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OAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CO,
KHOM AND AFTER OOTOHIill 1. 1892.
A.M. A.M. r.M. P.M.
Leave Honolulu. ,0:to 8:15 1:45 4:35t
Arrive Honoullull.7:20 0:67 '2:67 6:35t
IiOnvcHonoitllull..7:30 10:43 3:43 fl:42t
Arrlvo Honolulu .8:33 11:35 4:55 0:50t
Pkaiu. City Local.
Lea vo Honolulu 6:103 ....
Arrive Peart City 0:485 ....
Leave Pearl Clty..U:55
Arrlvo Honolulu. 7:30 -.
Bundiiys excepted, t Saturdays only.
S Saturdays excepted.
Tidos, Sun and Moon.
ni! c. J. LYONS.
a.m. p. in
3 30, 3 SS
2! 4 10 4 0
3 5 0 4 35
4 5 30 5 20
50 0 5 50
d p. 6 p-
10 0, 0 0
10 3010 0
11 10 10 40
11 30 11 35
HOT YET ANNEXED.
MOST OF THE COMMISSIONERS
Work of the Queen's Envoys at
Contents of tho Troaty Hawaii Bo
cotvos Nothing but Domination
Consul Pratt Protests Against
Alienation of Crown Lands Con
ditional Approval of Ministor
Stevens' Actions Princess Kaiu
lanl Sails for America Under
Escort of Thoo. H. Davies.
5 6 31
6 7 24
n' 8 14
0 9 0
Full Moon on tlio 2d lit fill. 32in. n.m.
TImo Whistle blow s at lb. 28m. 34a, p.m. ot
Honolulu time, which Is the samo as l'ili. Oin.
On. (it Uiccnwich time.
Tl DAILY BULLETIN.
THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1893.
Thursday, Mar. 2.
dtOSS Itelgie, Walker, 0 days 19 hours
20 mill from San Francisco
Am ship J O Porter, Myor, from San Fran-
Wednesday, Mar. 1.
HUMS Kou-go, Tasliiro. for Hilo
Stmr Wuialeale for Lahaina
Sehr Haleakala for Makemi, Maui
Thursday, Mar. 2.
Am wh schr Luisa, Hartivcn, for tho
Am wh schr Alton, Harmon, for the North
O it O S 8 Belgie, Walker, for Yokohama
and Hongkong at 7 p in
Vessels Leaving To-morrow.
Stmr AV G Hall for Maui and Hawaii
Tho Italian hark Cavaliere Luigi D left
San Francisco for this port on Feb. il with
a cargo of general merchandise.
The American ship John C Potter, Cap
tain Myor, arrived today from tho Coast in
ballast to load sugar for San Francisco.
The schooners Transit and .Robert Low
ers were to Icavo San Francisco for this
port on Feb. 25th and Mar. 1st respectively.
SPENCEK At Pauoa, March 2d, to tho
wife of Charles Spencer, a son.
Root Beor on draught at Benson,
Smith & Co.'s.
After shaving use Cucumber Skin
Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co., Agents.
Native Fans and Curios in groat
variety at tho "Elite Ice Cream Par
lors." Sunburn relieved at once by Cu
cumber Tonic. Benson, Smith & Co.,
Dr. McLennan, 131 Fort street,
above Hotel. Chronic and Sugical
cases. Mutual Telephone G82.
Mechanics' Home, 59 and 61 Hotel
street. Lodging by day, week or
month 25c. and 50c. a night; $1
and $1.25 a week.
Prof. F. Lombard, A. B., will con
tinue giving instruction in private
and in classes; French, Spanish,
and Latin. Residence, Alakea street,
near Y. M. C. A.
Per Steamer Belgie.'
San Francisco, Fob. 23.
TUB TREATY AND MESSAGE.
The troaty of annexation botwoou
tho United States and Hawaii was
made public on Fob. 16, but not with
the consont of tho Son ate. It leaked
out through tho State Department,
it is alleged, and became public pro
perty in a short time.
Tho President in his mossago says
that the provisional troaty docs not
attempt to deal in detail with tho
questions growing out of annexation.
Tho Hawaiian commissioners have
consented to leave to tho futuro and
to tho just and bonovolont purposes
of tho United States tho adjustment
of all such questions. Tho Presi
dent says it has boon tho policy of
tho administration not only to ro
spoct, but to oncourago tho continu
ance of tho independent government
of tho Hawaiian Islands as long as
it affords a suitablo guarantee for
tho protection of life and property
and maintains stability and strength
that gives adequato security against
tho domination of any other power.
Tho mossago attributes tho over
throw of tho monarchy to tho
Queon's reactionary and revolution
ary polic3', which endangered tho
preponderating interests of America
and all foreign interests. It is quite
evident, tho President says, that tho
monarchy is effete and tho Govern
ment so weak and inadequate as to
bo a prey of designing and unscru
The restoration of tho Queen to
tho throno is undesirable if not im
possible, and unless activoly sup
ported by tho United States would
be accompanied by serious disaster
and tho disorganization of all busi
ness interests. Tho influence and in
terests of tho United States in the
islands must bo incroasod and not
Only two coursos are now open.
One is tho establishment of a pro
tectorate by tho United States, and
tho other is annexation full and
complete. Tho President thinks tho
latter course, which has been adopt
ed in the troaty, will bo highly pro
motive of tho bust interests of the
Hawaiian peoplo and tho only thing
that will adequately secure tho in
terests of tho United States.
The President thinks that there is
a general concurrence in the opinion
that the deposed Queen ought not
to bo restored. Ho says: "Prompt
action upon tho troaty is very desir
able. If it meets the approval of
tho Souato peace and good order will
bo secured m tho islands under tho
existing laws until such timo as Con
gross can provide by legislation a
permaneut form of government for
tho islands. This legislation should
bo, and I do not doubt will bo, not
only just to tho natives and all other
residents aud citizens of tho islands,
but should be characterized by great
liberality and high regard to tho
rights of all people aud all foreign
ers domicilod there."
Another Polar Expedition.
London, Fob. 13. Frederick Jack
son, F.R.G.S.,is t6 make an Arctic
expedition. Ho will loavo next sum
mer with a party of eleven; will es
tablish a dopot on tho southern coast
of Frauz Josef Land, and from this
depot as a baso of operations, will
explore northward tho rest of tho
summer. Ho will return to tho dopot
before winter, and a year from next
spring will go northward again, es
tablishing along his routo a series of
depots until he roachos latitudo 81
or 85, whoro ho and his party will
Tho strongest rccommondatiou
that any article can have is tho en
dorsement of tho mothers of the
town. When tho mothers rocom-
mond it you may know that that
article has more than ordinary merit.
Hero is what the Couterville, South
Dakota, Citizen says editorially of
an article sold in thoir town: "From
personal experience wo can sa' that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
broken up bad colds for our chil
dren. Wo are acquainted witli many
mothers in Centorville who would
not bo without It in tho house for a
good many times its cost, aud are
recommending it every day." 50 cont
bottles for sale by all dealers. Ben
son, Smith & Co., agents for tho Ha
Tho will of tho late Mrs. Whitney
was lilod for probate in Now York
on Feb. 15. It disposes of a personal
ustato oHtiiimted at $2,1100,000 and
real estate amounting to $750,000.
All is left to the hiiHband, who is
made solo executor.
all rovonuo from tho samo, oxcopt
such part as may bo used or occupied
for tho civil, military or naval pur
poses df tho United States, or may
bo assigned to tho uso of tho local
Govornmont, shall bo used solely for
tho boubfit of tho inhabitants of tho
Hawaiian Islands for educational
and other public purposes.
Articlo III. continues: Until Con
gross shall otherwise provide tho ex
isting Govornmont and tho Hawai
ian laws are continued, subjoct to
tho paramount authority of tho
United States. Tho President shall
appoint a commission to rosido in
tho islands, who shall havo tho
powor to veto any act of said Gov
ornmont, and such act shall bo void
unloss approved by tho President.
Congross shall, within one year from
tho ratification of tho treat', enact
tho necessary legislation to extend
to tho Hawaiian Islands tho laws of
tho Unitod States respecting tho
duty upon imports internal rovonuo,
commerco and navigation. But until
Congross shall otherwise provido tho
existing commorcial relations of tho
Hawaiian Islands, both with tho
Unitod States and with foroign coun
tries, shall continue as regards com
morco with tho rest of the Unitod
Statos and with foreign countries.
This is not to bo construed as giving
tho islands powor to ontor into any
now stipulation or agreement or to
havo diplomatic intercourse with any
foroign govornmont. Tho consular
representatives of foreign Govern
ments now in Hawaii will bo permit
ted to continue in tho exorciso of
thoir functions until thoy rocoivo
thoir exequaturs from tho Govern
ment of tho United States.
Articlo IV. prohibits the further
immigration of Chinese laborers into
the Hawaiian Islands until Congross
shall otherwise provido. Further
more, Chinese porsons of the classes
now or hereafter to be excluded by
law from entering tho United Statos
will not bo ponnittod to como from
tho Hawaiian Islands to other parts
of tho Unitod Statos.
In articlo V. tho United States as
sumes the existing public debt of
tho Hawaiian Islands with tho pro
viso that tho liabilit' shall in no
case exceed S3,2o0.000.
Articlo VI. agrees to pay to tho
late Queen Liliuokalaui an annual
pension of $20,000 during her life,
and to tho Princess Kaiulani a lump
sum of $150,000, provided that thoy,
in good faith, submit to tho author
ity of tho United States Govern
ment and tho local govornmont of
The remainder of tho treaty deals
with tho details of its ratification
and other minor matters.
COMMISSIONERS GETTING HOMESICK.
Tho Hawaiian Commissioners wero
joined tho night of February 16 by
Charles M. Cooke, who cauio from
Hawaii .is a special messenger, bear
ing important despatches from the
Provisional Government to tho com
missioners. Tho mourners of the
commission desire to loavo San Fran
cisco for Honolulu on tho steamer
duo to sail on March 3, and hope to
havo copies of tho treat- ratified bj
tho Senate to carry with them.
Thurston, Castlo aud Carter wore
tho only Commissioners loft in
Washington on Fob. 21. Mr. Thurs
ton said thoy had not lost hopes of
returning with the ratified treaty in
PROTEST FROM THE QDECN.
Tho documents laid boforo tho
Senato on tho Hawaiian question
contain the hitherto unpublished
protest of Queen Liliuokalaui, ad
dressed to Prosidont Harrison. In
it she says that some of her subjects,
aided by aliens, havo renounced thoir
loyalty and revolted against tho
constitutional Government of the
kingdom. Upon receiving proof
that tho United Statos Ministor
abottod thoir unlawful movements
and caused troops to bo landed for
that purpose she submitted to force,
believing he would not havo acted
in that way unless by the authority
of tho Unitod Statos Govornmont.
This action on her part, she says,
was prompted b" throo considera
tions tho futility of conflict with
tho Unitod Statos, dosiro to avoid
violonco, bloodshed aud destruction
of property, and tho certainty sho
folt that this Govornmont would
right whatever wrongs might havo
been inflicted in the promises.
This appeal, says tho Queen, is not
made for horsolf personally, but for
her poople, who havo hitherto always
oujoyed tho friendship and protec
tion of tho Unitod States. Tho pro
visional Govornmont refused her
permission to send by tho only avail
able vessel tho one in which their
onvoyB sailed hor statements of
facts, aud, therefore, she was com
pelled to wait until about February
2d before boing able to despatch her
envoy. Sho trusts that no stops will
bo takon by tho Govornmont of tho
United Statos until her cause has
been heard. This letter is dated
Honolulu, Jan. 18th.
riUKCESS KAIULANI PROTESTS,
Princess Kaiulani sonds tho fol
lowing address to tho American
"Four years ago, at tho request of
Thurston, then Hawaiian Cabinet
Minister, 1 wus sent away to Eng
land to be educated privately and
fitted for tho position which by tho
Constitution of Hawaii 1 was to in
herit. "All thoso years I havo pationtly
and in oxile striven to fit mysolf for
my return this year to my country.
I now am told that Thurston is in
Washington asking you to take away
my flag mid my throne. No ouo tolls
mo oven this ollicially. Have 1 done
anything wrong that this wrong
should bo done mo and my people?
"1 am coming to Washington to
plead for my throno, my nation and
my flog. Will not tho great Amer
ican people hear mo?
CONDITIONAL COMMENDATION OF STEVENS.
Secretary Foster confirms tho
President's statement that tho revo
lution was entirely unexpected so
far as this Government is concerned.
"At no time," ho says, "had Ste
vens boou instructed in regard to his
course in tho event of a revolution
ary uprising. Tho change was, in
fact, abrupt and unlooked for by the
Unitod Statos Ministor or tho naval
Iu regard to a protectorate, Mr.
Foster says: "Instruction has boon
sont to the Ministor commonding his
action in so far as it lay within the
purview of tho standing instructions
to tho Legation and tho naval com
manders of tho United Statos in Ha
waiian waters, and tended to co
operate with tho administration of
affairs by the Provisional Govorn
mont, but disavowing any Btop iu ox
cess of such instructions whoroby
tho authority and power of tho
Unitocl States might appear to havo
boon assorted to tho impairment of
tho independent sovereignty of the
Hawaiian Govornmont by tho as
sumption of a formal protectorate."
In Articlo I. tho Govornmont of
Hawaii codes from tho dato of tho
oxchango of ratifications to tho
United Statos, absolutely, all rights
of sovereignty of wliatsoovor kind in
aud over tho Hawaiian Islands aud
thoir dependencies, such islands
henceforth to bo an integral part of
tho territory of the United States.
In the second article tho Hawaiian
Govornmont also transfers to tho
United States iu absolute foo tho
ownership of all public, government
or crown lauds, public buildings,
ports, harbors, fortifications, military
or naval oduiiiiiiouts and all other
public property of ovory description, pauiod by hor guardian, Thoophil
Tho existing laws of tho Unitod ' jus H. Davies. In ait interviuw with
States relative to public
tho inauguration of Clovoland, then
go to Washington and probably
make a porsonal appeal to the now
Prosidont. Sho expressed tho hope
that sho might gain tho sympathy
of tho Amoncan people. Sho coulil
not soo why sho should bo summar
ily deprived of hor rights through
no fault of hor Own, and without
boing ovon notified to appoar iu de
fense of thoin.
Tho princess know nothing of tho
affair oxcopt what sho had road in
tho newspapers. She declined to 4
express any opinion on Mr. Har
rison's mossago recommending an
nexation, or whether sho would ac
copt monotary consideration in caso
it was dono. Sho evidently considors
her caso hopeless, Sho declared
horsolf entirely opposed to tho po
licy of tho Quoon, which led to her
overthrow. She did not waut a pro
tectorate for Hawaii, but indepen
dence. Sho favored the idea of hor
guardian that a regency bo appoint
ed for throo yoars, with Prosidont
Dole of tho Provisional Govornmont
as prosidont, sho to bo crowned
Quoon at its expiration. It was ovi
dont that sho was guided by hor
Princess Kaiulani is tall and slon-
dor? with a more thoughtful and
deliberate air thau might bo expect
ed in a school erirl. Sho is a brunotto.
with oyos of. hazel and foaturos that
suggest just a suspicion of kanaka
origin. Sho was a triflo nervous dur
ing tho interview. Sho said sho had
nothing more to assort than was in
hor appoal which sho addressed to
tho American peoplo, and sho ex
pressed hor thanks that hor appeal
had boon forwarded to tho American
Tho Princos3 believed that Amer
ica and Hawaii should bo warm
frionds. Sho had novor soon any of
tho English officials and did not bo
liovo England would intorforo iu Ha
When asked if sho would t return
to England aftor her visit to' Amer
ica, tho Princess answered: "Yes, if
I am successful. I will bo of ago
next 3Toar, and then I will carry out
my original intention, for which tho
Hawaiian Legislature voted $1000,
which was to visit Quoon Victoria,
thon visit tho President of tho
United Statos, then proceed to Ha
waii and assume the position to
which I am entitled."
Hero tho Princess excused herself
on tho ground" of hurry in packing
for hor journoy to America. As sho
arose sho said in a pathetic tone and
with sudden spirit: "1 waut to do all
I can for my peoplo and bo an hon
est, truo loader to them. I simply
want to do my duty to beloved Ha
waii." Tho Princess shook hands warmly
with tho correspondent, thanked
him for the sympathy shown with
hor cause, and asked "him to convey
hor thanks to the American press
for the hearing given her.
Mr. Davies, who lias had virtual
charge of tho Princess during hor
slay in England, i3 confident if tho
Americans could see the Princes",
who is a simple Christian girl, her
throuo would bo tavod. It would
bo an immenso outrage to set her
aside without a hearing.
CONSUL PRATT PROTESTS.
F. S. Pratt, Hawaiiau Consul-Gon-eral
at San Frau'eiseo, whose wife is
a doscondaut of tho Kamohamohas,
has writton a protest to the Prosi
dont and Senate of tho United States
agaiust tho proposed conveyance of
tho crown lauds of Hawaii to the
United Statos. Tho protest has gono
lorward. by telegraph.
Mr. Pratt, on behalf of his wife,
Kokaaniau, protests against tho rati
fication of the part of the treaty in
question, for reasons which can bo
elaborated and sustained by proof
upon opportunity for doing so being
afforded boforo an independent and
unprejudiced commission to be ap
pointed by the President of tho
1. Tho crown lands constitute a
trust created by Kamehameha III.
out of his porsonal and individual
estate, to maintain fhe state and dig
nity of tho Hawaiian Crown.
2 and 3. This trust has been scru
pulously obsorvod. Tho rents from
the crown lands havo novor boon
treated as public revenue.
4. The monarchy having boon
abolished, tho specific purpose for
which tho trust was created disap
pears, and those lands rovort of
right to tho legitimate heirs of Ka
niohamoha III., according to well
established principles of law, aud
also to tho custom of Hawaiian in
heritance aud descent.
5. Tho late reigning houso of Ka
lakaua had no property right in tho
crown lands either by blood, descent
or adoption. Upon their expulsion
from the throno thoir interest in the
crown lands was at an end. Any act
by Liliuokalaui or Kaiulani, by an
agent or otherwise, assenting to tho
transfer of said lands to tho United
States is protested agaiust.
6. Tho crown lands, never having
belonged to the Hawaiian Govern
ment, it is not competent for the
Provisional Govornmont to code
7. Protestant believes that such
act of injustice by tho United
far. Ho realized that owing to tho
absonco of tho Prosidont and Secre
tary of State, ho must submit tho
Queon's caso to tho Sonators them
selves, and next day ho would begin
work. Ho regretted exceedingly
that such undue hasto, as ho charac
terized it, should have boon used in
sending tho treaty to tho Sonato
when but onoflsido of tho caso had
Tho Prince at Pittsburg said
Minister Stovons plotted with tho
woalthy inon ou tho islands to over
throw tho Quoou.
Mr. Neumann spent some timo
with Assistant Secretary Wharton,
who told him tho Stato Department
could now do nothing for his cause,
and referred him to tho Committee
on Foroign Relations of tho Senato.
Tho good relations socially bo
tween tho Provisional Government's
and tho Queon's Commissioners was
a subject of remark in Washington.
It is remarked as "apparent that thoy
can all talk over thoir political dif
ferences without going to tho ex
treme of shedding blood."
A despatch of tho 20th says Neu
mann had mado no progress with
his caso, though ho would try to soo
Secretary Foster uoxt day.
"You are not in it," said Sonalor
Stowart to Mr. Neumann, "and I do
not soo how you can hopo to gain
anything. How doos it come that
you are against annexation any
how?" "I am not against annexation, but
agaiust the provisions of the treaty,"
replied Neumann. Ho alluded par
ticularly to tho clauso relating to tho
Quoon and Princess. Ho did not
further explain his objection.
Neumann, would havo mado a
much hotter impression in "Washing
ton if ho had hurried on there as
quickly as ho could and had stuck
to his original instructions to ask
for tho restoration of Liliuokalaui
to tho throno. It would now appoar
that all ho wants is bettor terms for
his royal mistress.
A long despatch of tho 21st des
cribes an allegod "bad break" Neu
mann made in failing to keop an ap
pointment on timo with Secretary
Fostor. It said tho Secretary took
occasion to say that Neumann was
not received officially.
Neumann said ho was a free agent
who could uso his own judgment.
He said ho did not propose to fight
annexation, as apparently tho time
for that had passed, a point that
was well received by tho Secretary.
What Neumann did protest against
was tho maiiuor iu which tho Pro
visional Govornmont had been estab
lished. It was his opinion that the
negotiations for annexation should
be carried on with the Queen and
her representatives, and not with
tho members of the now Provisional
Foster told him tho timo for nego
tiations had passed, and there was
Pacific Hardware Co, L'd
Cummins' Blook, Fort Street.
Leather Belting & Lace Leather
OF VERY SUPElUOlt QUALITY., AN INVOIOK OF
IRON AND BRASS SCREWS
TO COMPLETE OUK LINE OF SIZES.
Sand Paper, Emery Cloth Sacks,
O-iant Nail Fullers, Ijarlctt Swivels,
Turner's Snips and. Shears,
.A.-W1S and Tools, Garden Trowels,
Egg Bitters, Cork Screws, Can Openers,
Scrub Brushes, Paints, Putty, Etc., Etc.
uo hope of the treaty's boing recall
ed to allow tho Queon's envoys a
part in framiug it.
Granting this, Neumann said tho
Queen should have a voico in settling
her own private affairs, and tho set
tlement should bo on a coin basis.
Mr. Neumann had not met tho
Hawaiian Minister, J. Mott Smith,
up to this time.
E. C. Macfarlano was in Now York
with tho Prince and Thos. Wilkin
son of Honolulu. Mr. Macfarlano is
reported as saying annexation was
premature, aud not supported by a
majority ovon of foreign residents of
tho islands. It was dono at tho in
stigation of tho sugar trust. Mou
of other industries thau tho sugar
business recognized that annexation
would bo necessary iu time, but thoy
did not regard it advisable at pres
ent. Tho proposed troaty, Mr. Macfar
lano said, was not fair to tho Hawai
ian Islands. It afforded ovory advan
tage to tho United Statos and con
ceded nothing to Hawaii.
DOUBT AND DELAY.
February 20 it is reported tho op
position to Hawaiian annexation at
Washington was crystallizing and
solidifying. There was some doubt
of the treaty's ratification iu tho
two short weeks remaining of tho
It is recalled that President Har
rison was at first in favor of leaving
tho business as a legacy to tho next
A good two-thirds majority was
claimed for tho troaty, but now it is
said tho majority do not wish to bo
Besides thore is a great deal of
other work to do this session. Tho
opponents of tho measure cau easily
talk it to death, and Sonators Pad
dock and Mandorson, both Republi
cans, havo joined tho opposition.
Tho opposition of Senators Vest
aud Mills, loading Democrats, is
enough to ensure postponement of
Front Sculor Surireou
to the Central London Throat and
Ear Hoepltal, London, Bne;.: "I pro
scribe Oushman's Menthol Inhaler
to the extent of hundreds per
From a. 8. maiiop, cm
caso, IH.s "I am constantly us
ing ana proscribing your muniuoi
From Dr. W. Gntewood,
Del Rio, Texas : "I am enthusiastic
over your Inhaler, and shall rocoin-
moncl It to nil my friends."
From Eastern Manager
Registered Pharmacist: "I nave
useu your aiemnoi innaicr lor mo
past three years and found it inval
uable for catarrh and colds."
From C. D. Rogers, ol
the firm of 'Rogers Bros., mf rs. of
silverware, mermen, uonn. : -i
recommend? Oushman'fl Menthol In
haler to all my friends as lthaa done
mo so much good."
Cushmans Menthol Inhaler
is neat, clean, convenient to
carry, pleasant to use, costs 50
cents, and lasts one year. A
trial will convince you. At
druggists or by mail for 50 cents.
H. D. CVBHHAK,
Xiirec Rivera, Mlclt.
HOLLISTER & CO.,
109 Fort Street,
Hon-olializ, JEI. I.
IB. :e ehlbrs & oo.
S FOBT STR.EJEJT.
AFTKK TAKING STOCK ALL KINDS OP
Curtains in White, Cream and Colored !
At half the former cost.
Velvet & Sr3Q.yrrn.eL 3R.-u.gs
In ull sizes greatly reduced.
Woolen Goods in Plain, Striped & Plaids, Below Cost!
In fact wc oiler Immense Bargains In. all Departments. -3l
tW Erossmaklng Under the Management of MISS K. CLARK. Jk
TO PLANT LOVERS !
THE ritlNCKSh ON IIEIt WAV to wamiixu
ION Willi Mlt. DAVIES.
Princess Kaiulani, heiress to the
throno of Hawaii, sailed from Eng
land for America on Fob. 22, accom
States Government, as that protest
ed against, would have a most dis
turbing effect upon natho Hnwui
ians smarting under their loss of
country and independence and might
probably lead to disastrous conse
quence without any compensating
Mr. Pratt requested Yico-Prosident
Morton to Bitbinit his protest to the
United States Senate.
Mr. Pratt, in contradiction of an
extraordinary statement by the Com
missionersthat the crown lauds
had been under Government control
Hinco 18(w, only part of their roo
uues being used to pay royal ex
penses writes a strong letter to tho
Chronicle, lie quotes Prof. Aloxan
Old Glory for Hawaii.
It is an interesting fact not gen
erally known that when a stoamor
loaves horo for a foreign port she al
ways carries the flag of tho country
she is bound for at hor foromast-hoad,
mult lie flag of t ho count ry sho bolongs
to at hor niizzoii-poak, or gaff. Thus
when tho Pacific Coast S. S. Co.'s
boats leave for British Columbia
they fly tho flag of Old England at
their foremast -head, tho steamer
Newborn for Mexico flies the flag of
our sister Republic, tho steamers
for tho Orient fly tho flag of Hawaii
or of Japan, whichever country thoy
first touch at. In this connection
it is interesting to note that tho
British steamer which sailed hence
on the 11th inst., for China and Jap-'
I an via Honolulu, and which was tho
first steamer to sail from this port
for Honolulu aftor word had boon
I roeehed that the Stars and Stripes
1 had been hoisted iu the capitol of
, the island kiiiidom, instead of the
Hawaiian flag as usual, floated the
"IJIK UXDKItSIONlH) Ii:HlKT.8 TO
notify tlm imbliu that lie if n num roil
to I'mimmtte any Mini of Tree, rihriib or
Jtnsh by (irnftiiiKi Hiuliling, ItiuuinK, or
other method. So payments will he re
quired until they are well rooted, which
will take from six weeks In nix months, 11c
(ortlliiK to Its melius. Now is tint time for
ladies to make presents wliethur erotics or
natives, to her friends. I u ill also under
take to eradicate ull insects that prey upon
or suck tho sap from trees aud other vege
tables, which can be expelled from N) to IK)
hours; no care no pay.
& The fuH'eu aud Orange fainllv a
iWI-lm Hui.l.HTlN Olllcn.
VALUABLE SHARES OF
Stock and Real Estate
FOR SAXjBJ I
I have for sale the undermentioned Slmres
of Ht6ek and Real Kstato: L
Sugar Co. I'ur
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
not apply to such lauds in tho Ha-1
waiiuu Islands, but Congress shall
enact special lnwri for their manage
ment aud disposition', provided, that
a correspondent before her depart tiro
sho Haiti she hail 110 definite plans
and would bo guided by the advice
of her guardian. Sho proposed to
go to Boston and remain till uftur
- Co mm crciu I AV .
dor's ollicinl history to prove that ; American Hag at her foreinubt-head.
ivaiiieiiameiia set me laims upari as
his private estate.
ENVOYS OK Till! QUEEN.
Paul Neumann aud Prince Kn
waniinakoa arrived at Washington
011 a delayed train the night of Fob.
17, ami wore shivering with void
when ushered to their rooms iu tho
Mr. Neumann regretted very much
tlmt the mutter hud progressed so
Not bo Bad Attor All.
"See that poor man on the side
walk there. Well, tho results of all
his work for two weeks havo boon
destroyed by fire,"
"Not a bit, He's a kindling split
tur." Vhkaijo A'etca,
THi: ADJOUUSKD ANNUAL
lucntim; of the Dally llillletln 1'iih-
llsliing Co,, (1d), held this day, the fol
lowing olllrcr.s wero elected for tno current
II. i:. Mclntyru . .. President,
haml. 1'urker Vlee-1'rusident,
Daniel Logan . .
Kecrutary and Treasurer,
It. K. Iliiul . . .... ...Auditor:
And these with Dr. O. Trousseau,
Hoard of Directors,
DANIKL 1.011 A,
Honolulu, Kub.'ii, IhU'l.
Shares 0. H. .t h. Co. Par value
Shares Kilauca Volcano House. I'ur
10 Shares Honolulu Dairv
Lot No. 2, Block 85, at Pearl City Peninsula
Area about U) Acres.
House o.t XCa.po.la.xn.EL
At present occupied liy l'rof. Ordwuy, con
si'ting of H Itooms with Stables ami (!ar
rlnge llouso; one. minute's walk from tram-
I'or further particulars apply laf?'
Lewis J. Levey,
Cor. Kort & Queen sis.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS. "
AT TUB ANNUAL MKKTINO OFTHK
Hawaiian Kuilroad Co.. (L'd), held
at their olllce this day, the ioIIowJiik gen.
tlenien worn elected to servo iliirluu tlm
Subscribe or tho Dnily Hulletin, 60
oenti per month, 4(
(1. h. Wight .
V. 11. Wilder.
S. (1. Wilder
O.J. Kalk . .
W. V. Allen
8. O. Wll.DKll.
Hunolulu, Feb, !il, UKXJ, tw&sy