Newspaper Page Text
(PSV'WJfi'W'S'W ' Asv" ;'.';'' ,
r S VVTrW"
IE DAILY:; 'BULLETIN,
1'iedytd to neither Sect nor forty,
lint ICstablinhed for the Benefit of All.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 30, 1893.
Sotuo idea of. tho powerful in
fluences working in Groat Britain,
for the international restoration of
silver as a monoy material, may bo
gained from the perusal of an arti
cle copied in this issue from the
Financial News. What makes the
question more complicated in the
United States than it should be, is
tho fact that those interested in
silver mines persist in advocating
free coinage as if that wero bimetal
lism. IS THERE A PKOTECTOKATEP
Within the past fow days the
clashing organs of the Government
and tho Annexation Club havo made
tho discovery that tho United States
protectorate proclaimed by Minister
Stevens has novor been revoked.
This is a curious discovery. People
will remember that tho hoisting ol
tho Hag accompanied tho proclaim
ing of tho protectorate. Commis
sioner Blount, armed with para
mount authority, lowered tho flag
that had floated as tho symbol oi
tho protectorate for two mouths.
Bcidos tho loworing of the Hag as
tho symbol of protection, tho United
States troops wero withdrawn as the
instruments of .protection. If these
actions done by authority of the
United States Government did not
constitute a revocation of Mr. Ste
vens' protectorate, thou actions art
meauiugless and do not speak loudoi
thau words as proverbially main
tained. Further examination of the
facts- will convince sensible persons
that the protectorate established b
Mr. Stevens exists now only as mat
ter of history. Wo decline to be
lieve the allegation that Mr. Blount
said before ho loft that tho protect
orate of Mr. Stevens was htill ii.
force. Why? Because Mr. Blount
abrogated it himself by a different
kind of protectorate llio protect
orate of Mr. Slovens was made ii.
tho torms following:
At tho request of the Provisional
Government of the Hawaiian IpI
and, i hereby, in the name of tin
United Slates of America, a-,sunn
protection of the Hawaiian Islands
for tho protection of lifo and pro
perty, and occupation of public
buildings and Hawaiian soil, so fai
as may be necessary for the purpose
specified, but not interfering witl
tho administration of public affair:
by tho Provisional Government
This action is taken pending, auc
subject to, negotiations at Washing
Tho complete withdrawal of tin
protectorate of Mr. Stevens by Com
missioner Blount is sufficiently indi
cated in his instructions from tlm
Secrotary of State, which ho caused
to bo published in this paper on Ma
15, and in which tho following un
equivocal recognition of tho inde
pendence of tho existing Hawaiian
Government is expressed:
Should it be necessary to land an
armed force upon Hawaiian territory
on occasions of popular disturbance
when the local authority may bo un
able to give adequate protection to
tho lifo and property of citizens of
tho United States, the assent of sucii
authority should first bo obtained,
if it can bo done without prejudice
to the interests involved.
Thero is nothing but protection
to American interests iuvolved i'i
tho foregoing part of tho instruc
tions, and oven then tho assent ol
tho Hawaiian authority is to be ob
tained before American troops are
landed on Hawaiian soil. Under thi
instruction thero remains not oven
tho shadow of Mr. Stevens' "pro
tection" assumed over Hawaiian soil
and public buildings. Commissiouer
Blount emphasized this fact when
ho subjoined to the text of the in
structions his own signed declara
tion, as follows:
While I shall refrain from inter
ference between conllicting forces of
whatever nationality, for supremacy,
3 will protect American citizens u6l
participating in such couiliut.
Does any man of common sense
mean to say that Mr. Blount con
sidered tho protectorate of Mr. Ste
vens, "in tho name of the United
States," to bo still in force when he
signed that declaration on May lfc?
If tho protectorate was not in force
over three months ago, what has re
vived it sinco that it should bo in
force to-duj' as alleged? Mr. Blount
declared a protectorate over Ameri
can citizens not participating in nu,
conflict for supremacy in these isl
ands, and that is tho only Unitoc.
States protcctorato hero to-day u
Kich, Hod Blood
As naturally results from taltiup
Hoods bursa pa rum as porsoiwi
duntilinesb rosults from froo uso oi
.soap and watur. Tliih urunt pun
Jior thoroughly expels horofula, halt
rhuum nnd all othor impuritios au
builds up ovory organ of tho body
Now is thu tiinu to (alio it.
Tho highest praisu has boon wo
by Hood's I'll la for thuir ouny.yr-.
ulllciuiit uctiou. Sold by nil druf,
yists. i'rico 25 cuU.
Notoa on tho Passing Show
'lho Amurtiser "steanier-eilition" t
euuonai issued lasi wcok ami tor
warded by the Alameda contained
tho usual' misrepresentations. The
impressions which those editorials
convey to foreign readers who do
not know to tho contrary is just
what suits tho Advortiser clique.
It is their policy to misrepresent
So lonj' as they can hoodwiuk, and
make their readers beliovo that
"black is white," they are contented.
Them are a Tew statements in the
editorial toforred to which might
bear questioning. Is not tho real
cause of a show of force by tho pre
sent Government, to keep under
control its own armed supporters?
Does not the same feeling of insecu
rity regarding the armed force exist
to-day aiiT-ng the members of tho
present government, as existed last
February when Mr. Stevens was re
quested to hoist the United States
llag over the government buildings,
ami to place United States troops
iu charge of those buildings?
Fiom whom is agitation and riot
oare.1? Uno thing is certain and
that i, that the Hawaiiaus and tho
feared? One thing is certain and
'inli.innnvnliiiticta Mficn nrt nrtn. i
....... -..........v,.... ... ... v... -
loiup.a cu, uo not contompiaie, ami ,
will not start, any lung of tho sort.
On the other baud, tho present gov-
t t, , i". j
... and ,ls supporters aro doing I
all thev can to incense tho Hawai-
laus to creato a disturbance.
If it is true, as tho Advertisor as
serts, that "tho natives of tho islands
aro supine regarding tho outcome of
the annexation movement, and are
read- and williug to fall iuto lino
a ud support the movement," why
does tho government not call a
plebiscite? Let all legally qualified
voters, whites and Hawaiiaus, vote
ou the question, and decido it at
once. With tho assistance of tho
t000 members of tho Annexation
Club, tho Government should surely
be able to earn the day. Will the
tho Advortisur knows better than
that, it kuows that tho groat major
ity of tho Hawaiiaus aro against this
movotnont, and would voto against it.
Sinco whou has tho Government
obtained tho confidence of tho "pub
lic," outside of its $10 to S230 a
month paid armed supportors, and
tho fourteen promoters of tho pres
ent annexation scheme?
Tho Hawaiiaus aro patiently await
ing tho decision of tho United Statofc
iu this matter, and feel confident
thatsho will act justly, and that a
stable govern niout, iu a form which
thoy will havo tho right to choose,
will bo guaranteed to them.
And now comes tho Star of tho
2Sth and 20th instants with most
venomous and contemptible editori
als, headed "Turn tho Uascals Out,"
and "The Monaiehists Must Go."
Tho rascals aro those employees of
tho present government who havo
not signed tho annexation rolls,
otherwise dubbed "Koyalists." Tho
"rascal-," whoso names tho Star has
soon hi to make public, aro uiou who
havo been iu tho government servico I
for a number of yearn; men who have
honestly and conscientiously attend-
ed to their several duties; and aro I
thoroughly conversant with tho j
woik which belongs to their differ- j
ent offices. They aro tho rascals i
who aro to be turuod out of ollieo to
satisfy tho whims and greed for of-'
lice of tho Star man, his stair, and I
the paid (dictators) supporters of i
tho present Government. I
Surely the members of tho Star i
stalf aro not looking forward to a :
Govonnnont position. Surely tho
members of tho Star staff do not
consider themselves to bo more hon
est or more competent than those
men whom thoy want turned out?
Men who aro old and tried servants
iu tho Government service, and are
known for their iutogrity and dili
gence while they havo been in ofiieo.
Such "rascals" aro to bo turned out
of ollieo to make room for incompe
tent persons, refugees, and those of
unknown record, simply because it
is tho wish of tho paid dictators of
the presout Government.
If Marshal Hitchcock was unable
to find material to io-orgauize and
purily tho Police Department, oul
of the G000 members of tho Annexa
tion Club, how, iu tho name of com
mon sense, is tho Executive to pro
cure material to fill more important
ollices, which would necessarily be
come vacant woro tho "rascals" turn
ed outi It is to bo hoped that the
Government will bo linn iu this
matter, and not allow itself to be
crippled, to satisfy anybody's whim.
Speaking of those members of tho
Government party who are ''com
plaining of tho presence of royalists
iu ollice," those "many citizens who
feel deeplj'," etc. ; those "others (who)
, aro conlont to endure," otc; those '
"fow mon whoso influence," etc.; ,
the Star man ends tho paragraph by
.-ayiug, "all theso and tho outspoken
class constitute a groat majority of
the Annexation Club, upon tho de
votion and fealty of which tho Gov
orntuont is forced (the italics are
mine) to rely for its present and
future existence." Tho foregoing
assertion seems to point to tho facl
that the present Government is not '
an independent ono, that the Execu
tive evidently is not allowed to bo '
tho choosor of its own employee,
that it is powerless in tho hands of ,
its paid supportors, and the Auuoxa
That i has to do what
...'',';. , i :
to it by tnoso pooplo at
whoso inurcy it is.
Agitation, causi'd by tho ntuom
inundation of suuh act ions as thosti
contained in thu Star's editorials, if
not curried out ly tho govornniout,
will bo moro likuly lo caus.o disson-
sionsmid riotous disturbance?, and
dial liiitivixin Kin iinuin-imiiint niwl
u ,,. . h ...,nri.? , , w .
.,, ts own supporters, than thoso
A throuteucd uprihiii,' that nro boiiiff
coiit in null v laid at the donr of
continually hud at thu doors of
"royalists, as a blind. And it will
bolounil such a disturbance, that
thu lauding ol mon from the liotoii
will bo retjuiied.
Tho Star man also refers "to mon
' who hnvii bnrnii mum in il k film rrnv
oruinoul'H) dufbUH-," and of "thoso
I who itood ready to risk their llvua
Advortiser state whv. with all odds ' i.. ' i-.i i . r i ""- - """
-------- --- ., , -- i rujiHv jurwurueu ilia ruiiuusu iur it, .1
in its favor, the Government does , nn.:nBaim tunrn.vna U ,,:,. ' cause the
not do it? No: it is a piece of bravado, f,. .i,,. ,,,.,...,,( :,,c ,.,'.",... tnn lnr.m it-
lo overturn a rotten monarchy, niul
crontoan honest government." Now,
Mr. Ktnr man. l'o slow. Do von
liinU or mean to sav that thuao
brave mon who bore arms, who risked
their lives, and who were ready to
die two or tlireo times ovei in tho
attempt to overthrow the monarchy,
would have been so ready and brave,
to lisle their lives, if they had not
been insured beforehand that thero
would not be any shooting, and that
they wero to bu backed by tho
United States troops? Xo, indeed,
and you know it. Onstavcn.
THE CATHEDRAL MATTER.
Mooting of Second Congregation Ad
journs Without n Decision.
A meeting of tho men of tho
Second Congregation of St. Andrew's
Cathedral was linld in the school
room last night, Mr. George Harris
presided. Messrs. Robert Cat ton, II.
von Holt and E. W. Jordan, the
committee appointed at previous
I meeting to ascertain from Bishop
; Willis the nature of tho commission
ho uronosed askiui; the Archbishoo
of fcaniorbury to send out, reported,
Tho ooinmiss-ion waa to j,' ro into
. . . .
Ul ,uaUurs touching tho peace
tll0 diocese Its expense was to bo
boruu b tbo Bi , ', himsoif mvopl
r.., ....i l, ......'.. nB.:i. n
IWt OllVyll lUIUllllUJ 11.1(11.1111111,1' UO
Sclit b tutioro.i ftm. Tl10 Bishoti
further informed them that he had
already written to the Archbishop
of Cauterbury, requesting him to
send out a commission.
Appended to the report was a re
commendation from Messrs. Cattou
and Jordan, to the oiFoet that tho
resolution of Mr. T. R. Walker, at
the previous meeting, accopting tho
Bishop's proposals, bo adopted.
Mr. von Holt submitted a minority
report, with a resolution to the effect
that the congregation accepted the
Bishop's intimation of withdrawal of
tho revocation of tho congregation's
iu that part of the proposals. i
'Alio minoriiv report, was support- i
ed by Messrs. V. 1 Reynolds, Mr.
von llolt and How A. Mackintosh.
They maintained that coucurronco
with the request for a commission
would commit tho congregation to
anything, howovor injurious to itsolf,
which might result from tho com
mission. Mr. T. H. Walker and Capt. Mist
supported the recommendation of
tho lrfajority, chielly on tho grouud
that tho Bishop's proposals woro
brought about by an extend
ed correspondence between him
and tho chinch wardens, and to
icfuso concurrence with those pro
posals would placo tho church war
dens in an unpleasant position, be
sides in a manner stultifying tho
congregation a whoso representa
tives thoy had conducted tho corres
pondence. Mr. Glade, thinking there was a
misunderstanding out somewhoro,
thought it was not advisable to
come to a voto that night. Ho
thuroforo moved that tho meeting
adjourn till Thursday evening, which
carried on a show of hands.
For Coughs & Colds.
John F. Jones, KdomresMWrites'
I have imed German Svrup for the
past six years, for Sore Throat,
Cough, Colds, Pains in the Chest
and Lungs, and let me say to any
one wanting such a mediciue
German Syrup is the best.
B.W. Baldwin. Carnesville.TeMn.,
writes : I have used your German
Syrup in my family, and find it the
best medicine I ever tried for coughs
and colds. I recommend it to every
one for these troubles.
R. Schmalhausen, Druggist, of
Charleston, 111., writes: After trying
scores of prescriptions and prepara
tions I had on my files and shelves
without relief for a very severe cold,
vhich had settled on my lungs, I
tried your German Syrup. It gave
me immediate relief and a perma
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Woodliurv. New lersey, U. S. A
MOllday, Sept. 4, 1893.,
ur Applications for admissiun should
be made iiiiiuedlalcly to
MISS N. J. MAI.ONi;,
Principal of Preparatory.
Principal of .Manual.
. T wimnt uk RKPPONSUii.E Fo
Ii. anv dfbts contracted in my name by
any person without my written order on-
tllllllZlllL' till! M1II1C
Honolulu, Aug. '.'S ls!M.
A I.I. PKKBONH 11 AVISO CLAIMS
J nguliiat Holier! Wllll.nii Holt per-
-ounlly aio requested topretenl thu bamo
wit lonuli-iiy ut tho Olllroof
' .. "I'V01 Al-J OAUTWiiioHT.
Honolulu. Aug. l Ih'H. bliMf
rpili: B01IOONF.lt NORMA,'
j. m Ioiih iieijinter, Hiiii-nui-
tlitlly hunt el UiiK nun leuur;
CimiMir and Conner Fitftem d
.. . : . .'lr. ...i..- I..
ni niiriiiMiMirr iim'ir
TllfM II lA VVM A, I'M
71 1 1
ily Uullelin, HO cnt, n month,
! 1 .1 -!- 1 " i 1 1
t iiv.jiiv.i uuit u i u vj xili nui' nun it i crrim 1 1 1 1 it i-i i.-
limuicn I tut no ttirt Kicnrtti imri nk .. I l I.
x iiivj vvuMt.n(iviaJ vvsuvuaviv , kww am & .
Hawaiian Hardyare Co., L'fl
Saturday, Avg. SO, ISM.
It is said that the delay of
the "Monowai's" anival was
caused by her running so fast
a part of the journey that her
copper sheathing got hot and
they had to stop in midocean
to give her a chance to cool
off. Whether this is so or not
we cannot say but we do know
that the "Multuni-in-Parvo"
Charcoal Iron is the most con
venient article to be found for
the laundry. Just fancy doing
your own lluiing without the
expense of a regular machine
for the purpose. These are
servicable, and pretty enough
to use as bric-a-brac in your
parlor if you do not like flut
We call the attention of the
public to a Basting Pan in
which the meat is basted auto
matically, so to speak, that is
to say that your meat during
the process of cooking is
thoroughly basted without
your having to do it yourself.
Verily it is the cook's friend.
We have them in ordinary 1
sheet iron and while enamel '
ware. They're a good thing
and not expensive
If .,,. ,a.:..J ,.,-,. K An
11 VUU 1U1I1V111I11 IVllllk LVS UW
ing and can t be-
mesh in the seive is
is painfully evi-
vou need a hair
We have them suited 1
to your wishes.
We understand now that our
statement that horned toads
were to be imported to kill the
blight was premature. The
toads will be imported provided
some assurance may be tven
by scientists abroad that the
blight won t kill the toad, rre
quentsprajing with insecticide
wash has thus far proven the
most beneficial to the trees and
plants. The Lewis Spray
Pump is the best for properly
distributing the liquid and we
sell the most approved styles
In selecting a Sewing Ala
chine care should be taken
that the stitch is strong and
the machine simple enough to
make the running of it a plea
sure rather than hard work.
For years the Singer Manu
facturing Co. has enjoyed the
reputation of turning out the
most substantial and most ser
vicable machines in the United
States. The tension of their
machines is so arranged that
the operator can go from lace
to sole leather without having
a half dozen screws.
York Favorite" is
a machine built by the original
Singer Manufacturing Co., at
their extensive works in New
Jersey and upon identical lines
as the improved Singer. We
import them from the factory
in car load lots and are thus
enabled to sell them at prices
which knock all other sewing
machines in Honolulu "galley
west." Thirty or forty dollars
saved on any article is consi
derable; imagine, if you can,
what it is in the price of a
uy tne "Monowai we re
, ceived a very large invoice of
j Ready Mixed Paints put' up
J expressly for use in this cli
j mate. We have been careful
to select an assortment of
colors that will please the va-
rious tastes to be found in
cosmopolitan Hawaii nei. The
manufacturers assure us that
in mixing the colors "a little
bit of this and a little more of
I that" have been added so that
j the paints are of a much better
quality than is usually sold
Iiere. It is our intention
keep these paints
with our usual assortment
unmixed colors always in
stock. So that persons desir-
in,r to paint all or any part of'
I , . , , '
. their house may be accommo-
dated. Paint Brushes galore
may be lound with us. Color
cards mailed to any part of
the group upon application.
Prom the numerous orders
W(J l)ave received it is Clllile I
... ' " -- " 'a Ml,uu
plain that plantat on managers '
! f,lt.,.tt,.n il,.,r ,.J
i nave not lorguttui that we
I L-wm in tiurl ilw Ini-.r.ct- cini. i
' keep in stock the largest sup-
' lilt' lf "I li.wi.f!:i" Ui.ltiilrr in
. the citv.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Oppoaltti BpreckeU' Illook,
307 FORT STJtlSlUT.
1:30 P. M. SHARP.
1st RAOE-QUEEN'S PURSE-$75.
Running Race. K-Mllo Dash for Ha
waiian llred Hnrsos.
2d RACE HONOLULU PURSE $100.
Trotting nnd Pnclng.
'2 iu 3 to harness.
Mile Hen ts; best
3d RACE-MATCH RACE.
Running Race. 1 Mllo Pnih between
"Duke. Spencer" ami "Lord Brock."
4m race-president Hawaiian
jockey club oup-?75 ad.ied.
Trottingand Pacing. Milo Heats; best
S in 5 to harness. Free for all
s"l HACK - KA1.AKAUA UUr - 70
Running Rnco. Mllo Bash tor Ha
waiian Bred Horses owned by tho
Member of tho Club. Cup to become
tho property of the ono winning it
o race-kapiolaki park purse
Trotting nnd Pacing. Mile Heats; 3
Minute Clu; bet 2 in A to harness.
Free for all.
- OCEAN'IC STEAMSHIP
5i-Mile Dash. Free
All Entries to cloo on WEDNESDAY,
Aug. SOtli, at 2 o'clock v. M.. at the Ofllce
of the Secretary, and all Entry Fees 10
Percent of the Purse; all Cups $10.
All Races to be Run or Trotted under
the Rules of the Hawaiian Jockey Club.
All Horses not withdrawn by Friday,
Sept. 1st, at 2 o'clock p. m., are expected to
All Horses are expected to appear on the
Track at the tap of the bell from the
Judge's! Stand, otherwise
they will be
Admission 60 Cents
Grand Stand (extra). 50 Cents and l 0D
Carriage (inside of course) $2 50
(iuarterstretch Badges $5 00
C. O. BERQER,
Secretary Hawaiian Jockey Club.
HAWAII FOREVER ! !
Gold and Colored Enamel I
Como early and secure one before
thoy are all gone.
A FINE JAPANESE STEAMER
Due hero first week of next month directly
from Japan, will he Despatched for
the abovo Port ou or about
Sept. 13, 1893,
(Instead of "Curala" as formerly
tW For further particulars regarding
Passage and Freight, apply to
K. OG-TJRA & CO.,
, RuhiiiHon Block.
' 3D3R.. "&L. GOTO,
Physician : and : Surgeon
Boll Telephone 188,
Okfjce: Jtaunakeu street, front of No, 6
Englno Co.'s Kulldlng.
HCOXTIS: Ho5P, X.
I'midum.'!:: Denim's Place, Kolulu,
IJMtONT ROOM AN'D
1? Middle Room to let
at No. 4 Garden I.tuio.
"WMl'ORTAM.K I'UH- i.i
V nlslied Rooms to let, M PrXVrZ
the corner of Akkra and fij.'W?
lTclmnt Strueu, by the mUJgsL
)Vl Week or Month
N'm-iiw .IKNB K, NIKI.fil
JKN8 B. NIKI.RKN.
; 1 FAMILY DIHVINO
i X Mttrf, bound, kind
and gentle; will drive
kltii.li. in ilmiltli, Alyn
i .ft..... i.i i i,.,'.... yCLsix.
I Hull, 'I yeurk old. Inpilru ol
O. V. MACFAUI.ANE,
1 tili-hf tt liuuluilunt ii Co., L'd,
Corner Port &c
I AM NOW
WHITE v. GOODS !
Figured Swisses, fast colors; at 15c.
Fancy Sateens at 15c.
Figured.Challies at 15c.
Victoria Lawn at (35o. Piece.
Scotch Zephyrs D r ess Ginghams
3. IE !E3Z 3R. Xj I C EC ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I.
We Guarantee Every Package
tier WE SEISED OXJO? -a
WE HAVE RECEIVED A FRESH CONSIGNMENT, CONSISTING OF
-40 Cases !
ISO XDozexi I
1920 ZFetclszsiges I
FOR SALE BY THE
PACKAGE, DOZEN Oil CASE
HOLLISTER & CO.,
583 Tror Street. - - - T3-onolil-u.. EC. I.
100 Doz. Four-in-Hands
100 Doz. Four-in-Hands
H. S. TREGLOAN & SON.