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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 08, 1894, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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J)AHU RAILWAY AND LAND CO,
KKOM AND AKTK.lt JUNK I. I.m
To Kwa Mill
l.-nYe I'earl City
Arrive Kwa Mill.
fitlo 6'6l i
Unv Kwi Mill..
l-nvf I'eMrl Clly
A. HMiinUvs only.
'. Huiulayi excepted.
I. 8aliiritav fxceiitil.
ITIk Jnihi UUtin.
THURSDAY, JUNK 7, I8i.
I'kihw, June s.
Am likltn, Jane I. Stanford, JoIiiimjii, fur
Slmr V (1 Hull for Mnul ami lliiwull at Iu
VeiaoU Leaving To-morrow.
Hgliu" l.'Avwnlre for Hun l'tuncl-io
For Maui mul llintiill, r Mtnr W (I
IUII. Junes I'or Volciino: K W TeuuVM,
It r K ItulH-y. W II Cruvkt-r, J II rtau'or.l.
.Mr Diitton, Mr lluiirciimii, It J llriniilr,
S N Ijniulilni. For ny iiurli Mr- tie
llrUvlllf ami .-lilt.l. it Krl.itlie ,lir. W
Mi!Vulie, W Mullrr, Ml lltctliwell, Mf-i
A Paris, J W Kflilkim mul .'lUilcfk.
The linrk t'. 1). Ilryunt will lr:ivc for Saii
Kraiii'l-i-o on the I'.'tli lift.
The lirlxuiitluu l.'Avvvuirc will prnlmlily
get nuny for tin, t'oat to.iuorrow.
A. A. Moutnno, employi-il n lux mil,1,',
tor wutclio uutKolii( vi'"'rl with III- llltli
Tim hnrk'iillne June I,. Htanfonl luft
tliu I'aulllu MhII wharf in low of tin- tiiK
Kluii at 10::U) o'clock till, uiornliii' for Sim
Kruuuli'o. CniUln Juliiiioii u.xri'l in
maku tliu (lolili'ii (lute In-lili- of tiwnlv
HIS I'tlXNI'lHOI NOTM.
Arrivals May 17, HuwmIIhii Imrk An
Irew UVIch,'Julyi May 'Jl, 8. H. UhoIIi',
'!) iluyK, lioth from Honolulu ; Muy Jl,
M'liooner J. ,M. Wcntlierwiix, 'Jl iluy.i ftom
1 1 Mo; May a.1, harkciitlnu John ifluUvly,
'.'Jilayx Iroin Kitlmlill; May 'J I. Imrk Allien
Uciim), 'Jt iliiyn from Kuliuhil; ycioouer
ltangor, '.'I ilu from llllo: M'liooner W. I'.
WlUrinuiin, 'Jl ilnyn from litiiioliilii.
FOURTH OF JULY.
Sub-Cotnmitteea are Formed for the
The Fourth of July Commit tee
inut yesterday evening to further ar
rangements for the celebration of
the Glorious Fourth. The oiler of
the O. It. A: L. Co. to hold the picnic
and eiercibca at Uetnoud (J rove was
declined with thanks. After con
siderable discussion on the question
of a fitting celebration of the day
the matter was further continued
until a future mooting. The follow
ing committees were appointed:
Salutes -J. II. Fisher; literary exer
cises and music -Prof. M. M. Scott,
11. F. Wichinan, Dr. C. IJ. Wood, J.
H. Atlinrton and F.C. Jones; decoration-
Geo. C Stratetneyer, W. P.
lioyd, L. T. Konake, J. S. Martin, J.
V. Simonsoti; sports J. V. Jones,
T. IJ. Murray aud F. H. McStocker;
grounds- C. It. Kipley.J. N. Wright
and L C. Abies.
Post Otttce Ohancea.
Iludical changes iu the Post Otlicu
are completed excepting the finish
ing touches. The Postal Money
Order aud the Postal Savings Hank
branches are removed to upstairs, a
new stairway ou the Bethel street
hide haviug been built for public
use. There are counters, to be
divided along the middle with a rail,
for the convenience of people doing
business in Uiomi branches. Down
stairs a doorway has boon cut on the i
.Merchant street side where the tin
. I I I II I
lives general delivery wicket win.
This wicket and adjacent boxes have
beu shifted round aud are now
rcuchod from within an alcove made
i.i r .1 i
by the opcuiugof I Ins doorway.
lho accotiiniodations Tor the natives
are thus increased. Opposite the ,
new staircase within Hie building.
'I he removal of the Monoy Order
aud Savings Bank branches upstairs
will be a vreat relief to the public
prussuroat both the general delivery
ana the receiving windows ou the
ground door. Whatever inconveni
ence may be fell in going upstairs
al the first will probably soon wear
off with business uieu, who will see
the advantages of having tliu pres
sure in all the branches sub-divided
throughout the buildiug. Hitherto
most of the valuable space upstairs
lias been lying watofully idle.
Posliuaster-Ueiieral Out is doing all
he can to increase the efficiency of
tho postal service.
While iu Topeka lust March, F.T.
Barber, a prominent newspaper man
of La Cygne, Kan,, was taken with
cholera morbus very severely The
night clerk at tho hotel where he
was stooping happened to have a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cho
lera and Diarrlio'a Itemcdy ami gave
him three doses which relieved him
and he thinks saved his life. Fvcry
family should keep this remedy in
their home at all times. No one can
loll how soon it may be needed. It
costs but a trille aud may be the
means of saving much suUnritig and
perhaps the life of some member of
2"i and fit) cent bottles
for sale by
Smith .V Co
all dealers, Benson,
Agents for I In Ilawai
Mechanics' Home, comer Hotel
ami Nuuaiiu street. Lodging li)
day, week or mouth. Terms: 'IU and
U) cents put night, il aud $:U per
LOCAL AND QKNEKAL NKWB.
Tliu Council will uioul al 7 o'clock
'I'ho l. O. baud will play at tlio
Hotel this (uniug.
liruruou trains will li'avo for
Pearl City cm Jum lit li.
No business was dunn before anj
of tliu higher courts thin morning.
Prof. Hraillnv lias Imhmi htiro onlv
Hi roo wooks, yot. liu lias IwhIvu pupils i
iu music. I
Nigel lackoou was allowed ashore i
f...... II.- I..l i:.... u n ll':l.l... '
lllllll Hi, iminuuuuu O. .7. II UUtT
The Convention has decided to al
low Uoeriitnent contractors to be
long to the Legislature.
A dividend ou Hawaiian Sugar
Company's stock is announced by
Win. G. Irwin, treasurer.
The leading grocors have a .card
elsewhere to state Hint their stores
will be closed ou the lltli.
The races to take place at Kapio
lattl Park ou Monday next are all
filled. Programs are being printed.
Auua Luddeke is charged ou the
Police Station register with having
register wiui Having the courts when they came to con
bed and board of her lrU(, lho Constitution as showing
The Art League exhibition at
King Bros, is the finest art display
ever seen here. A fuller notice will
Geo. H. Paris is the "dark horse"
iu the coming bicycle race on June
11th. The event promises to be an
There will be an open mooting of
Hie American League at Kobitisou
hall this evening. Tho I'oii-titutioti
will be discussed.
H. W. Sclniiiilt .Son are agents
for Hie Alias AsMiraucc Company of
Loudon, one of the st longest compa
nies in the world.
The steamer W. G. Hall took
eight Volcano passengers this trip.
They arrived ou the S. S. Alameda
yesterday from San Francisco.
L.J. Levey will sell a qinuHty
of household' furniture at Ins sales
room at It) o'clock to morrow. A
carriage horse will also be olfered.
n... !..- tut i... i. ...i i...
the bnrkeutiiie Jane L Staufotd to
. ' yn win. .j iii-iiim -iiiMi in
day for San Francisco a mail con
sisting of '.".I'.l letters and 2.I2 papers.
The Fntcrpriso Itauch has a notice
elsewhere that ou the lllh of June
the milk will be served to all the
customers at S o'clock iu the morn
The annual luati to the members
of the I'vnngelical Association as
sembled in Honolulu will be given
ou the Kawaiahao Church grounds
The American ship Umpire, from
Nevvcaslle, N. S. W., is reported oh
Koko Head at i:'M o'clock. She is
on her way to San Francisco, accord
ing to latest shipping advices.
Deputy Marshal Brown will re
turn from the other side of the isl
and to-morrow. He intends taking
i a short vacation on Molokai. and
will leave for that place next week.
Two Chiuntueii were lined li(
each in tin District Court to-day for
having nuts of opium unlawfully iu
possesion. District Magistrate
Perry believes in hitting them hard
IC. O. Young! li is under arrest
charged with the larceny of a watch
belonging to a sailor of one of the
merchant nion m purl
been set for June tlth
' "i rv'' '""
in Die District
i a ooutoinpo-
Somebody writes to
rarv hoMionkiiiL' ;i m
business mi the lllh. lie must In.
one of the new-comers enfranchised
by Mr. Dole. When were the stores
over open ou an eleventh of JuuoT
Kev. S. L. Desha interpreted Dr.
Talinage's informal talk at the Con-
tral Union Church vesterday. He
vvn-. so interested during one passage
mm ue asr.en ine uativu
the audience to excilie h
causeii a rqtpie oi laughter.
The captain of one of the com
......:.... ..r !... ii .!.; i
- l.llllli- ll Mill I li. itIIIIY. IIOllllll
, ., , ,,,.,, .lflllP .... .;.' ""
! dav evening tq assemble at Slakiki
l butts on Sunday uot for target
!.... 'IM... :.......:.. :... i. ...
i. ..-. iu,-, i no i-uiiiniii iiiiiMiu iu
I ,. ,,, ...... .... -,.. llf
H... ,..,.,.,.,..,,.,,, ,,,.. I,,,,. ..,-'.' ,,'
. 'l '. ' ' ! W' ' lnw '-"
1,,,,,m '" i
1 "' Im'd slereopticon lecture by
U'v. 11. H. Bice on the World's Fair
will take place to morrow eveuiug at
ivawauiuao uucrcti. .Mr. nice has
made a reputation fur himself on
the Coast through his lecture, ami
it is hoped that (he public will take
advantage of seeing the beautiful
slides', .Midwinter Fair and Hawaiian
views will also ho exhibited.
i Jtilioti D. llaynedul not get awav
on the hnrkouliiio Jane L. Stanfuiil
I this morning. Mr. Hayue arrived at
the Pacific Mail wharfjiist live uiiu
I lit es late, the vessel having severed
connection anil being in tow ol the
tug Kleu. The would-be passenger
1 drove to the boat laudiugnud secur
led a boat. He was rowed to the
I vicinity of die Spar I 1 1 y , but tho
1 vessel was far out to sea.
One of tiie graduating essays do-
livered last night at tin. closing eer
I cisos of the Kawaiahao Seminary
was in Hawaiian without transla
tion. For a school vvho-e curricu
, I it in is ui the Fuglish language tin
sootiin rather nut of the u, especi
' all,) as the Hawaiian delegates to
the Constitutional Convention have
declined l'.ngli-li tu lie the language
of the future here, and have dis
pelled with even the leading of the
minutes tu Hawaiian fur their own
Ur Tiiliimuti'u Aihlruss,
TIiom. who hoard Dr. Taliuage vos
Ionia) Will bo glad In seen veiballlll
, report of Ids address m tins paper.
It was talteu sleuogiapluoall,v by our
tivvii lepuilei. Kitia papi'i" iii.'iv be
oblauitid at thn. nllioo
, Eighth Day.
Fhidav, .June 8.
The Convention was opened with
prayer by Chaplain Waiamau at
, '.l:.'IU, President Dole iu the chair.
! Conn. Allen submitted a proposi
tion iroin the stenographer, to
transcribe his notos within 2i", days
of the close of the Convention, for
the lump sum of i0 lor the whole
Min. Damon snoko of the value of
having the debates recorded.
.Min. Smith moved that the ex-
pcuditiire be authorized.
Couu. Kmmeluth was not in favor
of such a large expenditure for tliu
work to be done. Tho same prices
for any kind of work could not be
got to day as were obtainable a few
years ago. Soveu hundred and lifty
dollars for t!0 days' work was a little
too stiu for him.
Couu. Kua said they had consult
ed experts including Mr. Mills, U. S.
Consul-Guneral, who had been a
stenographer for the U. S. State
Department, and the latter said flo
a day would uot be too much for the
Min. Smith urged the value of a
complete record of discussions for
the intent of the authors in differ
The motion carried.
A petition from Chinese mer
chants ami other residents was read,
praying for equal rights to that na
tiouality in the matter of privileges
Del. Baldwin moved to refer the
petition to the l.'oiuiniltw on Legis
lature. Del. Vivas moved to lay it on the
Del. Abies supported the amend
iiietit. The matter might as well be
settled there and then.
Couu. ICua considered it would be
discourteous toward those people to
table their petition.
Del. Vivas askeil to add to his mo
tion, "to bo taken up witli the fran
chise on third reading."
The motion to refer to committee
Del. Carter said that at an earlier
day he had proposed a resolution
asking for a report from the Minis- J
teroi Interior on the details of the
fit! Illltltlimt lt III fft l-Mllflia llittlllt.fcCM
; . .."'nv"" r""1"
in (lecuiitig on tue merits oi ctimii
lative votiiiL'. He was a little stir
prised at I lie curt reception given to
that resolution, but as thero was
much inquiry for the same informa
tion by piecemeal, ou tho part of
members aud the public, perhaps
the resolution might prevail now.
Ho therefore moved that the resolu
tion be taken from the table and
The document could not be found.
i Couu. Tetiuey thought all papers
should be kept iu the hall, aud if
tliu Secretary had uot a proper re-
' ceptnele he should be provided with
Miu. Smith promised that the in
formal ion reouired would be forth
coming in a day or two, and moved
the order of the day.
Del. Carter pressed for a vote on
1 his resolution, which being put was
' The Convent ion went into com
mittee of t lie whole, Couu. I-Iua iu
the chair, for the further considera
tion of the Constitution.
Aiiru i.k .'17. -Tin: Li.uim.vti hi:.
The Legislative power of the Ho
public it vested in a Legislature,
aud, subject to the limitations heroin
provided, an Advisory Council
1 he Legislature shall consist of
I It'll llilllsns. ritl'hul I lui Vtuiint.i tin. I
,'"' ''"M' "' ifeprt'sci'tatives, which
shall organio ami sit separately, ex
cept as otherwise herein Provided,
,l'l'u u. houses shall be styled
"Tlie Legislature of the Uepublic of
Couu. Tetiuey moved to strike out
' I"" words after "Legislature" in
"l" h1 l'ragrnph.
Couu Lmiiieluth moved to strike
out the article and substitute the
following: "The Legislative dopart-
moot shall be vosloditi a Seuateaud
a House of Koprosoiitalivcs, to be
portion of called The Legislature of the Bo
urn. This public of Hawaii."
Miu. . Smith referred at length to
the great usefulness of the Privy
Council under the old order, iu
meeting such emergencies as pesti
lence suddenly entering our bounds.
Sumelhiiig ought tube provided to
alhird legislative power to assist the
liiivoruiiieni between the biennial
wmoii of the Legislature. :
contended instead for annual
moiis of the Legislature.
f the Legislature. home
Min. Damon supported the amend
men! of Couu. Kininoliitli. There
see u i ed to be a luiiduucy iu this
Constitution to take power from the
1 people aud concent rale it iu the
, hands of the Fxocutivo. His ex
, nerieuce of some years past induced
, Ii i in to take this stand The grant
ing of legislative powers to the Ad
visory Council would end iu the
I military's controlling of this couu
try. It was too serious a matter to
place willi the Advisory Council the
discretion of deciding what is sutli
ciently great an emergency for it to
lake legislative powers upon If the
1 emergency is great enough for tliu
voting of public money, it is great
enough to have the Legislature call
ed In consider. He was at the very
least opposed to giving the Advisory
I Council greater power than was held
! by the old i'rivy Council.
Pres. Dole would like the movers
i of the two ameudiueiits lo give their
reasons. Tlu.y wore working iu the
Couu. Kuuuoluth said his reason
was that he behoved in leaving with
lho people all the power that God
laud the condition allowed. It
seemed to him this Constitution
conferred almost despotic powei on
1 Del. Carter withdrew Ins second
from Couu. lCiuiuoluih's amendment.
' Couu. Tenne.v said he was opposed
to the Advisory t mined because
there was too much cmilraliatiou
, of power in 1 1 . tu. tin In being enact
ed. The temptation for l lie Advisory
Council in legislate on trivial mai
llots would ho too groat. It would
boa daugeioii , ..million of tilings
I (oi lho lepublo II iholu uioso an
emergency that the Kxectitive felt
too serious for itelf to handle, then
it was a case for calling upon the
representatives of the coiintty.
Del. Carter thought his owu
amendment covered all the present
necessity for that of Couu. Hinmo
lutli. His position was that he be
lieved in having an Advisory Couu
cil, but he did not wish to see this
Article hampered with a provision
giving the Advisory Council legisla
tive power. He thought thore were
sutlicitttit checks olsowhere iu tho
tlraft to avoid the abuse of power
feared by Coun. Tennoy.
Del. Baldwin was hardly propared
to vote ou this question to day. Ho
therefore would move to refer the
Article to the Committee on Legis
lature. He did not agree with Mr,
Carter, as he did not believe ill giv
ing tho Council power to make and
change laws or appropriate money
Pres. Dolo thought members worr
ougiii members were
workiug in the dark. They should
keep Art. 78. relating In thn Advi
sory Council, in sight. He niovod
in amendment that the Article in
hand bo deferred to bo considered
Art. 78. Carried.
No person shall sit as a Senator or
Kepreseutative in the Legislature,
unless elected under aud iu con
formity with this Constitution.
Articm: Oi). -SrriiKMK Court Jttsii:
OK tfAI.IIICATtONs Of MkMIIKKS.
In case any election to a seat in
either House is disputed, aud legally
contested, the Supreme Court shall
be the solo judge of whether or not
a legal election for such soat has
been held: aud, if it shall find that
a legal election has been held, it
shall be the sole judge of who has
Pres. Dole said the general rule
had been to make legislatures the
judges of qualifications of their own
members. Vet the tendency of
human nature was to be led by into
rest, and he believed this provision
to remove such questions from the
arena of party interest was a dis
tinct step in advance. He instanced
the Hayes-Tildeti contest in tho
United States, whore every nieinbor
of Congress voted according 1 1 his
Vice-President Wilder And tho
rres. Dole -es, and the judges.
Del. Carter favored the provision,
relating what he had heard from
statesmen iu Washington ou the
subject. This country had been
fortunate iu having its judges hold
themselves aloof from party politics.
Couu. Ftnutoluth(iirii ulr) -That
is a question to tuy mind.
The Article passed.
Ariici.i: 10. -Bt'iuiKN or I'mmr o
Ki.numi.iTV. Iu case tho eligibility of any per
son to be a Senator or B-presenta-tive,
or an elector of Senators or
Itepresetitatives, is questioned by
anv legal voter, before any Court or
tribunal haviug authority to con
sider such matter, the burden of
proof shall rest titiou the person
whose eligibility is so questioned to
establish Ins eligibility.
The unsupported statement or
oath of the person whose eligibility
is so questioned shall not bo deemed
sullicieut to shift the burden of
proof; but he shall show by other
evidence, to the satisfaction of the
Court or tribunal, that he is eligible.
Ai.tici.i: II. Dtsgf.vi.iiicvrioNs or
No member of the Legislature
shall, during the term for which he
is elected, be appointed or elected
to any olllce of the government ex
cept that of President or Minister
of the Departments of the Govern
ment. Mil). Hatch moved to add to ex
ceptions Justices of the Supreme
Court and Judges of the Circuit
Min. Smith supported the amend
ment. It was almost necessary in
view of the large proportion of law
yers generally found iu the Legisla
ture. Del. Bobertsou moved to strike
out all the words after "President."
The Senate was a small body of only
fifteen members, aud the ministerial
position was a temptation to lie re
moved from their eyes.
Couu. Teuney seconded this
amendment. The desire for minis
terial positiou on the part of a great
many members of the last legisla
ture was one chief reason for the
instability oi one Ministry after au
Chairman Kna objected to the
reference lo members of the last
Legislature as personal to some
members of the Convention.
(,'ou ii. Tennoy would incept mem
bers of this Convention from his re
('nun. Fuimcluth was iu favor of
Del. Bobertsou's aineudiiient.
Couu. Allen moved to pass the
article as in the draft.
Pres, Dole believed that it was de
sirable to remove all of tho element
of political reward possible from
the Legislature. He did not coin
cide with the argument of material
for members of the bench being
; made too limited by excluding mem
bers of (he Legislature, In the
small legislative bodies being created
' it was uot likely that all the lawyers
of ability would bo found The posi
tion of Senator was itself honorable
' enough to bo its own reward. As to
. Del. Robertson's amendment to shut
out moiuboi's from Cabinet po'ttious,
that stood on a different footing. It
might be verv desirable, iu the event
of a change in the .Ministry, in have
Senators or Bepresoutativesof ability
1 aud experience In enter the Cabinet.
He did uot think personal ambition
was die main cause of tho troubles
last session, but rather the struggle
of diirereul par! 10-t fur siipreuiacv ill
Del. Baldwin favored the present
' draft. Il was natural (hat members
of the Legislature nf known capa
city should lie the materia! for miu
islenal positions when a change
Min Hatch did not see mconsis
telicy between the two amendments,
i He would bo willing to support Del.
I Bobertsou's amendment as to Minis
tors. It was the aim of this Cousti-
I ( ut ion in prevent the Legislation's
spending its 1 1 kii iu lighting uvui
tho party control of the Cabinet.
Thero was scarcely auytliing that
could bo enacted belter calculated
to carry out this intention than hv
excluding members of the Legisla
ture from eligibility as Miniteri
He was willing to confine the excop
tions to the President and member
of the Judiciary. There had been
no evil results from allowing mem
bers of Congress to bo made judges
in the United Slates. Senator White
had just been appointed to the
Federal .Supreme Court. In the
vaBu of a lawyer fit to be a judge,
thoro was a pecuniary sacrilico in
giving up his practice to take the
position. In answer to a question
he would limit the exceptions to
members of the Judiciary.
Del. Bobertsou was willing to
compromise by accepting t he amend
ment of the Minister of Foreign
A flairs. There were ouly three mem
bors of the Supreme Court and thev
woro appointed for life.
Min. Smith stiggestrd changing
to "a Justice of the Supremo Court"
instead of "Justices."
Conn. McCaudless was opposed to
excluding Cabinet members. He
cited tho British practice, also the
freedom of tho President of the
United States to choose his Cabinet
wherever he pleased.
Miu. Hatch's amendment prevail
ed. Del. Carter moved to strike out
"or" between "President" ami "Min
Del. Bobertsou moved to insert a
coinin after "President." Carried.
Tho section passed as amended.
Artici.i: 12. Disopamiuvtioss or
Govkhsmkst Omcr.its AM.
No person holding otllco iu or tin
tier or by authority of the Govern
uioiit, including Notaries Public aud
Ageuts to take acknowledgments, '
nor any person iu the teceipt of pay
or emolument from the Government,
nor any contractor with, nor em
ployee of the government, shall In
eligible to election to the Legislature
or lo hold the position of au elected
member of the same.
Couu. Voting thought the Article
shut out most men engaged iu any
mechanical employment iu the coun
try. Pres. Dolo said it only shut out
those who were at tho "given time
Government contractors. It would
scarcely exclude tho member of a
ice Pres. Wilder, on being iu
formed that il shut out any success
ful bidder for Government work or
supplies, said the Article would ex
clude ever business house iu town
at certain times. Ho moved (o sliike
out the clause, "nor anv contractor
Del. Carter said a business house
was not a contractor all the time.
He regarded the provision as a wise
Miu. Damon believed there would
U no dilllculty iu a member getting
a straw man to make tho contract
This would defeat the intent of the
provision, ami ho did uot believe iu
cumbering the constitution with iu
Del. Vivas moved to strike out
notaries public and ageuts to take
acknowledgments, also "or emolu
ment," and "nor anv contractor
with." He regarded (lie exclusions
iu question as injustice to poor men
iu town and country.
Del. Lvmaii seconded Del. Vivas'
amendment. Ho regarded lawyers
iu general as being just as much
beneficiaries of the Government as
At i in. the committee took re
cess till h.'KI.
Bev. T. DeWitt Taliuage called
on the Queen at Washington Place
yesterday and had quite a pleasant
interview with Her Majesty. The
reverend gentleman expressed him
self very much pleased and liighlv
delighted with the visit.
Do not be fooled this
yi'itr, the owners, ami
truinci'14 of line Mock
(should liave tin; very heal
quality of feed for their
horses. The only place
lor such i the
CALIFORNIA FEED CO.
DELIVERY TO THE PARK EVERY DAY.
Oi'KK'K & WAitKimrsi::
Corner Queen and Nuuaiiu
I'piu. kntiummmm; is.v.wu wn.i.
I X ili'llvcr Oik Milk id iliulr riiunnTs
i lit ftuYliit'k cm llic iiiuriiiiii; ut llir lllli of
i I,..,.. u i.t..i. u.ni i.u .i ..i. ....ii. . .. .,..
... ..,.,, niii, ii mil fir in.- ..if 1 1 ill'lltrrv llllr-
inii (hut il.it.
'Plli: ITIU.IC Wll.l. I'l.KAHK I AM.
I liulli'f Hint licri-nfli'i l lii' "111 III I' I
'IIMM I'.Kinll' uill i ii.i- mi l'M.Ytv
lis till' rilllllK" ( tin lliiliiilnlii I'iiIich li.
nrtiiit'iit Int rlcri' with tin running .( iln
i-tnlililHiii'iii . li r a in
t iuvilii;ii w ii.i, in. nil-; .sii
J lll lllll- til llll' M llllllll'l. ,l ,'
II lit Ml M ,. til l iiMI'IM ul 1 1,,, llllli-.' ut
Win li Iriiln A i ii . ( I, ',., mi mul iiftiT
i,i I It I a V .Iuiik tnii
wm i. n: is',
lll'l il I 11 IIMiriT . !- I'll
Wii, fill: I'xiiKits iinkii. iicn in
II ililiirin llii-lr frli-ni Unit Hum
sii.rr- uill niii hi' hi ! mi MuMls")
tin- Dili .1 niii'.
II. MAY A I'll.
II l M IM YltK a It IU i.
III.NUY InVlH A in
. Ill ril.M I.
Headquarters for White Goods
3ST. S. S
oho ir-ort Street, Honolulu.
Immense Assortment ! Lowest Prices !
NAINHOOKS m Plain, StIs., I'lieck? sn.i PIsMs.
Persian Lawns, Victoria Lawns, Linen Lawns
IN A I.I. OIIAIIKS AMI PIUCKH.
UIMITIK8 in Btrl.e,l. Ch.-ek.. 'i,. m,, Hair .t),,.
INDIA LI SONS, BATISTE AND COTTON CHAPES.
COTTON MULLS IN WHITE. CBEAM AND KCBU
t.MMKNBK VAIUKTY UK
WHITE . GOOIDS
AN KNDLKHB VAItlBTV OK
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES!
KMIIKOIDKItY KlHllSdS in S.vbs. .ValnsiHik nn.t Hnmlitirie. hi
All Widths witli liHiTtltiK to Mutch.
All-over Embroidery, Embroidery Flounces and Domi Flounces.
Laces of Every Description in All Widths.
Summer Dress Goods !
White Dress Goods,
Lawns, Dress Cambrics,
Laces & Scotch Gingham,
M. S. LEVY'S
Try the "Cleveland" Black Hose 1
-- - A I .HO I'HK
French Kid Slioe at $2.25
I have lieen instructed by Mit. .1. M. dk S.v K Sii.va,
proprietor of the Hawaiian. Jacan'ksk Hazaaic, HoteUtreet,
to sell his stock of .JAPAN KSK (JOODS. Also, a big as
sortment of .IAIWXKSK I'AIMMt NAPKINS will be sold
411 MTAXf STKKET.
FIT AND FINISH GUARANTEED.
NKW Mot K or
(JusliiiH'ivs mid StM'gtis .Inst RoutMveil !
Dry Qoods. Fancy Goods. Lawns. Eu, Etc.. Etc
Gent's Furnishings of Every Description.
A VI I.I. I.INK ()K
Ladies' Purses and Card Oases
I'l.OSh SII.K I'll. I.OV In ttto .m,... .'Viinii.l t ;
1 H,,.,:o,W!sr);v.!?K.r" """ " '
.U:.M-:s.s MM.I.KII WAISTS fur Ij.llfs.
fl'MMKH IIIIKI'..h IIIVK fur I.iiiIIm.
Dr.wsi.H just tin tiling fur .Summer WW, 7 ynnU fur fl.U).
gW In f.m-i wm in sliuuiii,' tint l.arKiott Sli.'k nf Nun On.nU tl ,
fnt.iiiil in lltth MarliKl
IB. F. EHLERB Se CO.
esora tsi i F-aisvr str.hjitit
I I't'K In llifiirin s..irlinj: Men .in. n'
(t'lit-riil I'ulilu linn I urn ,ii,,.n,', Hi t,..
1'iir mul lli'ii, .viiir kiiti , rl itiuii iif
I'lriMriu. linn-. Itulr. .111, 1 11,-vulvi-rs
l.illfil'l lU'-.tiH'kiil. Ill'ii' inn mul II min
Hit: iIoiik ill nut .li.nl,' I ir.i-ilii. viuik
liliilihliii Kiiiiniiilii'il 1 ii'ti.in, r. iiiiiiii,
i'Miin .sTiri.i'.r iiomh 11, r.
MH J. W. CHAl'MAN.
Illl III I I KSllll N
ALT I. STIC CATKIJHIL
I. nun iri-niri', tu I uti'f l.,r U;i . u.-i .
i" nun iri-iuri', tu I ntff t,.r lliiii.iiu'i.
HOP MING tfcU).,
u: imiivi . 1 1 1 1 ; k t
W litjlc.iu liiMT
Lienors ai Uauila Ciiars
General Chinese MorchaudlHe
- i 11
Sni oil, llnii, .Miming
MlllIAI. IM.Iil'IIU.Nj; UT luio 1)
1 nun'.,' miii,., i;t,',, rili" . Lie