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prrrf-r f! - .t. '. , , vi tf-; - . r- ''; ', f 'iK ' J, fC; -v -" cawRrr MewM x jcctocttaxpPtfso 'f 1 1 JO B ft U tt et'hi MONDAY, JUNK 10, 1M0. OAiiU RAILWAY fi LAND COMPANY'S TIMB TAULE: nr.auLAit thaix?. a. m. v. Jl. Leave Honolulu :ul) 2:w Anivu .Mitiuuiii U: 13 2:-iS Leave 'lamina 11:00 4:U0 Anivu Honolulu lltJci -i :1S SUNDAY T1IA1.NF. A. ?1. I'. M. 1 Mi Leave. Honolulu. .. u:au Ut.iu :nuo AuiW! Alumina .. 10:lS 1:18 ":ltf Leavu Minium 1J ;U0 1:1.! 4:03 Aiilvnlluiio.ulu...llW 'JiUl 1:33 ', 402 r; 111! C-JIU-L 1 l"1,1" , .T7? ARIUVALS. June 15 Stun- Mlkiiluihi from KxunI Simr Kulmlluii Irom Kuiiiil mini' iwuilii lrutn huuiA June 1C Am bt ri X Castle, Underwood, 11 i days from :uu Pinm-huo Ain bk Janus L'licsion, I'iUiub, 27 days f i oin I'urcTowiu'eiid Belir Kiiiillluu Ir ui Kutiul telir Llliullht- fiom Wui-.tustc Ofcl'AiWlMfctj. .IttllC lii Ain bat Hubert Sudden, Ulberg, for Fun Tow mewl Am -1-iii.ib titl schooner Golden Shore, iiciulcivou, for San l-'ruiit.Uco Jutiu 10 Stmr W'nhilealo for Kllauca and Hana- lel til -J p m Sfmr .ia MuLcc for ICitpan 'top m Mmr MoKulll for Moloual nt 5 p ill Stuir .1 i umuihis for Koolnu at 0 n in Stmr Akamai fjr Wnlanac and Walidua at S3 u in VESSELS LEAYim T0-M3RnQW. Sclir Ka Moi f r Koloa and Uamilcl tii'iir I.avitila for Koholulele T in Aliku forKoii". ftst:lir Ilalc.kiiln for llnwatl tielir Small & Klla for IConlau .Stmr MlUatialit tor Kmiii ut ." p m ijtuir i.ll.ellke for Maui at 5 p in tjuur Hawaii for llainnkiia at to a m FUREIGK y:3iELiJ IN PL" EH. U 8 F S ( harlcs ou, Ke.ir-Ailinlral Gio lir .w ii, fruiii Min I'l'imubuo II B u S Acorn, G i N A l'ollaul, from Ecquluiiiult, U U Br flilp lioriowdale, Guttulc, from Liverpool iJkt I'.uuur, Dow, from San Frineico Ain ni)? pacLet Mornltitf St r, O l" G ivlinil. from rtuiith Sea Islaudi Am bkt G Wilder, Uiillhlis, Irom San I'rin is eo Am lik V 6 Tlionip-on, from Han Fran cisco Haw lk W 11 Godfrey, 11 Habcl, from an FritnulM'ii Am bkt Discovery, D JIcXi 11, from San t raiicUeo Am bkt II Dlmoiid, EP Dtcw, fiom San Francisco Kor liip Tiior. IV E Stcineit, from Newolo.XS W Am ten! aron, J IIod?oii, from Eu- roiii, ''ui FORLitiM veisfurrxptcmL Bkt J A FiilKeiibuig. f i out 1'eru, (for Kiiliu lib duu Mny 7 Urglitp Ulungtleld Mi'leil from Liver pool 'pr la. duo Aug 21 Ger uli Adonic from Uivmeit Gerbk Vniisi, fiom Now Yoik lik Uncle John, from Newcastle, due M.iy 10 BrbKUliker from Londou, sailed Apr 1 1 dt.e u; 'Jo Jjp S S :'iiguiul Maru fiom Yokohama due June Hi P M S i ity of Pricing fiom Snn 1'iaiielseo uu- June -'l Am bk teylou. It n hi.uu, fiom San 1'i'iiiiel eo due Juu 22 Am bk .- C Allen, T Thompson, from San i'laiii'lfo i due June 15 Haw S S Aus in ia, il C oiiilleltc,from Mil Frauei.-en, due June 27 E M S S Alameda, Mmgi-, irom Snn Francisco, eu ion e to the Colonies due July 5 K M &S Miirlpnsi, Iliivwaid, from tho Co oulcs eu route to Sau FiaucUco, due J line 27 Am bl; Alden Uesc. Howard, from San Francisco (for KaUulul), due June It Am tclir Anna from Pan Fraud co (for Kaliuhil) due iuie 17 Ger bl; Geo N U'ilcnx, Jta?cb, from San i an Francisco duu June al PA3SENCEUS. From Kauai per g-iiii' Mlkahn'n, Juno 13 F V Gluile, wife, chllJ Hud maid, )lr. W 11 ltiicc and clillU, Dicier, C Apol. Mr Spuldlng, Miss Tell, 17o.Jicis and 48 deck. SnlrWiHl. KUleb. Tho sdiooner Llholilio will arrive this i vciilnj; f i oin wulan.to with 1U0J bags sugar, 'ibe hieamers Ka.iln and Mlkabal.i brought 1174 and liP-OS bags sugar res pee Ivviy fiom hiiual The stuiiuer Kuiiiiilou brought 601 bags sugar and 110 bugs lice from Kail il. Thu clipper baikenthio S N Castle, Cnpt ITmlfi'WOiiil m lived t'ds inoru itic, 114 days from Xiu i-rauiiicnwlth a cargo nl geuei al ini'ieliandlse. ho had a ueekltiad of 21 milled. Had light breezes all ilio way to puit. BDIKJ. PLATl-.Tnne 111, to tho wife of H. I'lutts, a (laiigh'er. LUUAc ttliu H..W111I1111 Hotel, .'uno IP, to tho wlfu ot l. 21 Luea, a i an 'liter. PUBLIC CONCERT. Tho Hawaiian Hauct will pivc a public.conciTt at Emma Square thia ovciiin'ji nt 7:30 oVIook. Tho fol lowing ia the pioginnnne: TAUT I. March -"Vlennn Fchrammol Overtiiro Calif of Uigilad . .Bolcldleu Chorus Uay of J 'dguieut. . .Schneider Selection -Tho UoiiUullur (newj . Sullivan 2llkol. Puu Oliulu. llikl uo me a'u. I'AUT II. Modlcy Douqudt o( Melodies Jley i clles Miizurka lii t amp lliiovr Gavotte i hlnk of Mo h Itei.b.'r,? Waitz Seven Fools Jlllito-or Uuwn.l 1'ouol, : J:kJ$kC'Vt$ ;C- i 0 HlilFl lifimrilMllH JIM '-Tfflfr-ir W; o'f6CMeB,Pcntf LOCAL a CHcRAL HEWS, A omii wanted. for light house work is Tun Colleutoi-Gencral nf Cit'toiiis nnd his it?ujiutj moved into their new ullieo tu-tlity. A coitaoi: of coven jriim?, nl tin cointr of Utiutiiniu nnd runssaeoln Htreets, is in the nuukcl to lot. The firrtt train to Kwa ycstoulny moinlny was pnoheil with huokirs uf.er i'leeh air n ml lel.i.Mition. Tue nntuinl exuntinutions of Kt. Loui. Collij;u willuiiuiiiH'iu't on July 7. This c.x.iniiiiiitioiis.will b.i public. A oksti.EMAX'6 pold ring wan picked u, by n little pill ut Lei o thiH nuiiDiiij:. The (inner may rc iovit hiii prni orty l'y enquiry nt this olllco. Tiik olilei- of thu l'enplo's lec and Iti friKOM tint; Co. litis lietMi moved to the nlTiee? of C. T. Guliek. Mr. T. J. King iv.'W the Company' manttner. A Rr.nir.&iiMi::,T room lins br.cn openid by a foreigner at l'eiiil City, wliere, ncenrilinK to pninti'd instrue tionson thu outside, meals may be had at all hours'. Captain Unbb.inl has rcirninnl cm tho I'iicUIu ('"act, on account of ill hoillb. Cnptaiu Uiiderwur.il, fiiiuiorly of tho rteuimr Kanln, brought tho S. N. Cuttle down this Hip- A. G. Sn.VA, furniture dealer, vhoo biiness ei-tabli-.bmont nnd Moek were ilcstoytil by tho rpcent Hotel ftrcct flic, iniR ti'sumed Vim Heps on tho sanio sti'.'i.t, at Z?o. 55 and 67. Me'sup, Miicfniliino, Kalua, ICnno nlii, and Whito weio Koin to speak on tlui want of coulldeuec motion, but, owinn to tlio lateness of the hour and Uio illness' f u member of their party, they waived the piivilege. The Bight Reverend the DNhop of Olb.i treatid the boauh'ry i.f Saint Louis College to ii ! lYnie lust Satur day. Tiie situ Eclei'ti-il was P.ay moud Gmvp, nndtiie i icnicers w,-re tianporteil thither and but: by the O.ihu Knilwiiy Co. The Collego br.ws baud enlivened tho journey down and return by music. 'J ho baud nUo furnished mu-ie at inter vuls during tho day at tho Grove Tho time w.is paiscd pleasantly in iiniiK'emeuis suuou 10 uie pm-ii tuaic.i. QUEEN'S HOSPITAL. Mcuiii,;: cl' Tras'.i 'fi--!'l!inuctn! uud 31.Mt.cul !re;ioi!. A regular semi-annual meeting of the Hoard of Trmteesof the Queen's Hospital was he 111 on Saturday, the Mlii instant, ut tho rooms of the Chamber of Commerce, Hon. Clms. It. Hishop, Vicc-l'rcsidcut, in thu cli iir. The Treasurer made his semi annual lluuiieiul statement fallowing tins amount of $1228.10 ou hand and S31G1..VJ in the otcdil of Qu:eii Einuia Legacy I'unil. The 1 hysl cian'rf (piarlt rly reiort waa read by the Societal y ns follows: Honolulu, Jiuy ai, 1800. To the TiUalcfbOf the Qaecn'3 llos- pital. Ut n'emco : I have the honor to submit the follow iurj report for the quarter ending 21ay il, 1S90: The uuiiiber ot patients at pre si'iit in the Hospital is 53; viz.: 37 Ilawniiani (2o mules, 12 females), 1 Chinese, 4 Japanese, and 1G of oilier nationalities; H paying. The number of admis-io'ns (lining tho quaiter wns 131; viz.: GO Huwai iuni (4G nniles1, 14 females), 4 Chi nese, 2 Japanese, and Uo of other nntioiialiiies. Dischaigeil 101; viz.: 150 Ilawai iaiia (31) males, U females). 1 Chi nese, 1 Japanese and GO of other na tionalities. Deaths 17; viz.: 7 Ha waiian males. 3 Chinese and 7 of other nationalities. The caies of death were: Beri- bcii'J, ISiiglu'd disease 1, burn 1, cnusumptioii G, diabetis 1, hcmoirh age 1, junjuiy 1, scptisaitnia 1, sy philis 1, typhoid fever 1. The highest number of indoor patients was 7-1, Inwi'fct'ltf, daily average Gl. Number of preset iptious 1028. Culls at the dispensary, 130. Thu number of patients treated in tho Hospital was as foliuws: March 103, April 110. May 07. ltespcctfully nubinittt.il, ltonT. McKiuuis. The Vice-PrcBident staled Unit tho hospital building had undergone extensive lepalrs by re-plasteiing, re-paiutiug, and so forth, and va rious lmprovitnents had been made in the laundry and kitchen depart incuts. Also that thu portraits of Their Majesties King Kaineliamelia IV. and Queen Emma, painted by Mr. Cogiuell, had been plaoul in the reception room of thu hospital' which had been suitably fitted ami furnished. After tLc report of the Visiting Committee was received the Vice Pi evident appointed Messrs. Jas. I. Dowselt, W. O. Irwin, and T. May a Visiting Committee lor thu ensu ing quarter. 'I he annual election of olllci-rs and physicians resulted as follows: Mr. 1 A. Sclmefnr, Secretary. Mr. J. II Paty, Tic.isurcr. Hon. J. S. Walker, Auditor. Exceutivu Committee: Messrs. Cliu. It. HUbop, A. J. Cartwright, A. S. Clcglorn, J. 11. Paly, F. A. Sohaefer. Dc. Itobt. McKibbin, Plivsioian. Dr. C. U. Wood, Afeklani Pliy-liobu, BAlL'i' BULLBTJN uj V :& mm iaviw , a xtf prfwrm wHMcmi ffl FEE LEGISLAT1K SEVENTEENTH DAY. Fiiiday, June 13. r.VEN'ISG SKSSIOX. Uep. Nawahi icsumed his tpocch on thu vviiiitof coiifldenci! icsoltition. They oiiglit to have u new Ministry, he did not cure from which aido it came. The Ministry vugut to go out that iiiht. Noble lialdwin taid t'.ic question transi ended otic of persons. It was whether one man coulil block thu whole business of the country. They liaii taken an oatli to do what was right icgarcllfss of all other consi deration, and should otiip this question of every Issuo but that of i igbt or wromj. Neither of the to solutions chaiged any wrong-doing agnlu&t the Miulstci, but uucli was based on the di-isi'iiston in tin: Cab' iuet. Tho Attorney-General had advisul the King against the advice of hi J three colleague? in the tieaty matter and that of tho commission of Major Hubbard as Colonel. His Majesty declined therefore to act because they were not a unit. His Majesty had taken the ground that he couid not act utileis the Cabinet was a unit, notwithstanding the ad vice of thu .Supremo Court that the majority ruled. That was thu ques tion before them that night. If they divided thai His Majesty was riuht they would be establishing a dangerous precedent. What if six month? from now one Minister should take the spirit of opposition? He could block the entire work ot the Cabinet, lie did not under stand that the woiding of Aillele 41 limited n vote of want of confidence to the whole Cabinet, as tome took it from the Articlu beginning with the words, '-The Cabinet." By act ing on the idea that ono Minister can no attacked iliey would bu esta blishing no new precedent, !,s the practice in both tho United Slates and England was thul n hostile or inlnictal.!.: member of thu Cabinet could bu turned out. IIj would not enter into thu quc.-.tionj of the light or wrong doings of the Ministry. Tho3e were matters in the hands of committees for investigation and it was not right for the House to pre judge them. Noble McCarthy said he was sent them by his constituents to do what he thought right. He. thought, it was competent lor the House to pas; a vole of want of confidence in one Minister. There was, however, a motion of waul of confidence in all four Ministers before the House, and hu thought thu showing they mude deserved the denial of eonll dencc in them. The people of this country hail voted want of confi dence in the Ministry by a large majority. It wai true that the Na tional Itefonn Party did not have a majority in the House, but neither had thu Reform Parly a majority. The Independent membcis elected from Hawaii were returned by Na tional Reform votes, 'ilio previous spc.ikur said this subject should be approached without partisanship. Was it other than partisan lor mem bers to agree in caucus last night, mid sign their names to a paper, that they would condemn the Attor-ney-Goneral on condition that the other members of the Cabinet would icsign next day V It was denied that the objectionable clauses were put in thu treaty by cither Mr. Carter, or the Ministry, or the American Government. "Well, how did they get there? (Laughter and applautc.) An lion, member said the other day that this was only a dirty Cabinet row. isow uie siimu member comes forward with a resolution thai helps on thu row. They had a lot of washing of dirty linen before the House, and it was started by the Minister of the Interior. As lie had been told outside, the Opposition had not to raku up any umtciial against thu Mini-try, because they produced it all of their own accord. They were alt wiong and ought all to go together. Noble Burchardt, referring to Noble Baldwin's icmark that the question was one of whether one man should block business, said that in view of tho letter ol Mr. Carter ad vising them to wait until Congress passed on the tniiff, and taking the treaty on the dralt actually recom mended hy tho Ministry, he consi dered that thu Attorney-General in obstructing it had a large part of thu country at hi back. With re gard to the Station mat'er, if there was such a serious Mate of affairs as to justify the other Ministers in in terference with the Attorney-General's Department, why was the House not called together before to deal with the matteri1 It appeared to he in line with this Miuiiliy's com so from the beginning a "policy of "going it alone." Noble Widemann thought Noblu Baldwin was not cut out for a con stitutional lawyer. If this was such an important matter why hadn't the lion. Noble hi ought it up before? Rep, Waipuilant questioned the wisdom of voting waul of coutidenco in the Ministry on tho ground of division in thu Cabinet. When it 1 would bu shown that the Ministry had done wrong, ho would bu ready to vote want of confidence In them. Rep. Ro3ti said that before pro ceeding ho would nsk the Ministry: "Did not the Attorney-General Join the Ministers in a pioposltion that the King shall act in accordance with tho udvlco of tho Cabinet such proposition being based on an opinion of the Supreme Court to which His Majosty utmsontoil?" JClOilULUJLU, 11. 1M IWMMltuwU wmil iWiw Minister Ashford (in reply) said up to the time of this tieaty matter he had always joined with the oilier Ministers. His advice was not based on the advice of thu Supreme Court, hut on general principles. It was settled that tho King should act by and with thu adviuo of hi3 Cabinet. Hu did not advise tho King in ac cordance with the advice to the King in September. Ho repudiated the idea that he acted on the advice of tho Supreme Court. Minister Thurston (also in reply) said that last Atigtut His Majesty declined to follow the advice of his constitutional advisers. The King accepted the decision of the Supreme Court that he must be guided by their advice, and it wao entered on the minutes of Council and stood as part of the law of thi3 country. ltep. Ro'-a said he had not spoken much previously, hut on this import ant matter he wished to exprots hiiutclf. He believed that the mo tion of want of conlldcueu was light, but also that a right principle was involved in the amendment of Rep. Brown. The Atlorney-Gr-ner.il ad mitted that he always acted with the Cabinet until bii relative came up for diacusston. Now the Attorney Gei era! desired to deceive the Hawaiian-? by opposing a treaty that they did not undoi stand. Willi all the' lain Mr. Gilnon'o faults there was one thing that he never did, and that was to disobey the decisions of the Supiemo Court. (Applause.) Minister Ashfoid tried to deceive the National Reform Party by boast ing his concern for ihu Hawaiian flag, but the speaker would never he dictated to by the Attorney-General or any o! his clemei-.t He had stated just after the Revolution that the Reform people would destroy themselves by taking thoie nion lii with them. They had contributed more than an thing tlse to the downfall of the 'Reform Patty. The Ministry ought as a duly to tho peo ple of the country to go out because of their dissensions. The matter ol nutive Hawaiian lecoguition in Ihe Cabinet had also comu to a head, and it was necessaiy to recognize native rights to appease the p ople. M blister Ash ford Rosa ! Rep. Rosa No. sir. The truth had not come out about the landing of tioops clause. When the oiiginal treaty was proposed thu cry was raised that it threatened the inde pendence of the country, but noih thing of the kind had resulted from its operation. He believed in the most friendly relations with the United Slates, especially since that great country had recognized the principle of native Hawaiian rights. (Applause.) He had been opposed to the Revolution but it had given them a now Constitution, and that Constitution should be given a fair trial. Minister Ashford said the hon. member for Waialna told the native members in his Hawaiian speech that they should get the Attorney General out first, and then they could get the other three out after ward. But he suspected that the hon. member only wanted to produce ft vacancy in tho Attorney-Generalship to put u nobody out and put a somebody in, for instance, the great hon. member for Waialua. Rep. Rosa I wouldn't take it. Minister Ashford eaid the iion. member was in the habit of taunting him with his nationality. He was not consulted as to the place of his birth. He would prefer to be an adopted citizen of the country, loyal to its flag, than one born here who would sell the country, and .n this regard would invite comparison with cither the member for Wainlua or his two Cabinet colleagues, all born in this country. Hu charced Noble Baldwin with having said bctorc the election that lie would do bis best to get Ashford and Austin out of the Cabinet. Thu Attorney-General proceeded to show wrong motives on the part of the Noble who was btother-in-law of one Minister and partner with another in the Ilalea kala Ranch. That gentleman's anta gonism to him was duu to his refusal to grind his axe for him in the mat ter of ihe Haiku ditch. The speaker was relating his opposition to a re quest of Noblu Baldwin for valuable privileges from the Government in regard to thu Haiku ditch, when Rep. Brown culled him to order. The lirst point of order was that the AttoriiMy-Generai had spoken twice. He had no objection to hearing the Attorney-General again if lie spoke on thu question before the House, but when he descended to low per sonalities he was out of order. lie ought to speak of the hon. member as Noble Baldwjn and not Btother-in-law Baldwin. Tho President The point is well taken. Minister Ashford Which point? The President That tho Attorney-General has spoken twice. Minister Ashford Only once. Several inembera Twice. Rep. Brown said ho would not raise this point it the Attorney General had not descended lo per sonalities. When he did that, tho members of this House had some thing else to do but listen lo htm. Rep. Bush said a great deal had been heard about a great principle at slake. Why didn't they discover it bofore? Places had been offered to members on tho National Reform side to iutluencu their action ou this "great principle." Another mem ber of this Cabinet was the first to Hi rente n the Judiciary of 1I1I3 coun try. Hu threatened ilio Chief Jus tico that they would bayonet the Court out if it enforced tho impris onment of tho Attorney-General for JIJJSE 1G, lfcKMJt. 'Wv4lf.,,' - t.wfcrtlf - 4 ."ah'5Uj contempt of Court. Which should they condemn the Attorney-General for opposing the czparlu opinion of the Supreme Court, or the Min ister of the iuU'tior who lhie.itnod to resist a deciiion of tho full bench? He referred at some length to tho lienty, saying he had sieu the docu ment and could testify to the objec tionable pait. Rep. White moved tho previous quuili'iii. Loit. Minister Thurston referred to lha deilish ingenuity with which the Attorney-General had falsified facts in regard Co tho Haiku ditt.h. Minister .Ashford called the speaker to Gjjlor for using tho word "devilish.,Ar Minister Thurston said the Attor-ney-Genciat had to bit there and listen to him. Minister Ashford I call the Min ister to order. Minister Thurston I claim the floor of lhi-1 House. The President The Minister of Inly ior will please wait till the point of order i3 decided. Minister Ashford said he was ex plaining the matter of the Haiku ditch more definitely when' lie waa called to order. Hu was going to show that the Minister of Intel ior was with him in opposing thu con cession, but he ivii; compelled to sit down on the point of order. Minister Thurston further ex plained the matter of thu ditch. After examining tho requisition iie decided against granting the exten sion of the lease. Hep. Brown (called to order by Minister Ashford but given the floor) caid he was inclined to think it was not love of the country that actuated the Attorney-General, but love of the office he expected to gel back if the present Ministry went out. The Constitution t:M the opinion of thu Supremo Court was binding on all parlies concerned in questions submitted. The Attorney- General should have gone out when he could not agree with Ins collea gues. It nui fondness lor that Government seat and uot for the Hag of a country of which he waa not a subject but only a denizen. When a former member of thu Cabinet could not ngre-u with his colleagues Ii a piiked up his hat nnd walked out, and that is what thu Attornej' Gcncnd should have done. Rep. Kauhi was sorry ho could not speak long, as he had intended to make a long speech, ltep. Rosa was against thu treaty before but in favor of it now. Nob'u Isenbcrg Ninau. Rep. Kauhi asked if there clause about landing troops was a in the treaty. Minister Austin taid there not. was Rep. Kauhi wanted to know if there was ujt one on the back of it. Minister Austin said there was, but it wus opposed by all the Cabi net. Minister Ashford's recollection dilfered from that of the Minister of Foreign Affairs. Rep. Kauhi asked, if that treaty had gone through, would this coun try have been piohibited from mak ing a treaty with any other country. Minister Austin Most assuredly that is any reciprocity treaty. Rep. Kauhi Who prepared the draft? Minister Austin Mr. Curler at the request of the Cabinet. Rip. Kauhi Did the Ministry ac cept it when presented? Minister Austin The Cabinet formally accepted it in the form it finally look. Re;. Kauhi Was the troops to the clause in it when submitted liuiil? Minister Austin said this whole matter had been laid before tho llotpo, and it was usuless to waste the lime of the Iloue with these little questions. In answer to further questions, hu said if the member for Ewa put his questions in writing they would be answered in due lime. Rep. White moved tho previous question. Carried. The ayes and noes were taken, wheff the amendment (want of con fidence in thu Attorney-General) failed on a tie vote, ae follows: Acs Nobles J. Katihane, J. M. llorhcr, II. R. Hind, S. Parker, ,T. Marsden, II. P. -Baldwin, W. Y. Homer, W. II. Comweli, R. D. Wnlbridge, James Anderson, L. Von Tumpsky, O. N. Wilcox, P. P. Ka noa, Paul Isenbergj Reps. Cecil Brown, A. Rosa, A. Horner, W. H. Richard, J. II. Waipuilani, O. K. Apiki, W. II. Halstead, V. Knud scii, W. II. Rice, A. S. Wilcox. 24. Noes Nables II. A. Widemann, J. A. Cummins, .1. S. Walker, E. C. Maofarlnne, E. Muller, D. W. Puu, C. J. MeCnrthy, John Phillips. 11. G. Crabbe, E. A. Burchardt; Bep. V,'. II. Cummings, A. Marques, T. R. Luikim, R. W. Wilcox, J. E. Bush, A. Kauhi, J. Nawahi, J. T. Baker, J. K. Kahookano, A. P. Paohaolu, Win. White, L. W. P. Kanealii, J. W. Kalua, P. Kamai. 21. Rep. Puuhaole (who deferred vot ing till thu last) said that on account of the previous question ho had not had an oppoituuity to express his views on the matter liuforo thu House. Oiiu member should uot block the Ministry, but the proper way to prevent such a thing was to pass a special law. Minister Thtiralon, on the vote being declared, said it wus impossi bin in tho existing state of affairs for the Cabinet to continue. Hu was sorry that thu piinulplo of thu amendment had not been adopted. It had been the intention ot the Cabinet to resign' in caso this amend ttiont carried. The majority was so jKtw w wuBCTtjTgpsgacimjPwa j f-. narrow, if they had a majority, that then would be n constant worry, and nobody would know what was going to happen. Therefore, on behalf of the Ministers of Foreign Affairs and Finance, as well as him self, he announced their re signations, lo take off Jet whenever His Majesty was pleated to uppolnt their tiece,j3ors. Minister Ashford caid ho was glad even at this late datu to ac knowledge that I1I3 collenguc-3 had taken thu patriotic and logical course of resigning. lie was much pleased that the Hou"i had refused to vote want of contiditico in him. But he was not so tlnuly glued to his seat but that Ida resignation would be icady as soon as those of hi? colleagues. At 11 p. ni. tho House adjourned. EIGHTEENTH DAY. Saiuuiiay, June 1 1. The Legislature openud shortly after 10 o'clock. Rep. Kauhi, in 'the absencu of President Walker and Vice-President Kuuhane, presided. Noble Katihane arriving later took his seat. nmnoxs. Hop. Kama! from Kanpo, that thu syf-tent of trial by jury bo con tinued. Judiuiary committee. Rep. Iviilua fiom thu leper set tlement, thai the Board of Health be abolished. He presumed peti tioners only meant otllcials of the Board. Sanitary committee. Fiom the same place, that Dr. Lutz be appointed resident physician in place of the picsent incumbent. Sanitary committee. i'.i:olutios3. Noble J. M. Horner gave notice of a bill lo amend the law relating to thu sale of spirituous liquors. , Noblu W. V. Homer asked for leave of absence till Wednesday. Granted. Rep. Kalua thought tho House had done enough business for the day in view of the promised resigna tion of the Ministry, lie therefore moved the House adjourn till Mon day morning. House adjourned at 1 1 :10 till 10 o'clock Monday morning. NINETEENTH DAY. Monday, June 1G. The Legidalurc opened at 10 o'clock, Noblu J. S. Walker, Presi dent, in the chair. liOVAL MESSAGE. While the minutes were being read, Co!. J. II. Bayd, of His Ma jesty's staff, in full uniform, arrived with a communication from theKinc;. Ills Majesty stated that ho had ac cepted the resignation of ids Minis ters, nnd r quested them to lemain in olllce till their successors were appointed. Rep. Brown moved the llousu ud jouru. Can led. The House adjourned till 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. BASEBALL AT MAK1X1. ICaiiirliatiicliii i;at ilawuii Xlnolo live. The latest game in tho League se ries was attended by a large crowd. TITuro was very little in it of intoiest which tin) scoro docs not reveal. There were even biilei at the end of thu third inning, but the tixtli uuded with Kaim haiiieha Ihrco ahead, to which two weru added in tho next. This left nothing but u forlorn hope for tho lliiwaii.whieh was soon wiped out. Thu following is thu official score : KAMUIA.MEIIA. NAMES. T. II. 11.11. O. A. E. !ibau,e.. Wise, c. f. t rowoU, r. , f. U.ivis. p Mahnka, 1st b l.awelawe, 2d b... Makaimokn, fl.... Waliliiemalkal.uilb Hlehanl, 1. f Total. 40 !l 0 27 21 Hawaii. NAMES. T. 11. U.ll. o. a. i:, Thompson, a.s.... Kala,c.f Pan, u 1'iyce, 1st b Luablwa, "() b.... K ohokaloIe,2(l b. Se'f, I.f Meek, p llosi, v f Total 1 0 i:i 10 0 0 1 0 17 2 0 !!(! 3 7 27 21 1) Score by inning;- IC muhameha Hawaii 12 0 0 0 3 210 00 I) 00002 0- Earnetl runs Kauiehameliiis 1. Twn-b iso hits Maliuka. Threu-basu litis l.-ivl. Struck out Byilcet 12, by Davis 0. Bases on balls -By .Meek 2, by Dad (j. I'asM-d balls-Dan 4, Wild nltdus -Meek 1. 'Mine of game -1 hr F mln. Umpires Messrs. Wall aud wood. Scorer J. W. Winter. Lcc". HOW THEY STAHU. Following is tlm stauding of thu clubs in tho Hawaii Baseball League up to Juno Mth. One gumu played between thu Stius and Kamehr.mc has is under protest aud not count ed: I'LAYEI). Kameliamchu 1 Hawaii 4 Honolulu 3 Stuis 3 LOST. 1 3 WON. 3 1 1 o SALESLADY I AN Intelligent Young Lady c employment Iu a stoic. can find lUlill C.s ' r, u. JJWX yoa," CU'J 2t xgtruMigw Latest Foreiga News. San I'tancUcn, June 4, per lorktti' tincii. X. Castle. rrtEB fit.OAH :;ot sum:. Tho luib-cuiiiiiiiltee of the Republi can ticnato Finance Comm'tlee, iit its consideration of the tariff bill on tho .'id, laid tho augur schedule usido for tho present, il being deemed boEt to a writ the return of Monill and Sherman before taking up any sub ject of Mich importance. Henry A. Brown of Massachusetts has addressed an open letter to the Senate Finance Committee, allowing (he value of tho domestic sugar in dustry. "After iin exhaustive Mxninin niton of tho subject hu llnd tho home product N 17 percent of the wbolo and rapidly increasing. The Sau I'rnnciteo Call savij, "there is much leason to hopo thai the Senate will restoie the duties on sugar, with per haps such reduction of rule. as tho industry can stand." A 11U1TIH (inOWL. The London Times declares that the order to despatch an American cruiser to tho Belli iugseii smacks too much of tho lirst Napoleon in dealing with u weak statesman, and if the or der if ovecuted Britii-h men-of-war limit follow. "Wo can only imagine," the Times continues, "that pressure from tbu Irih-Aniericnns induced Bliiinu ( withdraw fiom bis appar ent ib-Mro for a diplomatic pettle inent. Wo believe tint England will agree lo close thu liinu for scab in the open sea, but such urrancementa nuift be international, nnd cannot bo imposed upon thu world by Ameri can gunboats at the bidding of Blaine." AMERICAN ITEMS. Tho coroner's jury in the Oakland railway accident case found a verdict of manslaughter against Dunn tho engineer. Dunn cannot bo found. Mrs. P. II. Look is not expected to live. In c:i-u of her di-ath she would be Ihu fourteenth victim. Although offering a million dollar a year to tho State, the Louisiana Lottery Co. has been baiUed iu get ting contiol ot the Legislature of itd own State. It is therefore making a prodigious effort to secure control of the Government of North Dakota to piocurc a new homo for iteelf in that State. Miss Tetsio Fair of San Francisco and Herman Oulriclis of New York were married at Senator Fair's resi dence, San Francisco, the evening of June S. Miss Leliti.v Aldrich, niece of Senator Slowait, and Rounccsvillo Wc-ldinan of Iloisu City, Idaho, were, mariivd in Washington on the 3d. Destructive storms nro reported from Virginia and West Virginia. A cyclone iwupl away from hamlet of Bradshaw,-- Nebraska, which Iihs, f00 inhabitants. Six pcreon3 are r& ported killed ami many injured. Tho Democrats made great gains in the Oregon election. While tho Republicans elected thu Suite ticket by 15000 to S003 majority, Governor I'ciinoyer, Democrat, has been re elected by JOO'J majority. In the hist Legislature there wero but nine De mocrats in both Houses. This year there will be tbiity out of ninety members. Hostility to ihe McKiuley (a rill' bill is mentioned as thu chief cause ol thu Kepubltcan losses. EUUOl'EAM ITEMB. It was reported a motion would bo made in i'ailiamcnt June 5, to censure thn Government for proclaiming tho recent meetings iu Tipperary. The Panama Canal Commission has prepared n fresh leport on the. prospective earnings of tho canal in case it is completed. After tho canul is in opeiation twelve yeais thu an nual net reci ipts are expected to bu 07,000,01)0 francs. Prince Philippe, tho Duke of Or lleans, has been xeleased from Clair vaux prison after thrno months' con finement. His releaso may cause snmo Cabinet changes, as eome of thu Ministeis think President Carnothas been headstrong in tho mutter. Emperor William, in u sympathetic speech lo a deputation from tho tier man guilds and artisans union, said it was bis most earnest wish to gee thu handicraft again on tho samo basis as in tho fouileentli century. A. S. MADEIR0S & CO., Bterclsn-iit rJL"VniIor Hotel Strccft noarKlsr: Iiroa., Ihu received a large Mod: of Tailors' Goods (roin England, cuusistiug ot Twevil, Cajxlmcie-!. F.tc. Etc. Call it iici examine ttiu uoous ueloru ordering el-cwheie. .'.SO 3 e Mrs. M. J. RAMOS 0" e At A, L, SdUVj, Uc-.Urf, Whsro the BrA. Iln Noit03t and Iho Cuor-pjst Plmtographlo Pictures am! Resldcnc: Views ai it taken. Eutlru satUfactiou given, and all orders piomptly at'emltd to. tt5"A respectful Invitation Is sent out to tlio ladles to call and seu for them selves, b0 lui (Jor-mrulioii Xolico. AT a tiiedlng of the stockholders ot Hit) Uoimlii'u Datrv Co., (Ld), heM June 12, IsOO, it wiu decided to aceept. tho ehai tcr granted It The fol lowing named per.-ims all residing Iu Honolulu ate thu clllceis of the Com pany: President S. Jloth, Vieo-l'iesiileiit..J. 1, Dowselt, Jr., Sceretaiy & -......... J. A. Mttgoon, Treasurer J Auditor John Kna. Tho Board of Directors of s dd Com pany consists of the President, Vlcc rrcsldout, Sceretaiy iimlTic.iMirer. J. ALlTtED MAGOON, 6SQ St tiwrowy.