Newspaper Page Text
',v'- ' T'C'W
e TSWJSP T' -"$ -i. -(r"W"i""J?
OAHU RAILWAY AIID LAND CO.
FROM AND AFTER OCTOHEK 1, 1802.
Leavo Honolulu. ..0:15'
Arrive Honolulu. .8:35
a.m. p.m. r.M.
1'rabi. City Local.
Leave Honolulu 5:10 ....
Arrlvo Pearl City 5:48$ ....
Leavo Pearl City..(l:55
Arrlvo Honolulu. 7:30 ,
Sundays excepted, t Saturdays only.
Tidos, Sun and Moon.
nY C. J. I.YOKB.
S B S
5 135 31 si
rti 5T" M- ?i a n.i r n.
n tre en to i h 4
p. f e;
8 0 33
8 1 27
8' 2 21
I.iist quarter of the moou on tlio lOtli at Oh.
42iu. 11. 111.
Time Whistle blow sat 111. 28m. ls. l).m. of
Honolulu time, which is thu same as fill. Oni.
Os. of Ciiccuwicli time.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
FEIDAY, MARCH 10, 1893.
Friday. March 10.
It M S S Monowai, Carey, from San Fran
cisco Stmr W G Hall from Hawaii and Maui
Suhr Muliimahi from Waianao
Stmr Kuala from Waianao
Frti v, March 10.
KJI8S Monowai, Caroj ;r the Colonies
Am bk O D llryant, I obscn, for San
Vessels Leaving To-morrow.
Am siiip l'clipe, Peterson,
for San Fran-
For San Francisco, per It M S S Alameda,
March 0 Mn, Mary 0 Leavitt, ltov It K
Hoes, U S N, J P Smith, wifo, 'daughter
and maid, A Van Winkle and wife, M J
Lawrence and wife, Mr Gibbons, A M
Stowart, J W Ernst, N Versteg, Miss L F
Glenn, E W Hebard, W L Higgins, Mr
nnd Mrs J H Goldthwaitc, Miss MO Goid
thwaite, and 150 passengers in transit.
From San Francisco, per It M S S Mono
wai, Marcli 10 J H Beach, Dr V I Capron,
G F Dean, F Gilford, Dr S Iglick. It d
Smith A E Morse, Captain j Cook, J P
Morse, Hon W C Wilder, P O Ewing, V V
Ashford. C F Peterson, O M Cooko, C E
Green, 0 K Dunbar, ANNott, E Lewis,
Cant G Slocum, W Feror, J G Blaine, J
Goldberg, Mr Nacayama, Captain Donald
son, Mrs D H James, Mrs N Mueller, Miss
Mueller, Miss Stiilolson, Mrs K Hill, Mrs
L Owens, Mrs J W Hicks, Miss F Hicks,
Captain W Gordon, Dr II W Corwins, B
Cleveland, J U Macdonald, J 13 Macdonald,
J A Ivy, Captain Whitesides, Capt Laj
ham, 0 Lee, M Brasch, 2.1 steerage, and U3
in transit for the Colonies.
Foreign Vessels Expected.
TJ S S Ranger, Irom San Francisco
UBS Adams, from San Francisco
Am 4-masted schr Lyman D Foster, Dryer,
"roru Newcastle, NSW
Am 4-niasted schr Puritan, Warner, from
Am 4-instd schr Alice Cooke, Penhallow,
from Newcastle, NSW
Mis bkt Morning Star from Micronesia,
due May 23
Br ship Honolulu from Newcastle, N S W
Am 4-m schr Alice Cooke, from Newcastle,
N S W, March 25-30
Am 4-m schr Olga, from Newcastle, N 8 W,
Am 4-m Bohr Puritan, from Newcastle, N S
W, March 25-30
Am 4-m King Cyrus, from Newcastle, N S
W, April 5-10
Br bk Gainsborough, from Newcastle, N S
W.April 25-30 '
Am 4-m bktno W 11 Hume, from New
castle, N S W, April 25-30
Am 4-m schr Syman D Foster, from New
castle, N 8 W.April 25-30
Bk Lamomu, fioni Newcastle, N S W,
The S. S. Mariposa arrived at Auckland,
The German bark J. C. Pltfgor arrived
nt Bremen March 1st from San Francisco.
Tho British bark Greta loft Newcastle,
N. S. V., on February 21th for Honolulu,
Tho bark O. D. Bryant, Jacohsen, mas.
tor, took tho following cargo of sugar for
tho Coast to-day: IB.BOl bags, shipped bv
II. Hackfeld & Co; 8313 bags, M. 8. Grin
buum it Co. Domestic value, fl)7,HH.40.
Departures from San Francisco Feb. 2i,
schooner Transit for Honolulu: Feb. 28,
Imrl: Harvester for Hllo, bark S. C. Allen
and brig V. G. Irwin for Honolulu; March
1, schooner Robert Lowers for Honolulu.
The schooner J. fl. North has arrived at
San Francisco, 21 days from Muhukoua
unci reported an unusually rough voyage.
Her decks and cabin were Hooded; stores
and provisions damaged; also lost 50 bar
rels molasses, washed overboard from her
Tho S. S. Alameda w i sailed yestrr
doy evening carried the lowing oxporta:
4 H!s furniture liawailun woods; fiOlmnchs
bunaims, J. Shaw; littldo. Campbell, Mar
shall ,t Co; KM) do. J. daSllva; 165 do. Y.
Lum Sing; lie!) do. (I, Lycurgus; 3U8 bdls
B.reon hides mid IK lulls tifieoiiskins. 2 uout-
skins, M. W. MeChomiey ,; Sons; 3JI5l)ags
WKHIUT-At Oiiumon, Hllo, Hawaii,
W'3 fm ,0 ," wlfu f (U'u
eight, a daughter.
. L. , ,
All kiutU 0 Commervful I'rlutiiin
promptly wonted at hw ratrt ut the
LOOAL AND OENERATj NEWS.
A card of thanks from Mrs. O. N.
Sponcor appears olsowhoro.
Mrs. W. H. Smith offers a houso
on Borotauia stroot, notir l'iikoi, to
A Mnrshnl's salo by virtuo of writs
of oxecution will tako plnco on April
H. B. M. S. Gamut will probably
loavo port noxt Monday for Esqui
mau. Mr. E. It. Dunbar, a publishor of
Scotland, arrived by tho S. S. Mouo
The American Legion of Honor
will hold their postponed mooting
Hollistor & Co. otter a froo sample
of tho best baby food ovor made
that is, Nestlo's.
Tho Jnpanoso S. S. Mijlto Moru
will loavo for Yokohama on Thurs
day, March 16th.
Mr. V. V. Ashford was a passougor
from tho Coast by tho S. S. Mono
wai this morning.
All claims against Engino Co. No.
1 must bo presented to that body
boforo March 18th.
L. Adlor, Nuuatiu stroot, has re
ceived a fine assortment of boots and
,8hoo3,by tho S. S. Monowai.
A passougor named J. White died
on tho Union Steamship Monowai
on tho passago from San Praucisco.
Diamond Head, 3 p. m. Weather
clear, wind frosh northeast. Five
whalers and schoonor Mahimahi off
The S. S Alameda took tho follow
ing mail for San Francisco yostorday
evening: 3277 letters and 1912
Messrs. W. C. Wilder and C. M.
Cooke, Annexation Commissioners,
returned from Washington by tho
Twonty-threo cases of arms and
ammunition arrivod by the S. S.
Monowai to-day consigned to E. O.
Hall & Sou.
The following whalers aro lying
off and on outside: Andrew Hicks,
William Bayliss, Huntor, Horatio
and Alice Knowlos.
A number of soa captains arrivod
on tho S. S. Monowai to-day. Thoy
are to moot tho whaling fleet boro
and assume command.
Tho Golden Rule Bazaar was
crowded this aftornooa, tho center
of attraction being the now instru
ments for tho Hawaiian Baud.
Anxioty was felt at Victoria, at
last accounts, ovor tho absonco of
news from H.B.M.S. Garnot, which
has now been horo some weeks.
Francis G. Harden, tho young
man who was exiled from this coun
try on H. B. M. S. Daphne, has boon
lauded at Fiji in the South Seas.
The Union Steamship Monowai
departed for tho Colonies shortly
after noon to-day. The baud was
in attendance and played tho steam
Sandfly, sister yacht to tho Beagle
which was horo with Bell aud Davis
on board, has been wrecked in tho
South Seas and is a total loss. Tho
Sandfly also had tho honor of being
Tho thirty-nine now instruments
for tho Hawaiian bandboys arrivod by
the S. S. Monowai this morning from
tho Coast, through the Golden Rule
Bazaar. Tho boys oxpoct'to give a
public concert in about a week.
Amongst tho cargo by tho S. S.
Alameda yostorday evening was a
bundle of seal skins containing
twenty skins valuod at $300. Tho
skins woro landed bv the soalinir
schooners which called how lately.
Mr. James H. Bolster, architect,
of Sydney, N. S. W.. was elected
Alderman for the borough of Enfield
on Fob. 11th, defeating tho candi
date of tho district by four votes.
Mr. 3olstor is a son of Mr. A. W.
Bolster, Jr., of this city.
Tho S. S. Alameda sailed about
9:15 o'clock yostorday evening for
San Francisco. J. Stansbury was the
center of attraction, and tho Quintet
Club was in attendance to bid him
good-bye. As the steamer was leav
ing three cheers woro given" for tho
champion oarsman of the world.
Tho Pugot Sound and Hawaiian
Traffic Company is negotiating for
tho charter of an American steam
ship to bo placed on tho Honolulu
routo in March. Arraugoinouts havo
been made to charter n British
steamer, but tho company was com
pelled to change its plans on account
of tho probable annexation of tho
Tho Hawaiian Dramatic Company
will present the Hawaiian historical
play, "Lady of tho Twilight," on tho
boards of tho Opera Houso on tho
8th of noxt month. A romance of
the days of Kauakahialii, with his
quoon Knilihauakokoa and tho ar
rival of L0110 (Capt. Cook) and his
(loath, will also bo onactod as a
finale to tho ovoning's entertainment.
Cast of characters will appoar later.
Tho now six-oared
by tho Myrtle Boat
from the Coast by tho S. S. Monowai
to-day, and was launched nt 9:30
o'clock. Tho shell is a fino specimen
of the boat-building craft, and if
appearances go for anything tho
now comer with u good crow in her
will croato a record. Look to j'our
laurels, llealanis. Her builder is
Alf, Rogers, who built the old boats
of tho Myrtles.
"Tho people of this vicinity insist
on having Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and do not want any other,"
says John V, Bishop, of l'oilliwnl
Mills, Indiana. That is right. They
know it to be superior to any other
for colds, and as a preventive and
cure for croup, and why should they
not insist upon having it. 50 cent
bottles for sale by all dealers, Ben
sou. Smith & Co., agents for tho Ha
ANNEXATION TREATY ABAN
DONED BY THE LATE
Commissioners Hope for Success
in Extra Session.
Thurston, Castlo and Cartor Waiting
in Washington Paul Noumann
Thinks . Sonators aro Coming
Round to His Sido Arrival of
Princess Kaiulani with Mr. and
Por S. S. Monowai.
San FnANcisco, March 3.
By Fobruary 25 it was understood
tho Hawaiian annoxatiou treaty was
to go ovor for tho sessiou. That
day the Souato refused to go into
executive session, which confirmed
Tho Commissioners had boon lod
to boliovo that when tho Sonato
mot, to confirm Cleveland's appoint
ments, immediately after tho closo
of tho old session, tho treatj' would
bo brought up, discussed, and rati
fied. Mr. Castlo said this would bo
unusual, but it was an unusual caso.
"If tho Democratic administration
wishes to simplify tho treaty wo will
not object," ho said, "even if it be
cut down to two lines, to tho effect
that Hawaii is hereby annexed to
and mado part of tho United
Mr. Castlo did not see what rights
Princess Kaiulani had anyway.
"Everybody on tho coast," said he,
"knows that Kalakaua was not
one .of tho royal family; that ho
was called to tho throno by election,
and that boforo his coronation ho
had to sign the constitution, and
that Liliuokalani had to do tho
samo thing. Thoy becamo rulers of
Hawaii by contract and not by right'
of succession. Both violated tho
constitution and broke their con
tracts, thorob' forfeiting tho throno."
Paul Noumann was particular!
pleased at tiie latest turn" in affairs,
as any delay in ratifying (ho treaty
gavo him more timo In which to pro
sent his own views in tho case. He
said on tho 25th: "JudKiiiK from tho
action of tho Sonato to-dayI am im
pressed with tho idea that many
Senators are coming around to my
way of thinking and 1 am now con
vinced that tho Hawaiian question
will bo disposed of in a manner
quite satisfactory to everybody, with
tho possible exception of a few 1110m
bers of what is called tho missionary
Noumann was questioned about
Kaiulani and ho also said that hor
prosonce in Washington would havo
NEUMANN HOPED FOR A COMMISSION TO
VISIT TUE ISLANDS.
Mr. Neumann noxt day expressed
tho couviction that tho troaty of an
nexation with the commissioners of
the Provisional Government was
practically dofoatod. Ho said tho
Sonato would bo asked tho follow
ing week to appoint a commission to
visit tho islands aud investigate tho
condition of affairs, there. If this
woro done ho said tho Sonato and
tho country would loam tho condi
tions under which tho oooulo of
Hawaii would almost unanimously
support a movement for tho annexa
tion of tho islands if it woro then
dotormined that that was the best
thing for both countries.
He assorted that tho Quoon was
not deposed, but had simply retired
to hor private residence in order to
avoid a. conflict with tho ' United
States troops. Ho assorted that
Miuistor Stevens was compelled to
raiso tho Unitod States ilag ovor tho
Government buildings in Honolulu
to protect tho Provisional Govern
ment from its own partisans. Hav
ing established a protectorate, how
ever, Neumann said Minister Stevens
should have boon amply supported
by his Government. Personally ho
hoped tho protectorate would bo
maintained until the fato of tho isl
ands was sottlod,
Noumann criticised the action of
Davios in starting to the United
States with Princess Kaiulani, aud
also tho reported proposition to
Minister Lincoln in Loudon to ac
cept an American protectorate ovor
tho islands, with tho Princess on tho
throno and with a rogoncy for three
Thurston and Castlo woro of tho
opinion thut o request for a visiting
commission would impress tho peo
ple of tho United States favorably
booauso of its apparent fairness oil
its face, but that in thu end it would
provo to bo a boomerang. Mr. Neu
mann was a bright man and would
ask for one thing after another, be
ginning with tho restoration of thu
Queen and ending with more inonoy
for her. He continued:
"To suggest that n commission
visit the island is tho host move ho
could make to push the treaty over
foi-sovoral mouths, but the outcome
of such a proceeding, should lie get
his commission, is a very dilllcult
matter. This commission would
reach the very bottom of things and
that would insure annexation, The
commission would discover things
that wo have refrained from men
tioning. Tho moral character of
court circles would he exposed in all
its hideoiiHuess and there would be
no more question of the Queen's res
toration, It would be found a mat
ter of utter impossibility."
Mr. Castlo hero interjected with
talk to thu sumo effect, saying that
undor no circumstances would Liliu
okolani bo placed back on hor throno
unless tho Unitod Statos placed' her
thoro, and ho could concoivo of no
condition of things Hint would war
rant that country in doing so. Ho
wont on to say:
"Wo havo not thought it necessary
to go into tho domestic life of Kn
nolta royalty, as it would stir tip as
filthy a mass of stuff as over affoctod
tho public nose, but it will havo to
come out if a commission goes to
Hawaii. That is inovitablo. Wo
havo boon urged by thoso who know
tho facts to go into details, in this
mnttor, but wo havo refused to do so.
Only yesterday wo received a mes
sage from Senator Chandler uiging
us to use clubs, as tho other side pro
bably would, and soino Congrossnion
preforred'to bo clubbed into reason
anyway. Rest assurod of this, wo
will havo no more monarchy on thu
SENATOR MOltOAN SritEADS HIS WINGS
AND FLIES O'ETI Till SEA.
Senator Morgan sailed on tho
steamor New York on tho 25th. In
reply to tho address of a comniitteo
seeing him off ho mado a spooch
urging the annexation of Hawaii.
Ho romarkod that it was singular
thoro woro just then three immonso
propositions grouped together, ro
tating to that great body of water,
uo Pacific tlio Bohring Sea arbi
tration, tho Nicaragua Canal pro
ject, and Hawaiian annoxatiou.
"Theso throe togothor must convince
all thinking mon that thoro never
was a moment in tho history of , this
Govoruiuont, save tho poriod of' our
civil war, whon so much wisdom,
courage, manhood and. intrepidity,
foresight aud dotorminotliAmoricnn
pluck woro necessary as just now."
The Senator said thoy ha comb
to a pivotal-point in Amoricau his
tory, whon thoy must go back or for
ward. Thoy could not tnko tho
middle ground. Ho did not want to
see repeated what was porpotrated
on tho States whon thoy acquired
their independence, whon, although
France was at their back, thoy did
not havo tho foresight to acquire
all that belonged totlioin. "Wo
did not tnko .Newfoundland, tlio
Bahama, Bermuda, tlio Windward
islands, Jamaica and all tho terri
tory known as Yucatan. Why should
a people of 35,000,000 hold against
a people of 05,000,000 all thoso isl
ands? I am not criticising thorn; I
adtniro them. I wish Americans to
bo as much liko them as possiblo,
only moro so.
"Great Britain has already planted
herself in Australia aud Now Zea
land aud is now approaching the
Sandwich Islands that Gibraltar of
the Pacific. Let mo ask you, when
she gets thoro and completes tho
chain, including Vancouver, Victo
ria, Hawaii, Hongkong, Now Zea
land and Aust ralia, will wo not then
see ropeated in tho Pacific that mis
erable, despicable policy which was
perpetrated in tlio Atlantic when
thoro was nothing left but for us to
put tho eastern islands into tho bill
of salo treaty? t 1
"Willi IhosiJ Unfeo groat qtn-slioris
confronting us wo havo need of tiiat
spirit of manhood, enorgy and en
durance which woro superbly deve
loped whon wo woro fighting 0110
another with 1,000,000 men in tho
field. Tlion wo shall soo tho out
coma of tho power and spirit of a
great people 011 a great occasion.
Lot us move to tho front."
r-RINCESS KAIULANI ARRIVES.
Princess Kaiulani arrivod at Now
York on the steamor Teutonic tho
first of Marcli. With hor were Tho
ophilus Davios aud Mrs. Davios,
English guardians of tho Princess,
Miss Davios and Miss Wartoff, a
companion of tho Princess. E. C.
Macfarlauo, ox-Ministor of Finance,
aud Dr. Mott Smith, Hawaiian Miu
istor to tlio Uuitod States, wont down
tho bay on tho revenue cutter Chan
dler to meet tho young Princess.
Thoy boarded tho ship immediately
after she left the Health Officer's
boardiug station. Thoro was quite
an army of curiosity seekers on tho
pior to got a glimpso at tho Princess.
A suito of rooms had been engaged
for tho party at tho Brovoort Houso
and thoy woro driven thoro inline-'
diately after coming off tho steam
Tho Princess is 18 years old. Sho
is a tail, beautiful young woman,
with a swoot face and slender figuro:
Sho lias tho soft brown oyes and
dark complexion that mark t ho Ha
waiian beauty. Sho had come to the
Uuitod States, sho said, more for tho
purposo of learning and observing
for horsolf tlio nature of tlio people
who had been asked to take control
of hor country than to make a form
al petition for hor crown.
"That," sho said, "is rightfully
mine, aud if the Americans aro tlio
uobleiniuded people 1 think they are
thoy will not bo a party to tho out
rage by which 1 havo lost my birth
right." In regard , to her viows on tlio
various aspects which tho Hawaiian
(jrovornmont is likely to assume,
Princess Kuiulaui referred to hor
guardian, Mr. Davios, but she issued
tho following address:
"To the American People: Unbid
den I stopped upon your shores to
day whero I thought so soon to re
ceive a royal welcome on my way to
my own kingdom. I come unattend
ed, except by loving hearts thnt
come witu 1110 ovor wintry seas. 1
hear that commissioners from my
hind have been for ninny days ask
ing this grunt nation to take away
my little vineyard, They speak no
word to me, and leave me to find
out as 1 can from rumors in the air.
They would leave me without homo
or name or nation.
"Sovonty years ago Christian
America sent over Christian men
and women to give religion and civ
ilisation to Hawaii, They gave us
thugos)el; they made uk a nation,
aud we learned to love and trust
mnorien. jo-iiuv inreu 01 1110 sons
of those missionaries are at your
capital asliing you to undo their
fathers' work. Who sent thorn!
Who gave them authority to break
this Constitution they swore to up
hold! Today, 1, a poor weak girl,
without one of my people near me,
and all these Hawaiian statesmen
against me, have strength to stand
up for the rights of my pooplo.
Evon now I can hoar their wail in
my heart, and it gives mo strength
and courago and 1 am strong; strong
in tho faith of God, strong in tho
knowledge thnt I am rigid, strong
in tho strength of 70.000,000 people,
who, in this free laud, will hoar my
cry and will refuse to lot their flay
cover or do dishonor to initio."
STATEMENT BY MR. DAVIES.
Mr. Davios mado a statomont, in
which ho rolntod tho circumstances
under which tho Princess was sent
to England. 1 1 was whon Mr. Thurs
(011 was in power, and Kaiulani was
11 years of age. "It was felt to bo
very import ai.. that sho should bo
sent entirely away from th ' sur
roundings nml inf!ii s of Hawai
ian court life in order that sho
might bo trained in n quiot home
atulosphoro which would enable her
to more fitly take up hor future
position as a sovereign. Thurston
repeatedly urged that tho young
Princess .-.hould be sent to England
with this object, in view, and in 1889
tho plan was carried out, and Prin
cess Kaiulani was sent to England
in charge of a lady who was about
to spond a year iii Europe, and who
undertook to placo her at a suttablo
At tho end of tho first year tho re
sult was considnrp.it ro Rnfiqfnntnrv
j that King Kalakaua was persuaded
to consent to a continuance of tho
Princess' stay in England. An ar
rangomont was mado whoroby sho
was put under the guardianship of
Mr. and Mrs. Davios. Sho had boon
ontiroly as 0110 of their children,
spojiding hor holidays with them.
Hor 0110 idea and t'lioirs had boon to
prepare hor for a return to hor own
land during tho present year, when
she attains hor majority. Mr. Davios
told of tho appropriation of $1000
mado for tlio Princess' tour home
through the Statos, and continued:
"When the news readied mo by
cable of the revolution in Hnwaii 1
wrote to the Minister, pointing out
what appeared to 1110 to bo grave
difficulties in the way of tho carry
ing out by tho commissioners of tho
proposal for annexation. I stated
in my opinion that no amount of
reasoning aud no amount of bribes
would ovor gain the pure Hawaiian
vote, and without that vote annoxa
tiou could bo noithor completed nor
carried out hereafter.
''I then urged that a convention
of all classes of votors should bo
called, a .carefully revised constitu
tion prosontod thoin, thnt tho Quoon
bo requested to abdicate, and that
the Princoss Kaiulani should bo pro
claimed Queen, with a council of ro
goncy, of which I suggested that
Dole, now tho head of tho Provi
sional Government, should bo presi
dent. On February 14th I received
this cablegram from Washington:
'Islands transferred; tho Princess
has been provided for.' Whether
this cablegram was to bo considered
an official communication I do not
know, but it was the only communi
cation that reached me and abso
lutely none reached tho Princess."
ilr. Dui-ies said thoy came to
America "with no ollicial status unci
with no official information, but with
tho conviction that tho Government
and pooplo of tho United Statos will
not lend their countenance to tho
disinheritance, for no fault alloged
against hor or hor nation, of the
royal lady who has with singular
grace and courago endeavored to fit
horsolf for her high station and who
has shrunk from noithor duty nor
sacrifice in tlio effort."
Ho said that tho Quoon appeared
to havo violated hor constitutional
oath and to havo laid herself open
to deposition, but that could not
affect tlio Constitution itsolf nor tho
oaths which tho Commissioners
took. There was no pretense that
tho Hawaiian electorate ovor knew
of tho revolution at tho date of the
Commissioners' departure. Mr.
Davios concludes regarding the Com
missioners as follows:
I do not for a moment boliovo that
any of thorn would bo guilty of in
tentional cruoltv or even discourtesy
to tho Princess, and tho unonviablo
position which their silonco toward
her betrayed thorn into must arise
from tho difficulty thoy find in rec
onciling tlioir.presont attitude with
tho knowledge that their oath to
sustain the Hawaiian Constitution
binds them to tho succession of the
Prjuwisa unless tho nation itsolf ro
leasbB thorn from that oath.
MR. WILDER DISCUSSES TIIE HtlNCESS.
Mr. W. C. Wilder, one of tho Com
missioners, in an interview at San
Fraucisco on his way home, is ro
ported to have said: "Tho Princoss,
who will probably arrive in Nuw
York fo-day, is, 1 think, ill-advised
in making any attempt to further
cause by a personal appeal to
low President. Hor education
and bringing up aro so entirely Eng
lish, and hor being brought ovor at
this juncture will suvor so strongly
of English influence that it cannot
surely have any but a deterrent ef
fect upon tho minds of tho American
people, who. of all things in tho
world relish tho idea of English in
terference least of all, no matter in
what indirect shape it may show it
solf. Her guardian, TJioophilus
Davios, who accompanies hor, is
head of a largo Huglish firm in
Honolulu whose anti-American views
are well known. Tho inference nn
turally is that she has become im
bued with his principles, and this
will certainly not help her cause in
riUKCE DAVID OBJECTS.
Prince David was questioned at
New York regarding the object of
Princess Kaiulaui's visit, and said
he did not know why she came over
there, and did not believe Mr. Davios
know what he brought Iter there for.
So far as he could learn from what
Mr. Davios said ho was there "for
the sole purpose of working against
this interests of the deposed Queen.
' If he has been correctly quoted in
uiti mYiiiinrH 110 centumy is worii
iug iu the wrong direction.
"What right has Mr, Davios to
say that the Queen appears to have
viomieii her oallii Mr. Davios nvi
duutly would like the Queen to step
down aud out. He says that tho
I Queen should be requested to nbdi-
cato nnd that Princess Kaiulani
should bo proclaimed Queen with a
council of rogoncy. Aftor hoaring
such viows from Mr. Davios I can
only stuto that ho is working against
tho intorosls of tho Queen, which is
bad tasto, to say tho least.
"Mr. Davios doos not know tho
situation in Hawaii, nor did ho know
it when ho loft England. If ho had
known it perhaps ho would not havo
loft England. Tho fact of tho mat
ter is that Mr. Davios doos not know
what ho is talking about."
Mr. Macfarlauo is roported as say
ing ho doos not know of nny good
reason for Kniulani's coming.
TROOPS FOR HAWAII.
A Standing Army Rocruitod from
tho Inhabitants Buggestodt
New York, Fob. 20. Tho Herald's
Washington special says: Anticipat
ing tho ratification of tho Hawaiian
annexation troaty by both tho Unit
ed States, senate and tho Provisional
Govern men t of Hawaii, tho military
and naval authorities aro discussing
what should bo done for tho preser
vation of tho poace on tho islands
ponding the establishment of a por
mnnont government. It is realized
from tho heterogeneous character
of tho population of tho-island and
tho goueral tondoncy of tho nativo
olomout to revolution, that to poaeo-
iiuiy maintain Ainoricnn sovereignty
ovor tho islands, thoro must bo a
proper display of military from the
timo annoxatiou becomes an estab
In this connection tho advisabil
ity of Bonding troops of tho regular
army to tho islands is being inform
ally aud soriously discussed by many
army oflicors. Navy pooplo, as a
rule, boliovo that sailors and marines
should bo utilized for this purpose.
But thoy aro forced to admit that,
by reason of tho limited number of
naval vessels at hand, it might bo
ndvisablo to sond several hattorii s
of artillery from California, to re
main at Honolulu until some of the
now vessels can be sent from this
coast. Under tlio permanent. form
of government to bo established by
legislation it is suggested there
should be astaudingariny organized
from the inhabitants of the island1-.
A number of Amoricau officers, it
has been further suggested, should
bo dotailed to perfect the organiza
tion, and when tho United States
has established tho proposed coal
ing station in Pearl Hjrbor there
should bo an Aniorican garrison to
defend tho entrance to tho harbor.
Following is the full list of Presi
dent Cleveland's Cabinet:
Secretary of State, Walter Q.
Groshani of Illinois.
Secretary of the Treasury, John
G. Carlisle of Kentucky.
Secretary of War, Daniel S. Lam-
on t of Now York.
Secretary of the Navy, Hilary A.
Herbert of Alabama.
Secretary of the Interior, Hoke
Smil h 'of Georgia.
Postmaster-General, Wilson P.
Bissoll of Now York.
Attorney-General, Richard OInoy
Secretary of Agriculture, J. Ster
ling Morton of Nebraska.
Tho strongest recommendation
that any article can havo is tho en
dorsement of tho mothers of the
town. When tho mothers recom
uiond it you may know that that
article has more than ordinary merit.
Horo is what tho Centorvillo, South
Dakota, Citizen says editorially of
an article sold in their town: "From
personal experience wo can say that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
broken up bad colds for our chil
dren. Wo aro acquainted with many
uiukiiuin in uiiiorvuio wno wouiu
not bo without it in tho houso for a
good many timos its cost, and aro
rocoinniouding it every day." 50 cent
bottles for salo by all dealers. Ben
son, Smith & Co., agents for the Ha
THF. WKBKIjY UULLKT1N 2S COl.
uuins of Interesting ltcading Matter
IslnndH. t': mailed to foreign rnuiitrlps. S5.
Vessels in Port.
H I J M S Kon-i:o, Tashiro, from San
H 1 J M S Naniwa, Togo, from Japan
II It M S Uarnct from Alcupulco
U S S Alliance, Whiting, from Samoa
U S F S Mohican from San FraneKco
U S S liosion. Wiltse, from Hilo
S S Miike Muni from Yokohama, due
Am lit; llespcr, Sodcrgrcn, from Newcas
Am 4-iiMHtrd seiir Itobt Searles, I'eltz,
from New castle, N S W,
Am bk Matilda, Svciimiii, from I'orl
Am bk Albert, Winding, fiom S.m Fran
(Im'd Am bk Ceylon, Calhoun, from Kan Fran
cisco Ur l-masted schr Tacora, Thornton, from
Ciorbk H Hackfeld, Hilgcrloh, from Liver-
Iran Legion of Honor, meets Til If
(r-riilay) KVKNINd at 7:30 o'clock, at
Hall. lCim? street.
JOS. M. OAT,
HOUSE TO LET
near l'iikoi street.
containing Six Dooms,
Carriage House and Stable:
Lot IWixlOO feet. Itent -f IK pur month in
cluding water. Apply to
MItS; W. II. SMITH,
t)71-lw UP King street.
LOST OR MISLAID
Mutual Tiileiiliiinu KtoeL.
' Manning in ine mime 01 w. .M. Ullnon
Transfer has been stopped. Finder wll
i please return to J. 8. WAI.KKlt,
. ... ... . .1. ..
llegs to notify the public that he has re
ceived per S. S. ".Monowai" 1111
Klegaul Assortment of
Ladles', Children's & Gent's
Boots l-4 Shoes
Patent Elastic Seam Drawers !
AVe want to cull the attention
of our patrons to a novelty wliieli,
from the favor it has been. re
ceived with, wo bulicvo lias come
to slay and become an indispen
sible article of gent's furnishing.
A glance at the cut above will
show at once the superiority of
goods made in this manner ovor
those heretofore in vogue.
Sokiven's Patent Elastic
Sham Duawkks are provided
with an improvement consisting
of an Elastic Insertion at tho
inner and outer .earns, which
gives elnstieity in movement and
comfort in fit. The drawers are
cut in figure outlines and afford
the wearer all the advantages of
knit goods, while retaining the
superior comfort of woven fabric.
The Patent Elastic Seam,
... -r -
WlllCll CONTAINS NO KURIlEK, Je-
tains its springiness nnd wears
longer than tho other portion of
the garment. It makes the
drawers conform to the position
of tho wearer and avoids any
strain, no matter what attitude
the body assumes.
It will also be found that theso
Patent Elastic Seam Drawers
are equally well adapted to all
athletic positions and allow the
greatest freedom and ease of
motion. In the position as
sumed in the cut, not the least
tension is produced on tho main
portion of the goods, while the
elastic seams allow the transfor
mation of the figure as seen in
the position, which would he im
possible in others without pro
ducing great strain on the goods
and friction upon tho person.
We have now a complete stook
of these goods in all sizes, and
can recommend those made of
the material known as "Jean"
to be tho coolest and best adapt
ed for thoso persons who do not
care to weur woolen fabrics.
They say that there is "noth
ing new under the sun," hut the
follow who said that was- all
wrong. Ho forgot "Gout's Fur
nishings," they're always mak
ing something new in that line.
The latest yet, wo have just
received samples of, from tho
manufacturers. It consists of
Gauze, Balhriggan, or Silk Un
der Garmonts with WOOL skill
fully woven into tho breast and
hack to protect tlio most vital
parts of tho body from cold or
chill. To tlio many people who
cannot wear all wool goods on
account of thu irritation some
times felt, these goods will ho u
great boon, as, while thoy will
havo tho advantage of woaring
cotton fabric, tho lungs and
hack will havo a nice warm cov
ering of wool. Prom the many
sentiments of approval wo have
heard regarding these goods wo
holiOvo thorn .tltep-i good-tUlng
for our el i male, 'ah (1 havo nlacctl
our orders for u full slock,
which will ho on salo in about
To any person desiring to seo
tho samples which wo huvo wo
will he pleased to show them.