Newspaper Page Text
WHAT'S IK TO-DAY'S PAPEIt.
About CliiiiPM' ami I'lirlUBiU"!' I'oimln-
tlon, b "Truth "
A Clmlli'iiKe, ly "Olitu."
Kilttortnl I'lini, Uili.
Wlintof the Night.' (review f the -Ittt-ation
In riiMi. H. Invlc.)
Meeting of Coillu' li.
Ioil nml Oencnil Item".
JniHiii've i ook hi Jttil.
Hn 1 In Honolulu.
I'oMuge anil I'oMii'llce.
lluiitiil for Sun Krain'lri.
OjsUrs 1'IiiiiUmI nt llwa.
tm nrn nnv,
New liiiH'riiil llumlo cotitnl .In,; the lilt
pit ulioilt n I'at lite onlil .
"WHAT OF THE NIGHT P"
Mr. Duvios Reviews the Preaeut Situ
ation of Hawaii.
uhv -UrtilM Bulletin.
Pledged to neither Sid nor Party,
Hut Kilnblhhrd for the lUwill of Alt
MONDAY, FEB. 'M, 11
If hailstorms aro to becomo fio
quont in then MamK MoKlnli'j
tnrilTH ami Hiiirar rt'volutioii" will
not bo in it for inllii'tiou of proi
Our corri"iouiliMiti m tins ixm
aro ratlmr puuutit in tlioir uttor
aiii'i'". Kxoryono of tlioin Kiu'
Miinotliiun well worth rc.uliiiK, 1u
titer tho realtor agree with ttiein
In eonnoi'tion with the eae of All
Sing t ly, .Inilge Wliiting told the
jury nil effort wa to be made to
liaxe the law eliaugetl, n that pott)
criminal appealt might be lieant b
eoiiM'iil witliout a jmy Tlii wmilil
In- mot weleoine to juror.
Senator Urny in his able peeeh
.iil: "If over tho Amerienii people
were to Ktart out on a career of em
pire and colonization lie hoped that
it would bo with head ereet and
without a breath of Mipioion, or
dishonor, or intrigue, or low deal
inun." Can Milliliter Steven- and
hi Hawaiian confederate read
these hotioM American nontiuiouH
without a wince!
A oron of the ipie-tion to Sena
tor Uray and hi answer, differing
from that appearing in I he San Fran
eico paper.-, i found in a Canadian
exchange, a follow.: "Senator Tel
ler, of Colorado, ached him wlielliei
the whole matter might be couider
ed a remitted by the I'lOMilout to
Congro, and upon being informed
that inch nih Mi. Ur.iy'n under-
standing, he pres-el the hope I hat
the Senator from Delaware ipoke h
authority of tho President." There
i eoniderablo difforence be1 ween
the two teriou.
Mr. .luxtico Creae, nitting at Vic
toria, U. C, a District Judge in
Admiralty, ha condemned tin
Mealing iH'hoouor Minnie and the en
tire out tit to forfeiture, fur violating
the Auglo-Kii'Maii agreement a to
jelling within die prohibited zone.
An appeal will be taken to tie Su
premo Court. Thiri i the -1'coiid
cao trii-d. a provioiii one, agaiut
the Aiiioka, having bi-eu di-mi-M-d
Captain llughe'-ll.illett of 11. M.
Oaruot wa the pro-ecutitig witnc
With tho three I'luxur coiieorued
tlctormiued to protect the heal, (lie
M'nli'r will have to gie the pro
hibited zone a wide north.
Commenting on tiie iiowr- fmiu
Washington, which it deemii alto
getlier dmcoiiragiug to the m ilints
the AdvortNor make tlie iliabobeal
remark: "If tin state of affair con
Unties much longer our rovalNt
friends will have to help tlioiiiM'lvcs.
and begin that polio) of M-omt vio
luiico and as-t.isxiuatiou wliich has
been predicted with so much forti
tude by 1'aul Neumann." Thin be
tokens a revival of the infamous
tactic of past month?, wherob) the
P. G. crowd tried to incite disturb
aucu and turmoil, for creating an
opportunit) of wreaking vengeance
on at least the leaders of the di-af-fected
Astronomers tell us that our
planot has two distinct motions -the
diurnal motion, or rotation on
its own ai, and the annual motion,
or circuit around tho sun.
The Hawaiian revolution of .Ian
uarv, 1WM. presented tho wiiiio
phenomena', (hat is, a rotation on it?
own ai, which we term revolution,
.mil a circuitous inotiou, which wo
niav term annexation.
In reviewing the political situation
in Hawaii, it is important that a
clear distinction should bo made bo
tw ecu these two movements of ltovo
hit ion and Annexation.
devolution i a simple movement;
Annexation i a ury complex one.
Revolution i internal, and roq litres
no external aid: Annexation i
nothing if not external, and has no
Mativ people went into tho revo
lution." in the belief that it did not
mean annexation; others hold aloof,
because it did mean annexation.
If revolution had not included or
aimed at annexation, tho revolution
ists could have dictated terms to the
(juceii. and could probably have se
cured her aent to her own deposi
tion. Hut the cry went forth "An
nexation and nothing else, and with
that motto tho envoys went to
Annexation meant tho end of Ha
waiian nationality, and for that rea
on I girded ni)solf and alo went to
Washington, not in tho interests of
the Queen or of the J'rineoj-s, but in
defence of Hawaiian national ty.
It is true that we hear some dis
appointed murmurs, to i nooiioci mm
annexation is only postponed, but
for all practical purpose annexation
is dead, and we aro thrown back on
Hut how does Hawaii come out of
the coullictr Wounded cruelly
wouui'cd - in the house of her
friend. No constitution, no legis
lature, no absolute foundation for
assent of the Hawaiian nation, there
will lie no K'curity, for a generation
to come. 1 do not believe that any
government, that does not make a
show of being supported b) tho Ha
waiian people, will receive recogni
tion oveii from a Republican Admin
istration in the I'uited States. They
will look suspiciously upon us for a
long lime, and a white man's gov
ernment will not be allowed to re
present the Hawaiian nation, simply
because he sav o.
The American League recently
sent to Congress tin following state
ment: "We are ol tho mass ot the
people vvlio made r stand for law
and order, and constitutional right."
"Our ranks include onlv citizens of
That the Wilson bill in not feared
by Hoiinihlo men, in its effects on
homo industry, is partlv proved by
au iucident at Colfax, Washington.
Five hundred farmers held a meet
ing there to formulate plan for
Htarting tho Hiigar-bent industry on
a large sculo. They were udilro-,cd
by Professor Elton Fullmer of the
State Agricultural College, who cm
Enough of tho past, tho present
and the future demand all our
thought and effort. The very first
thing is for men of sense and con
science to study facts, and it will
take nil tho men" of sense and con
science to steer tho poor craft.
Lot us first enquire what is im
possible, and then examine into
what is possible.
I bold it to bo imuossiblo to or
ganize anv ixovcriimout that shall
not be I" t mini' nt in intention. Wo
cannot exist without recognition,
and no nation wilt recoguiz.e a pro
visional government, except os a
revoliitiouar) makeshift. When Ka
lakaua died,"every diplomatic repre
sentative received fresh credentials
to the new sovereign. How man)
received fresh credentials to the Pro
visional Government? Not one'
And to-dav the relation is only one
of convenience, for the discharge of
A Provisional Government cannot
negotiate a treaty, and in fact, it lias
no lecoguiz.ed existence, beyond il
own limi s.
A ready answer to this will be:
"We do "not want recognition, we
can do without it." Some people
can and do live without friends, but
it is not au ideal existence for oil her
men or nations, nml, to commercial
nations, it is ruin.
There is another diuicu'ty of an
iinrecogiiiz.ed government, which it
in belter to study, than to ignore.
Che Japan Herald pointed it out, in
oaviug that Japan might consider it
her duly to take the part of the
recognized, against the iiurecoguiz.ed
government of Hawaii. If sho did
so, without in any way encroaching
on II iwaiiau independence, it is by
no means certain that President
Cleveland would go to war with
Japan, in order to defend the Provi--ional
Government aguiust the
tvueeu. Although there is no likeli
hood, so far as I know, ot any such
proceeding on the part of any for
eign power, it is as well that wo keep
in mind the perils of an unrecognized
A Provisional Government, at
tempting to estnhlinh itself, "on the
three years' syrttom," without the
mora! support oi the Hawaiian peo
ple, i an anomaly, and, as I contend,
an impossibility"; and a leasehold
government, audi as that would be,
would hardly ask for recognition
eveu from the United Mates.
Theio is another very tangible
puiil Au unfriendly administration
in the L uited btates will Dover)
liable to have an unfriendly effect on
tie continuance of treaty relations
with Hawaii; and that is a miggca
lion which may make to tremble the
stoutest heart that proposes to carry
on foi three years, in defiance of the
stern counsel of tho United Slates
'I' lie re must be no misconception
as to how much of our prosperity do
pit els on the goodwill of tho party
in po'ver in the United States. For
instance, if any duty bo imposed on
sugar by Congress, it will lie iiiijumed
mi llniKiiiitii Htiijur iiIko, unless n
special clause be enacted excepting
Hawaiian sugar. Tiie treaty alo e
will not counteract the tarill, mi)
more than it did with rico under the
MeKiiilo) bill. Wo cannot afford
to add to our other troubles, tho lies
tilit) which might inflict upon us
such a peualt) as a duty on our
eluded that land thereaboutn could
easily produce twent) tons of l""" i ""f 'apprehend, then, that whatever
form ot government he now adopt-
to the acre, giving a nut profit of
$25. Three hundred of those pres
ent signed agieemeiitn to plant at
least one acre to sugar-beets this
year. Those farmers evident I) do
nut depend on robbery of tiie public
treasury through bounties
Mboting of Councila
ed for Hawaii, it must bo permanent
in intention, and must not bo coin-po-ed
of element which avowedly
I mean mischief to tho government
the) assist to set up, and which ad-
1 mil their intention to upset the
whole Constitution, as soon as op-
, I am dinposed to think that the
quickest and safest step now to be
taken, is that which I believe the
I Exicutive and Adviory Councils
I have decided upon; -that is, a ua-
I tuiiial convention, and a new Con
Thero was a meeting of the Execu
tive ami Advisor) Councils this after
noon, Provident Dole iiresulmg.
After receivinu' a petition from Mrs
(' rj.irl for narilon of her husband. HtltllllOII.
serving sentence for importing Tli.il proposal appears to me to
opium, and one from a Chinese pn offer a basis of peace and order, if it
soner for similar clemency, t he Conn-I be carried out in a spirit of cou
cllrt went intoexecutive session with eiliatioii. Hut thero is a possibility,
closed doors. It is supposed the) if not a danger, of a fundamental
are hearing reel the Washington , uimtake. If the convention and con
correspondence. ' utltutlou do not carr) with them tho
thegieatest republic of tho earth."
That frank declaration had the
apparent appiobation of the Havvai
iau Minister, mid it is uro to be
pigeon-holed at Washington, and
brought as evidence against us.
The point then is: Who compose
the Hawaiian nation? 1 think there
is but one answer: The men who
have vote under the Constitution of
18S7. Whether tliev otiiiht to have
had them is not the question. Tho
Constitution, broken and battered
as it is, is still tho highest law, ami
thoy, at any rate, have not violated
it. Therefore, no convention and no
constitution can be solid, that has
not the sanction of those men.
If you do not get this sanction,
you will have to live on in unfriend-lilies-,
for as many )ears as you tiko
to nav for it. The 'Hawaiian people
are not dying out, and their friends
are not dying out, and "the sympa
thies of mankind will bo with them
Tlicroforo, I repeat that the sanc
tion ol the electorate is ueio'-an, to
tho validity of any constitution.
How are we to get that sanction? 1
can only think of one way.
Wo certainly shall not get it. if
we leave the manipulation exclusive
ly in the hands of men who have
avowed tlieir desiiu to subvert Ha
waiian nationality. We shall not
get it, unless we show tho Hawniiaus
that we accept the defeat of annex
ation manfully, and mean to live
loyally beside them, as neighbors
1 am aware that this is tho crucial i
point, for many perhaps most --annexationists
do not intend to live
lovallv besido the Hawniiaus.
1 think those men had better leave
tho convention alone, and stick to
the military ilopotim, which is the
There is. as I said, only one way
in wliich the national sanction can
be obtained, and it implies concilia
tion and conce-.ion, and (lie ques
tion may ns well be faced now. for
on its Mt I lenient depends tint other
question, of prospentv or ruin for
our commercial and agricultural
life. The nnnevitioiii-ts have made
n great light, in which thoy have
given no quarter, and tho iron has
been driven into the soul of the Ha
waiian. Hut I here has been one
fatal mistake: the patriotic instinct
of the Hawaiian lias been left out of
l he reckoning. No man who regards
patriotism asa sentiment, which can
lie transferred from laud to laud,
like a gipsy's tent, has ever experi
enced, or he has for over lost, the
inspiration of patriotism. It is not
love, nor charity, nor justice, nor is
it either pride or bluster; it is just
the unquenchable instinct that
makes a man prefer to perish in tho
ashes of hi home, rather than live
to mourn its loss. Tho-e of us who
saw and remember what took place
when Kalakaua was elected, when
tie women and children were silent
ly sent awa), and the indolent men
became a frenzied mob, will not re
quire to be reminded of the influ
ence which national instinct can
exercise over (lie Hawaiian.
Thi' patriotism of the Hawaiian
dominate-1 lie position today, and
they have the whole world for tlieir
friends. That patriotism controls
the Hawaiian vote to dav, and with
out that vote I lien; can be no solid
consiitution, no peace, no prosperity
for either foreigner or native.
There is no disguising the fact
from any one but ourselves, that the
movement for annexation lias re
sulted in a serious defeat, and tho
only point for us to decide is, whe
ther we will accept the verdict now,
or go through a year of worso
anxiety and possible riot, and then
accept it. 'I he elements of disorder
are only too apparent even now, and
with them wo have to lace internal
disaffection and external unfriendli
ness. The ami Hawaiian utterances of
the Ameiicau league on one hand,
and the uuiiustakablo tone of the
Chinese on the other hand, show
that a policy of jiiniice to all cannot
be maintained by any government
that has not thnioyufsupporlof the
bulk of the people
Let me leenpitulate:
1. The comparative simple ity of
revolution was involved with the
complexity of annexation.
'2. Therein, not only had the
Queen to fiuht for her throne, but
the nation bad to fight jointly with
iter, for national existence.
.'I. Annexation hits been defeated,
but the Sovereign and people have
been driven together by common
I The Constitution lias been ir
5. A new Coii-titutiou must bo
adopted, and it m i-4 ho;'nn nn nt
(i. A national convention, to bo
valid, must be basin! on thcoloctoiaio
of IKS", and representative- of the
To deal effect iv el) with the fore
going problem, in as delicate an
operntiou as can be undertaken. I
think a romedv can be found, if wo
have pluck enough to use it. Tho
nation is now split into two parts:
tiie Hawaiian and their friend,
versus the foreigners and their
Neither party can achieve har
mony and progress alone, and it
would be childish to expect such
It would bo worse than childish,
it would be wicked, to attempt to
throw the count i) into the agitation
of a convention, witliout some
secuiity of harmonious action.
I Ms proposal would lie. That the
I good oilices of Hut United Stales
Minister, or of some other mutually
accept aide intervener, should 1m
sought; that undor his couusol,
each party should nominate three
members for a joint committee;
that this committee should draft a
now Constitution, which must con
son e as far as possible the interests
of both parties; that tho committee
must bo unanimous in its work; ntid
that both parties should loyally
support tho said draft Constitution,
or appeal to the cle torato.
Within those outlines, we may
preserve peace, justice and honor.
If those three objects can bo ob
tained in any other way, 1 will glad
ly stimiort that tilan.
But if the men who aro honestly
tirayiug for peace, justice, and honor,
have no better plan than initio in
view, I ask ilium to sot personal pre
judice aside, and to givo earnest
consideration to what I have written
with a faithful desire to promote
only the peace and progress of Ha
waii. Tiilo. II. Da vies.
Craigside, Honolulu, Fob. 2(th,
itaiiii!! Ilnrtae (JUfi
We have just received nn
other enrgo of Hay and Grain
by the "Innyard," personally
selected by our malinger in
California; and as we buy
the best, a word to the wioe
is siillleient. Prompt delivery.
California Feed Co.
Otfmt: Corner Queen
and Niiiiiinn streets. IJoth
Wahkihiusk : King street
near O. K. & L. Co.'s Depot.
Both Telephones fill.
By Jna. F. Morgan.
AUCTION SALE OF
JEWELRY and TOOLS
On TH3SDAY. Feb. 27th.
A I 10 (M 1.01'K. A. M.,
At Hie lew Irvriteritof Mit. A.slll'.l'Altl),
Nniiiiiui MicW, I will fll ul I'nlillc
Auction, llic Mix'k nt
Material, Etc., - Etc.
On TUESDAY, Feb. 27th,
AT 10 O'l 1.01 K A. M..
AT THE STORE OP H. HACKPELD & CO.,
1 will sell Hi I'lilillc Auction for iifniimi
of wlioin It in.i) I'tiiii-urn.
II. II. A CO.
A. 8 A T.
-n7 -J li.1l. each, II liccts I orrnttiilcil
Iron, II ft., 4TJ lb-.
HS.isT-7 Ixlls. null, I J sliii'l 1,'orniKUliMl
Iron. 7 ft.. 1HVJ It.
Ibs-io" 41 mils, fiu'li KlhliMtN I'orrilKiUtil
I run, s ft.. '.'l'W II.-
'JSS-'kV.t rt twUr. oucli. II sheets CurrilKlUl'il
Iron, l ft., ls-e lli.
.Mill IVJ -J fulls, uucli, II kIivuIk I'lirriliuitril
Iron, II ft., -IIS His.
IM .My-11 IhIIh, ciieli. !l slii-ctH Corrilti'iU'il
Iron, 7 ft.. Jt."i Hiv
.MIHI7J- tl lull, eie h, n sheets Cirril;iUel
Iron, ft.. 1 VI Hi-.
117'1-7'iU IU lIIs. em h. 7 slicits Co minuted
Iron, tl ft., M.VJ Ihs.
I.IJ7 I case, I tu. I hunojl Irons.
l.NI.IISUi A lltMN euull, II ilfcc Itoilllil
lliiiimt'ctl h.v cult wilier on vovKpu of hn-
iortniiou,itx (iurmiiu Imrk. "Nini-
tlluV from Liverpool.
Terms Cash in U. S. Hold Coin.
Saturday, Feb. 2J, 18'H.
A cent a pound duty on
sugar seetns to have come
closer than a possibility and
reached a probability. Ha
waii will benefit by this action
to an extent that will extend
the smile on everyone's coun
tenance. Should it go the
other way there will be long
faces and few smiles. This is
one of the disadvantages of a
locality where nearly every
thing depends upon a single
industry Hawaii is not alone
in this respect. Take any of
the mining towns in the United
States; directly a lead peters
out the place is deserted.
Twent) -five or thirty years
ago one of the most thriving
towns in Colorado was Kit
Carson; it was the distributing
point for all of southern Colo
rado and New Mexico, outfits
were formed there and pro
duce for the mining towns in
the lower country was largely
purchased there; everyone was
prosperous and houses went
up like mushrooms; tnen tne
railroad built a line to La
Junta in the south and Kit
Carson as a mercantile town
was reduced to a pile of empty
tins and a water tank while La
Junta jumped into prominence.
Kit Carson had but one source
to wealth, or if it had others
they were not developed.
While Hawaii is not in the
identical position of this faded-from-view
town there is a simi
larity. This country has un
developed sources of revenue
but legislation in the past has
been "agin it." The thousands
of acres of valuable and uuim
proved land should be opened
up for settlement; let the coun
try be opened up to the small
farmer. There was a time
when the Island of Maui fur
nished potatoes to California,
now we look to California and
New Zealand for plain every
day "spuds." There is no rea
son why this change should
have taken place. Maui exists
to-day in. the same locality as
when California reached its
hand out to gather in our pro
duce. If Maui is not big
enough to raise potatoes for
the inhabitants of the Hawaiian
Inlands, what is the matter with
enlisting the services of Ha
waii and Oahu? When the
idle lands are opened for set
tlement perhaps a change will
come and when it docs what a
boom there will be in the Jones
locked fence. Every man who
has a ten acre lot will want to
fence it and do it well, the only
way to do this is to adopt this
style fencing. The man who
economizes at the beginning
will be accustomed to it when
prosperity smiles upon him and
lie will grow rich with age. A
fence that will last a life time
is what every man who owns
an acre of land should have,
and there is no other fence in
the world that will last as long
as the Jones locked fence.
TEMPLE OF FASHION
Corner Fort 4a Hotel Streets
I BEG TO IX FORM MY CUSTOMERS
THAT I WILL HOLD
EVERY WEEK DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY.
"Will be offered to the Public and it will pay you to trade at
the "TEMPLE OF FASHION."
I AM OFFERING XOW
For Friday and Saturday Only,
Boys' Cambric and' Flanette Waists
Elegant AHuortmeut of Color at 20 CenU Each.
JiHt Received by lust "Australia1' a Large Stock of
To be Hold for oxk wkkk only at K)c, Tije., 14c. and IGJc.
per yard. Goodu worth 25e. a yard.
. . 250 PIECES ..
III 10-yard lengths, reduced from 1.00 to 75 cents.
S. 3! H R Xi X G H ,
Corner Fort and Hotel Sti., .... Honolulu, H. I.
The Drug Huincn heretofore carried by IIol
lister & Co. has been incorporated under the
name of the ......
Hollister Drug Co., L'd.
Having the largest and most complete stock in
our line, we are prepared to off u' our ciintomcra
the best goods at the lowest prices.
HOLLISTER DRUG CO.,
BS3 TTort 8t,reet, - "Honolulu., H. T.
Lodu'o lo Progros de I'Ocoanio, No. 124,
rpnr.itr. wn.i. in: a mi:i:iino or
JL l.oilpi c I'ruKruH ilt' I'Orriiiilu, Sit. l.'l,
nt lt hull on Kluir ntrut't, IikIwmi'U lli'llml
uml Tort, I'lllb (Moiulii)) KVIININd,
Mi 'J'l, nt 7:.i o'olook, for
KriiiiMi Monthly 1Iihinki-.
.Muinlitirn of Hawaiian l.oiliw ami nil
t-ojournliiK Hri iliri'iiuiu friituriiiilh Inviii'il
I to liti prnxullt
m uniiT oi i no it r. .ii.'.
1 n ,7-1 1 hiiTttnr.N.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
AT A M t:i:i I NO OK '1 UK STOCK
iV ImliliT nl tint llolllNTHl lllili. to,,
(I.M), linlil I'lliruiirv .'I lvi, tlm IiiIIomIiik
OIIU'itm with i In tt'i for tin' kii'iiIiik Miir:
J. W. Wliimr
II A. I'urini'liit
Hariuiin used to say, "keep
your eye on day and date. '
We tell you to keep your eye
on the price. Six cents each
for stays and fifteen cents a
pound for the washers. Your
stays are placed six or eight
feet apart and your wooden
posts from thirty to fifty.
We have received by the
"Australia" an invoice of iron
stoves so that we are now able
to fill all back orders. The
Pansy is a world beater in iron
stoves and gives satisfaction in
every kitchen it enters. This
make is not only well-finished
and a good baker but it is
cheap in price. We've never
had a complaint yet and the
last stoves are as perfect in
every respect as the first. If
you want a cheap stove come
to us and get a Pansy.
In high grade ranges we
make the Fischer a leader.
We do not believe there is a
steel range made that will use
as little fuel or heat up as
quickly as this make; we hear
this from everyone who has I
used it and the users are the i
best advertisements we can '
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
Uin)ltt HprroMi' lllock,
HOT POUT STIIBWT,
Beautiful Articles in Antique Oak
II I I, HHI 'r rZL.
CHAIRS, Etc, Etc
Splendid Line of Rattan and Reed Furniture!
Slnule 1'liTcs unil Bel.
COHN'ICE POLES IN WOOD OK IJKASS MOUNTINGS.
E L EGA N T U PHOLSTE R?
Ill film Sprint;, Hair Wool, Mom nml Straw Mattronims.
I'll. lows ok i.ivi: oi:ksi: ri:ATiu:its and sii.k ki.ohb.
Latest Improvemeats Id Wire Mattresses, Lounge & Sofa Beds, Divan Lounges and Sofas,
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