appointed by the
King. It wan the Chief .Justice who
objected this small privilege being
left with His Majesty. The hon.
Noble Isenberg as entitled to all
credit for having stood up against
the action proposed. And he was
Intorraed that the hon. Noble Bald
win protested against the course of
promulgating the Constitution with
out first submitting it to tho people.
The speaker had the credit of being
an agitator and he was glad to have
this opportunity of standing up for
the lights of his people.
Rep. R. V. Wilcox had only a
few words to say now, as the ques
tion was whether the House should
await the minority report. If the
minotity had stated that they were
not going to present a repoit, it
mill l)i)ll)l)l)lll)i 10 liolll III) tllti
lou tytjf flipycouli) m imu Up
ajijuykiTli) forrlgu iiii'iiiuw? In Uwi
would be just as wetl to consider
the majority rcpoit now. Let each
side have full opportunity for dis
cussion, and then let the losing side
calmly accept the decision.
Rep. Rickard, when he made his
motion to adopt the report, was not
aware of any prospect of a minority
report. He now nsked leave, to with
draw his motion.
Rep. Brown moved Unit the re
port bo considered next Thursday,
whether the minority report be pre
sented or not.
Noble Parker thought it nothing
but right that the minority should
bo given full opportunity for pre
paring a report. Noble Cornwell
was about two months preparing his
report. (Laughter.) He could say
of his own knowledge that the hon.
Noble had been writing on it every
night for six weeks. Rep. Marques
would probably have his repoit
ready by Thursdaj', but if not he
should have more time.
Noble Widemann repeated his
statement about the minority's ap
pointment for a meeting, which he
said was last Friday week. So they
could see that it wasn't he that
wanted a report or prevented one
Rep. Bush moved that the minor
ity report be received Monday.
Noble Cornwell wanted to answer
Noble Parker back.
Noble Parker I'll apologize to
the hon. Noble. (Laughter.)
Noble Cornwell said he only had
the report in hand for two weeks, or
since the resignation of Rep. Kama.
It was ready a week ago and Rep.
Marques was present when it was
presented to the committee. Rep.
Marques had ample time before
Thursday, and the speaker was anx
ious to have it considered then, as
he desired to get away Friday.
The amendment deferring the re
port till Monday carried.
Minister Brown read a first time
by title his bill to transfer the Post
office Bureau from the Deparment
of Interior to the Department of
Noble Crabbe read a first lime by
title his bill to authorize the Gov
ernment to contract for the construc
tion and maintenance of submarine
Rep. Baker read a first time by
title his bill to license the game of
pake-pio. Read a second time by
title, and the introducer moved it
be referred to a select committee.
Noble Crabbe, on suspension of
the rules, read his cable bill a second
time by title, and it was referred to
the committee on commerce.
Rep. Hookano read a first time by
title his bill to promote the construc
tion of steam railroads on the Island
of Hawaii. Read a second time by
title and referred to a select com
mittee. OKDKIl OF THE DAT.
Second reading of the light wines
and beer bill, continued.
Noble Isenberg moved that the
first section be rejected.
Noble Marsden moved that it
pass, with the majority amendment
under reconsideration struck out.
Rep. Kanealii supported indefi
nite postponement. There would be
no assurance of tho quality of wines
and beers sold under the proposed
law. After being tested the bev
erages would be doctored and forti
fied to make them stand the climate.
The places to bo licensed would be
resorts of loafers and bummers, and
what they sold would cause poverty
and distress. A great man' Ha
waiian men and women were now in
Jail owing to strong drink. The
first section was the head, and the
bill should bo thrown nut, head,
body, and tail.
Rep. Rickard would forego the
pleiisuro and what he considered the
benefit of strong drink in modera
tion, if it would save the Hawaiian
from the evil of Intemperance. But
as tho trade In strong drink could
not be abolished, ho would favor
measures for mitigating its evils to
immoderate users, From his obser
vation and experience for twenty
fivu yenia on plantations, lit) could
tell tluun of thu determination of
laborers to linvo fcomu In ml of ililulc.
If they could not (jut unyllilng timi
(or tlwlr money, they ohl gut
noxious hI ii II' hiiuIi a u wui shown to
lliu Houftt) Im oilier iluy, lln IuuI
mm with t hum even to hiipply
tfipin with u keg of Ijiw or t w of
wlnn If tlny nunlil only Inl lilm
know when limy sam It. lln
u uot nut uitf liufiuw. M at
uuiilntt human lllu. urn liu
i2V"r? wt. 'V -" -- t
wwm urn iw tiuuuuri
would mitigate tho evil of intemppf
nnce in the outer districts.
NobluBiirehaiilt wl-died to say a
few words mi I lie effet this bill
was likely to have on the business of
dWtilling. Tlit-ri! wiii a gtent deal
of liquor to be had from uroceries
and collet! h"ps. lie cmild say
I hut when the saloon was esiali
lUhcd in Kohala the husim ss of dis
tilling distinctly deeieased. People
would have liqimi wherever thei got
it, and the licensing of liszht wines
and heeia would, he thought, reduce
the production and consumption of
Noble Widemann held there was
something wrong about total absti
nence, l'hosu who professed it in
many cases kept strong drink be
hind the door, or fcoinow hero, and
took a nip on the sly. While ad
miring the rernniks of the hon.
member from Ilamakua, he could
not agree with liiin In being willing
to give up drinking. For most of
his lifetime lie had given his neigh
bors the example of being temper
ate. This bill was a step in the
diicctiou of substituting good beer
for tbe streaked lightning shown tbe
House tho other day.
Noble Kauhane expressed his opin
ion on tills bill the other day. A
govd deal had been said about tbe
stringent restrictions of this law.
Suppose he was a di inking man and
was given spirits in a little room by
the licensee, how could a policeman
seeing him conic out staggering tell
that his drunkenness had not been
caused l3 an excess of wine or beer?
Many people would go into these
shops who would not be seen going
into a saloon, and the bill would
likely cause a great increase of
Rep. Paehaolc moved the previous
jNuble walbridge said that the
committee did all it could to gain
information, but lie wished to cor
rect their report in regard to
strengtli of beverages. He had
there eight analyses from Mr. Geo.
W. Smith, showing that three Ame
rican beers ran irom o 3-10 to 4 3
10, and three Gorman beers from
3J to 7 per cent alcoholic strength.
Noble Baldwin wanted to renew
the majority of electors' amend
ment. Rep. Rosa objected to the amend
ment being received, as he had been
prevented from making a suggestion
by the previous question,
Rep. Brown contended that the
reconsideration of the former day's
vote brought up all the amend
Noble Widemann held that the
reconsideration brought up the sec
tion in the shape in which it passed
the foi mer day.
President Walker ruled that re
consideration brought the original
section before the House, as the
motion reconsidered was to pass the
section as amended.
Rep. Roa lose to a point of order
and decorum. Members were speak
ing without addressing the chair
He moved the House adjourn. Lost.
Rep. White baitl that the previous
questiou having canierl, all that was
required to btop the wrangle was to
put the motion for indefinite postponement.
The section was indefinitely post
poned, 21 to 10, and a motion to re
consider was lot.
The House adjourned at 4:15.
NO. 77 FONT STREET,
First Annual Gash Clearance Sale I
Comma -ning iy! md y A -g. 18 h. for Twj Weeks only.
Great Bed notion in all Di partments to make room for Goods to arrive
Gnlicos, 22 .Minis for $1.
Gingham, 10 and 12 yards for 1
Sateens, 7 yards for .
Tji1U ILiufit. .V;i;kiiis. Toivuta. StittutiiiKH, Klc,
Bluek Uiinluiiuii-" mid Muiiuow, -10e
yard a lid upwards.
Colored Wool Dree Goods, 10c yard
Ladies' A Children's Hosiery Hand
kerchiefs. Embroideries Gloves, Mitt, Ribbons,
Lucca. Ladies' Ohennso, SkntH,
Special burguins in Black Lace
JLs e Jr. JUJLJl ILJ&JLJiJi-)KJ va-' .s s 9
HA VIC JUST KKCKIVKD A VERY LAUOB ASSOUTMAkT OF
Dressed & Undressed Kid
IN ALL LENGTHS. ' -
CURTAINS IN LACE, SCRIM, IABMS & AMI,
In Great' Variety, flow Goods in all Departments.
&& Our DrcHstnaking Department undor tho management of MISS
CLA.MIC will bo re-opened about May 152th.
Win. G. Irwin & Company,
OFFICII l'OB 9AI.IC
Lime Ac Cemoiif,
PArtAFFINE PAINT CO.'S
COMPOUNDS and ROOFING,
Felt Steam Pipe Covering, all sizes.
Qciiiic Siiiuhif craft.
BUCK & OHLAWDT'3
High Grade Chemical Cane Manure.
From San Francisco.
Leave Due at
S. P. Honolulu
Alameda Sept 20 Sept 27
Mariposa Oct 18 Oct 25
Zealandia Nov 15 Nov 22
Alameda Dec 13 Dec 20
For S3n Francisco.
Leave Duo at
I Zealandia Oct 1 Oct 18
i Alameda Oct 29 Nov 15
Mariposa Nov 26 Dec 18
Zealandia Dec 24 Jau 10
Intermediate S. S.
Leave S. F.
Friday . . Sept 2C
Friday.. .Oct' 24
Friday.. . Nov 21
Friday . . . Dec 18
Vn I Mil
Win. G. Irwin. . President X .Manager
Clans Spreclcols Vice-President
Walter 31. Gilfaid
Si'cretarv & Treasurer
Tlieo. 0. Porter .' Auditor
Fairbank Canning Co.'s Corned
Beef, 1 and 2 lb. tins.
SALMON IN BARRELS.
AOl'.NTS OF THE
or Sun I''ruiirlMt'o. C'al.
BffirWm. G. Irwin & Co., (L'dJ.have
assumed tho ast-elb and liabilities of tho
lute lit in of Win. G. Irwin & Co., aud
will combine tho general business
formeily carried on by that hoiibe.
PATENT IDEAL 100MG,
And SHE4THIHG PAPERS.
PARAFFINE PAINT CO.,
Wm. 6. IRWIN & COMPANY,
Solo Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
Australian fail kmu
FOK SAN FICAKUIKCU,
The new and fine Al steel steamship
Of the Oceanic bteamchlp Company, will
be due at Honolulu from Sydney
and Auckland on or about
Sept. 20. 1890.
And will leave for tho above port witls
malls and passengers on or about that
For freight or passage, having STJ.
PE1UOR ACCOMMODATIONS, apply
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., Agents.
IS heieby Riven to all persons that at
a meeting of tho hliiucliolders of
Win. G. IrwFn & Co , (L'd). held on
the aist day of July, 181)0, it was voted
to aceupt the Chatter of Ineoiporatioii
dated .Inly 21, 18!i0, and giautcd to
tliem and their asbouiutes unci micccshoih
under the eorpoiato uiiiiio and style of
Wm. G. Irwin & Co., Limited.
And that the Corporation under said
( h iijif was dulyoiUui('d,and elected
tho Hi on hit: loaned ollleers, vUi
PicBldont & Mutineer
William 0. Irwin,
Vli'fs-1'i evident.... Clans SpieeKels,
beerettuy & Ti I'lifciimr.
i W. 31 Glffaid,
Auditor. '!', U, Purtor,
No. 2 P. & B. Paint is especially adapt
ed for bridge work '(wood or iron) and
smokestacks, and has been used for
these purporics at Panuhau for the past
four yeais, giving great satisfaction.
No. 3 P. & B. Paint for fence posts or
for' auy wood or timber used under
ground or hubmerged, being a pioteo
tlon against all marine parasites or
water, also for foundation timbers.
Idoal Rool Paint. Colors: Red. Brown
and Black, Is the best in thu markut
for iron, till or shingle roofs.
P. & B. Electrical Compound. This ar
ticle for affording perfect iiiFUlation is
without an equal and bus obtained 10
cogultloa by tho Inrgefet electric light
companies aud nniiiiifuetiucr of Insu
Ideal Roolilnp & Sitting. Colois: Blown
or Hlack. Adapted for Bleep or lint
roofs. Cnn bo laid by anyone without
pievlous expoi lenco.
For Sydney and Aucklano.
The now aud fine Al steel steMDButp
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, will
bo due at Honolulu from Sun
Francisco on or about
Sept. 27, 1890.
And will havo prompt djppateh wi(b
mails and passengeis for the above ports.
For freight or passage, havinjc 8U
PERIOK ACCOMMODATIONS, annlv
WM. G. IRWIN & CO.. AfjenTB,
HAMMERSMITH k FIELD
Notice U nUo glieii that, puisimiit to
tlm touim of rtultl Chtirlor, no stock
holder .null bo Individually llnhlii for
lliu iMiIk of lliu Ciirpoiiilloii, buoiiil
llio miimiiit which klmll ho due li mi
Hit' Hi'imir kmie nnnel or hold by
niiiuliuy Will-1). liuliuVl.'o , l.'d,
Tllli UlIijWlpiMl IHtlllilllll m uy?
J- AH the above articles aro aeo
hltely tiiblclcm ami oddites and con
tain no coiil tnr.
PT For elreuhtrfl or other Informa
tion apply to thu Agouls. Oil tf
NATUHAL Jlliiurul Wilier, Koi
wilo only by
Hi n, I.WWIV,
Hulo Agi'llt 'V Impeller fur lliu lu.
yiullim w' foMU
I nmr" "" "
6q fig J l(SttClH2.4R "
ft lift if''KV"u6faKl!l ?
K III crZ?? flu)
Iffi-Our Xow Artotype Illustrated
Catalogue sent free on application,
IIH NUTTIUl H'l,
Hon I"iucImho, i i Ciillrornlp.
No. 30 ttuMDB Gt, J', 0, Voi 307,
Boot and Shoo Store,
MUll'l' I" DM
ft niuirj iiH
ID Venn inmiiilitut'e n
WIMW . II!" G
. ! IIH HI'" .UM
wuirr. . lihjiiihiiiku'j i uuu v
i did), nuiuM mii'lli'IUl Bill)
vud m mw mim.