Newspaper Page Text
We Desire to Gall
For Lubt icatiny; tho Valves and
yCtV nrmcvrrnirrk V
fe to ShSA t
VA LVOI.1.NK is :ui cm 111 oil Micciully iuiuicil iiudci llic highent Meant
ne.il iiinl fumi which all volatile and cuilhy mnltci has been expelled by u
IHocfdu which leave u miic and hcny oil, which nceiilH the eating away
of boltM uml keepb the I'slintli'i ami pinion parking peifectl clean. Thin
waa the first Miueial Oil intioduced fin steam cjliuden ami has been in eon
Htant ue over eighteen yeais.
0S"VW also inanntactiiic ttupciiui Machine uml Spindle Oik for all
eliiHhe.s of inaehineiy.
I-.oiiJrl Ac ltIliM.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Solo Agents. 001 3m
" Dtmoinl UlitcK." IV oh. lr V W7 Hints Mlicol.
Granite, Iron and Tin Ware !
Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns,
WATER PIPE and RUBBER HOSE,
House Keeping; Goods,
PLUMBIHG, TOT, COPPER AND
903 Sheet Iron Work.
CASTLE & COOKE,
Shipping & Commission Merchants,
PLANTATION & rNSUJtANUE AGENTS,
Builders' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements
Oaipcnlcm', ltlm-kHin i 1 1 in',
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS
Kitchen UleiihilM, 1'niutn, Oil, Vitniiiihcu, Lamp Aomin anil
Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugals,
Wilcox & Glbbs, & Remington Sewing Machines,
Dr. Jayne & Sons Family Medicines.
R. K. IlKNnnr, Piesldent it Manager.
(iOiikuky ItiiOWN, Secietary tfcTicasiircr.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Oppo.NprccliolM' Itunk, : Fort Mtrect. Honolulu.
IMPORTERS unci DEALERS IN
Gen'l Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Haviland China, plain and decorated; and Wedgwood
Piano, Library A Stand Lamps, Chandeliers A Elcotoliera,
Lamp Fixtures of all kiniln, A complete iihHortni'l of Diilbj A Filen,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES Of EVERY DESCRIPTION '
Tim "Oozollu" Il-wheele.l Hiding
Hluchmird Kirn Plow, I'lantoirt'
.I.AU1), UYUNDICK, ICKUOHBNK, MNriHKI),
I'tiiiitM, Vuininliim A IIiiihIkih, Manila A Bluul Ktipn,
JIANDLKS OK ALL KINDS,
J;I,ONCi, JIONO, ilOHf,
aUUIUWi WIHIMIIMNII of mihui (juulily, A HTBAM,
Aplii him Wait', Hllviir lulnd Wiiiu, Tuliln l 'ni);ii (liiUmy.
J'Stfilur, Hliul iV l'iit. Tim Juihniluil"Uiiir M.ii'hiim limilnl di.ulihltfmi,
iiiuiA 1'iiiuiti hunlDi" hit) Hiitiik
m m Bm mat,
Your Attention To
Cylinders of Steam Engines.
MachiuiHtH' A 1'lmiilicin' TooIh,
John Ena, Vlce-1'rcHldent
Ckuu, Jiitow.v, Auditor.
Plow A Kipialuer,
Steel A (looMtneched
J l in X Hull 'I'IiWiiuIIiiu.
uiihf l&iri W lit lli,
fl. rbmrt Wremflu7 mA Uami
Vwmv ni Mb, ,
i urnm rtwu
JA.lliY UULLlfiTJJM : liUiCUiUliU, li. I., OCTOBER !, luuO.
Kkiday, Oct. 11.
llohse remimed nl 1:10
llcp. I'acliaule rosHincdli'iH speech
on the hill for tho relief of His Mn
junly. The Kin was under very
heavy expenses, there was a large
amount of entortalnitir of foreign
visitors, the burden of which was
borne by Hi9 Majesty. It was well
known that His Majesty's health
was not. bo good as it tued to bo.
The country owed a debt of grati
tude to His Majesty for his going
personalty to the United States to
negotiate the reciprocity treaty,
wliereby the prosperity and the ad
vancement of the kingdom had been
greatly promoted. Tlicciown lands
wore not going to bo tied up by the
bill. Only, a part of tho revenue
from the lands was devoted to the
purpose. Tlwt matter could be
dealt with when the other sections
were reached. For the present the
first section should be passed.
Noble Cornwall held that the fact
of the whole committee having re
ported in favor of the hill should
have weight with the House. The
bill was generous to the King, while
not burdensome to the country. It
provided a loan and not a grant to
llisMajesty. The crown lands in
come was only available for the pur
pose during the King's life. What
ever debts he might leave would bo
a charge on his estate, the income of
the crown lands reverting to his
successor, lie would not deny that
His Majesty had been extravagant.
They were all extravagant some
times. But His Majesty was also
generous. Many natives and for
eigner were to-day enjoying the
fruits of his generosity. They ought
to pass this bill if only to show the
friendly feelings entertained toward
His Majesty by this Legislature.
Kep. Nawahi did not like to say
much about the subject, owing to
the position occupied by the person
involved. The House had voted
over 13,000 to refund certain firms
money illegally advanced to the late
Minister of the Interior. It had
voted $200,000 to deepen the har
bor entrance without a murmur.
He would not say the bill should bo
indefinitely postponed, but thought
a preferable mode would have been
for the Ministry to insert an item
in the Appropriation Bill. The bill
seemed to mortgage the King's pro
perty outside of the fish ponds and
other private belongings of His Ma
jesty already mortgaged. If the
bill was to be passed let it be done
without further discussion. He
moved the previous question. Car
ried. Kcp. Nawalu said he had moved
to insert the proposed amount in the
Minister Brown said lh.it bill was
not before the House.
The first section passed.
Noble Cornwell moved a verbal
amendment to the second section,
which passed and the section passod
Noble J. M. Homer moved to in
sert a provision for interest in the
Noble Cornwell moved to pass as
in the bill.
Noble J. M. Horner began to see
a dog in the fence. (Laughter.)
They might as well do this properly
while about it.
Noble Parker moved that the sec
tion be struck out. If they were
going to pay the King's debts let it
be done right. If anything hap
pened after this became law, the
Government would pay nothing.
Noble Cornwell remarked that
some members seemed to have
caught a generous streak to-day.
When he introduced a resolution to
grant $7(1,000 to the King the other
day, the whole House rose up in
arms against it. Now when the
King was satisfied with a loan, it
was proposed to make him a present
of 8110,000. He did not think the
House should give the
Rep. Bush admired the consist
ency of memhero of the Ioubc.
They voted against his measure that
would have provided honorable
means for the discharge of the
King's debts. Now they propose to
make him a present of the money,
lie could not see why they should
pay these debts. When tho King
goes to work and squanders tho
money wilfully why should the
country have to pay for it. His
constituents instructed him to vote
for economy in the Houso. Those
to whom the King was in debt would
get their money, and that was about
all there was to this bill. When
thoy talked about this mailer let
them consider how Rome of this dobl
was contracted. There wpro plenty
of people in this kingdom who had
helped to put His Majeulv Into
Nohlo .1. M, lloriici'b I dim was In
favor of llie hill, I hi iiiulnratnoil
that tho King whh In luimmlluto need
of relief, lit grunting llmt relief
tliity hIioiiIiI go about It Id ii hind
ucM'llln) muiinm', ll wim prnpohud
to rolluv" lilt Mi,Jt".iy wlihoiu
IiwvImk from llm iniiwuryjiist now,
TIutm mn rt ooi iIpmI of luiplino
ithoiit lyliin iit lliu crown hunk
Tint la'uMiiliirn liml iiMmrltil tlio
iHunlly of Mix MJ-'My In llie m
Ullll ll Hfllll!
no III lilt) mum'.
" . t . I
hum I Itt
p liiiiK wuiiiii mil
Uii llllOlll 811
0 fur lilt liimiPi) m
U1UU!HUN Tllll Wlllllll, IftHP IWl
uw wiilfif ilu ilium!) o ill mm
tors, who pestered him with their
bills every limo he went out. A
poison occupying the position of
tho King should not be burdened
with such trouble. It was said the
King would get into just as much
more trouble in a twelve-mouth.
Well, that had nothing to do with
Ibis bill. This was a plain busino'.s
proposition. They could consider
any ditllculty arising later when the
nine came. Nothing had como be
fore the House for this object, pre
vious to this measure, which had any
chance of passing.
Noble Baldwin was in favor of
passing the section as in the bill.
Perhaps tho original proposition
would have been the more direct
method of affording the desired re
lief. But the method of bonding
the revenue of the crown lands
would probably be more satisfactory
to their constituents. The Govern
ment would have some use of the
money. It would bo a sort of sink
ing fund, and, while there might be
some lout in interest, one account
would nearly balance tho other. As
a member of the committee that
looked into the accounts in the
Chamberlain's olllce, ho could give
his testimony that thoy were well
and .systematically kept, showing
every expenditure in whatever di
rection it might be. Ho did not be
lieve it was wise or proper for mem
bers to drag Ilia Majesty's private
affairs before the House in the man
ner that had been shown. If those
members were opposed to the bill
they could quietly vote against it
without using the name of the sov
ereign in language that might as
well have, been left unsaid.
Rep. Bush, as a question of priv
ilege, asked to whom the lion. No
The President saiil no names were
mentioned and the question need not
Noble Baldwin did not feel bound
to answer, but had no objection to
saying that he referred to IJep.
Bush as one. The lion, member had
made references to His Majesty,
especially in ids Hawaiian interpre
tation, which were entirely unne
Itep. Bush did not think any
gentleman had a right to dictate to
another member as to the language
he should employ in debate. He
held that a member had a perfect
right to discuss any subject coming
before tho House.
Noble Marsden moved the ayes
and nocs'be called.
The ayeB and noes were called on
the motion to strike out the section,
when there appeared :
Ayes Nobles Midler, l'ua, Par
ker, Kanoa; Reps. Nawahi, Wai
puilani, Apiki, White, Kanealii. 9.
Noes Ministers Brown, Spencer,
Peterson ; Nobles Macfarlane, Mc
Carthy, Phillips, Crabbe, Kauhane,
J. M. Horner, Hind, Marsden, Bald
win, Cornwell, Walbridge, Ander
son, Von Tempsky, G. N. Wilcox ;
Reps. Brown, Lucas, Baker, A.
Horner, lliekard, Pachaolo, Hal
stead, Knudsen, Rice, A. S. Wilcox.
Noblo Widemann and Reps. Mar
ques and R. W. Wilcox voted doubt
ful. Rop. Bush declined to vote.
Minister Brown moved to add:
"Sec. 5. This Act shall take effect
frdm and after the date of its ap
Noble Muller moved to amend the
title to read, "An Act for the relief
of His Majesty's creditors."
The President ruled the amend
ment otit of order. The bill was
not for the relief of His Majesty's
The bill passed, to be read a
third time Monday.
Third reading of bill to estab
lish and regulate the Kohala Water
The hill passed.
Third reading of bill, to prohibit
barbed wire fences,
Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved the bill
Noble Marsden moved the bill be
indefinitely postponed. He believed
tho dangers from barbed wire fences
were imaginary. There was not one
petition from the country for such a
Noblo J. M. Horner agreed with'
Noble Marsden. With regard to
the argument about the barbed wire
fenco along the Oahu Railway, it
would be more dangerous if a man
was caught between a train and a
stono fence. If tho man thrown
against a barbed wire fence on Ha
waii had been thrown against a rock
fence his brains would havo been
dashed out. A man was thrown
against a church and killed. Was
that any reason why they should do
away churches? The Island of Ha
waii was a new country. Home
steads used wire fences and two
rows of barbed wire were equal to
four rows of plain wire. He hud
huniedly enclosed a lot with one
liua of barbed wirp, ami neither
wfld cattle nor tamo oxen ventured
through t, Tliuy had ;0() cattle in
thulr pnddteks mid sheds ut h'u
ktilau, but hardly onue In a year wua
iiu nnliiml scratched,
Hup, Paelmolo asked f they Were
golnif to Indulliiltely poetpriuu n gond
in mo reuuoHi or two or tiiinii
iimmlurt. Ho bhIiI do. The pen.
pin liiul nun! it Hipir-tmiHidiVdliern to
liiivr till hill iiiihwhI. mid Unit w
Di'iU'i' limn a nun)
wr of iHiiltloiw,
A hill I'limi. nit I
idiolUli Uio iiilli'i. o
in (Hlmr iliiy lo
ml. Ijn would
1(0 III llhli IllliV
iiMiiiojiii ftmu rmvi'ii
in. t A vmup-w Ijiub.)
iiiiivuiiuim io lu 1)111 m Hiuiiiii
m, limuuu! I ujiji. furliailn lwili
w uiir Tu imbllp ftlBMii or iiur
ever the Minister of the Interior
designated. Regarding the argu
ment of remote chances of accident,
lliey should not wait until somebody
was killed. The old nalhes when
they saw a shower coming denied
lliu grass away from their plants
without waiting till the rain was
over. A board was put across tho
ilonr to keep the baby from falling
out, before the baby had taken a
Rep. Nawahi claimed that tins
arguments against barbed wire
fences were not imaginary. He
gave instances one of which was a
young man whom it hud cost S00
for medical attention to a limb hurt
on one of these fences.
Noble Marsden If it had been
a stone fence he would have been
(The Interpreter He would have
saved his $f00 then.)
Rep. Nawahi held that the bill
involved no hardship. It had been
amended on second reading, so that
owners of fences had six months to
remove the barbed wires. If the
church mentioned had been covered
with barbs its owners would have
The bill was indefinitely post
poned, 17 to 1G, and a motion to
reconsider the vote was lost.
Second reading of bill to organize
and regulate the Civil Seiviccof the
Hawaiian Kingdom. Considered
with report, of select committee re
commending this bit! as a substitute
for one introdnccd by Rep. Marques.
The first section piovides for five
Civil Service Commissioners, to bo
mid S5 a day for the time devoted
to their work.
Minister Brown moved lo amend
to three, which was tho number in
the United Slates Commission.
Rep. Marques considered Hint
there would be more security of im
partiality in the Inrger number.
The amendment passed and the
section passed as amended.
Sec. 2 provides that the Cabinet
may remove a Commissioner for
cause, and shalj fill any vacancy,
also that the Commissioners shall be
liable to impeachment for miscon
Sec. 3 defines the duties of the
Commissioners to prepare rules, to
hold meetings once a month or
oftencr, to make and keep a register
of Government emploj'ees, and to
make a biennial repoit to llic Legis
lature. Noble Hind moved the section
and the following ones be indefi
nitely postponed. There was entirely
teo much machinery in the bill for
this little country.
The motion was lost and the sec
Sec. -1 enjoins the election by the
Commissioners of one of their num
ber as President, allows the employ
ment of a secretary, and orders the
appropriation of not less than five
thousand dollars for the expenses of
'the Commission. It also directs a
quarterly accounting to the Minister
of Finance. Passed.
Sec. 2 classifies Government em
ployees, viz., 1st, those with $3000
a year and over, except those there
inafter specified; 2d, those with
$2 100 a year and over j 3d, those
with $1800 a year and over; lth,
those with $1,100 a year and over;
Sth' those with $1200 a year and
over ; fith, those with less than $12l)0
a year. Temporary laboiers and
employees arc not to be included in
Rep. Paehaole had been perusing
the bill during the pioceeiiings up
to that moment. He was satisfied
that it would be an impracticable
measure. It would cause a struggle
between the Judiciary, the Execu
tive, and the Civil Service Commis
sion, as to which should bo master.
At present appointments to office
were made in the respective depart
ments to which they belonged, and
there was little or no trouble about
them. But under this bill theie
would be a clashing of authority.
There was no salary now but that
would come next session. It was
once thought that a salary was not
needed for the President of the
Board of Health, but one fine day
they found a salaried President in
olllce. The bill was long and hard
to be understood. He moved that
this section and the entire bill lie in
Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved tho
The House adjourned at -1 o'clock.
JUSTiecclvcrt from Knn
Francisco I verv line
Milch Cows, two of which
have just calved s will L'lvo
from in to '20 quarts of mill; dully. An
ly to TDK UNION KKKD CO.
for liuKCiiiiu wh
unn, Island nmek mo-
' luried. i!Ml L'w
NOTK'i: Is heieby Hlvmi Uml
iili'cinif piuiieiiy mi King M
IIIIIIM'IIV UII ll ML' htl'l'ill.
lippnulin Mm junction nf KlugNlieel niiij
Mm PiIhiii mm!, hiduiiglng in llm imIiUc
nf ), Miiiiiil.il. iiiidnl jhciuiii niTiipei
by M. tin Unmlnio. m MTi imnulu
nun llm miiiiiiilMiniiii' n puld eJimc,
y (hi'MiMM. ili Omnium, nlm mm
mill full IIkIiI uml iiiiimIiiii nf mid
M id f
Spcial Bargains in All Departinent at
B. F. EHLERS & CO.'S.
White Dress tJood.s, in Htiipcd, at
10 contx yard.
Victoria Lawn, lOy piece, fur 75
All colois Mnitce Silk, .J;l.2r. and
SM.fiO, foimeily ..."iOyanl.
All wool J'laids, icduecd foi fid and
75 cents yanl.
SOLD AT AND BELOW COST PRICE !
Dressmaking under the management of .Miss (JL.VRIC.
NO. 77 FORT
The "Bail" Bulletin
32 Columns of Interesting Nhwo.
fc G. Irwin A Company
oiKi:n rou sai.i:
Lim-? Ac Cement,
PAHAFFINE PAINT CO.'S
COMPOUNDS and ROOFING,
Felt Steam Pipe Covering, all sizes.
13UOK & OIILANDT'S
High Grade Chemical Cane Manure.
IJVK OR ASS
Fairbank Canning Co.'s Corned
Beef; 1 and '1 lb. tins.
SALMON JN BARRELS,
ang L'U-fiO-ly .
15 Nnnanu St., Honolulu, II. I.
Bole Agents in the Hawaiian Islands for
'Old Magnolia" & "0. P. T."
Fino Bourbon Whiskies,
Lachman & Jacob. 's
Celebrated Calitornia Wines.
Also, alwaya in stock, a full lino of the choicest
We have for sale a superior article
Sarsprilla & Iron Water,
Manufactured by Schmidt & Co.,
Stockton, Cnla. It 1b the most
wliolcsonio and dellcloiis tonic ami
heveiuge of the aj;e.
J- Orders from the other Islands
pi omptly attended to ami fjoods eaio
fully packed for shipment. 032 Ilin
A Care for Influenza !
DR. LOZIER'S HAWAIIAN CHERRY COR
DIAL, one of tlm bebt remedies
ever prepnied for coiiuIih, asthma, hmg
ami chcM tumble!, uml u great icllef In
whooping cough ami tlimat affiTtlnii,
Auk for ur. Luzior't Hawaiian Cherry Cor
dial hold at
1IOLLISTKU A, GO'S.,
And II 1'JNKON, SMITH .fc CD'S.
I llud yuiic "tilnuiy Cmdhd" lliu hit
medicine- wo mwi ever lined fur niiighx,
milds mid lung liuiihln, All of our Nit
IIwh, Pmiiigiiiioii, UhiiiOHiirindilni.iiiuMi
will iuo iiu mlmr. I iimi nothing eUo hi
my ntvii fiinilly. Your I inly,
Milling'.' hi'lmlu ring'ii Un,
Wit l!Drilll H llHHUIjlliHillly li(Yllltl'
"MJMI ')' tfutllW ,01 Mill JlfuillUlliill
iuuhiiwiu .uj iiwjiiu uini uhimjiJi mil
mi; iwiijimmwi n mi n
iiJ7IW!WUll4iJnWW.. .. I
.... BMi UHU. Mi.
wm?MS & till
Embroideries, diets lengtliK, nnlv
$5 and $7 piece.
Black Laee A Klouiicings, al ynn
nwil pi ices.
All styles of Cut tniiiM A Diapeiy,
greatly i educed.
Gents' Uudei weni, While Sbiilh.
Sock, Hte., Rte.
The Best Paper to Send Abroad.
From San Francisco.
Leave Due at
.' S- F. Honolulu
Mariposa Oct 18 Oct 2&
Zealandiu Nov 15 Nov 22
Alameda Dec 18 Dec 20
For San Franoisoo.
Leave Duo at
, , Sydney Honolulu
Zealandia Oct 1 Oct 18
Alameda Oct 29 Nov 15
JMariposa Nov 20 Dec L'r
Zealandiu Dec 2-1 Jan 1ft
Intermediate S. S. Australia.
Leave S. "F.
Friday. ..Oct 10
Friday. . . Nov 7
Friday. . .Dec 5
Friday. . . Oct 24
Fiiday... Nov 21
Friday. ..Dec 18
FOB SAN FKAXJISCO,
The new and fine Al steel steamship
Of tho Oceanic Steamship Company, will
he due at Honolulu from Sydney
and Atiuklaiul on or about
Oct. 18. 1890.
Anil will leave for tho above port witi
malls and passengers on or about that
ireiEht or Passage, having tiU.
PERIOK ACCOMMODATIONS, apply
WM. G. IRWIN & CO.. AeenUL
For Sydney and Auckland
The new and fl.no Al steel Btej.msh.ir,
ii am .
Of the Oceanic Steamship Company, wtlS
be due at Honolulu from San
Fraucibco on or about
Oct. 25, 1 890.
And will have prompt dispatch with
malls and passengers for tho above porta.
For freight or pHssnge, having 811
I'EIUOK ACOOMM ODATIONS, appH
to " J
37 WM. O. IBWTJr & CO.. Ageuth
HAMMERSMITH & FIELD
10 Our New Allotype llliihtintcd
Caiiildgim hont fieii on appllealhiu.
I IH HfijVTKH NT.,
Hun I'limelNi'ii s !nlirornli'.
No, 311 Numuu Hh J', (), Hoi 80V,
Boot and Shoo Store,.
HjltlM ll"'!. II) null HllH'llUlM'ii III
Hill m HID .11) IjlUJIII'
mum iu iJithi)'
I UII d II UM iV
.:.-' ri.r. ir n"v
Amt rjuw'u.tf A
-zr t - N ! i 1 1 wj-wfiWTia
nnnnn;,v ru.. i.;.'. n i
kh n m n v
, Wuuu.u muimiumii uump J .
Australian fait Servicii
ILU'J iwu u Jltiiij-