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VOL. IX. NO. 12G5
HONOLULU, 11. I., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY Hi, l8Sii.
PRICE 5 CENTS.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
ritlSTKD AND I'UIILISIIKII
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wm. t. Irmu. Presldem ana MauaKer
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W. M. Glflard. Becretarr and Treasnrer
Theo. O. Porta' . aodltor
AGENTS OF THE
Oceanic Steamship Company,
OF BAN KBANOIBOO. OAL.
DR. C. W. MOORE,
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(WOOKKISY Hnd OI.ABHWAKK.
DON'T WANT BLOOD.
Uiited Staus Senators Ocpostd
to a Sangamary Policy
Loiding Ffl'nus of lbs Lt'tli Kt public
Stroik wllh Ho m Ovor the News
Washisotox, February 8. The
SonrttofH ilont'(l tlirougli riiow drifts
to gut to tbu Cnpitol to-day, and tho
effect of tho blizznrd was shown by
tho scant attondauco in tho galleries.
Tho Hawaiian cable amendment
to tbo diplomatic and consular ap
propriation bill was discussed. Una
nimous conpent was givun that the
vote on the cable amendment and
tho diplomatic and consular bill bo
taken at 2:3(1 o'clock to-morrow.
The President's me.osago, giving
Mr. Willis' latest dispatches as to
tho sentences of death in Hawaii,
was then read amid impressive
Mr. Hale said that tho tragic aud
melancholy results foreshadowed by
Minister Willis showed the impera
tive need of a cable. It would havo
averted or postponed this tragedy.
Mr. Teller said that the Hawaiian
Government was acting far beyond
the demands of the occasion. Tho
circumstances would shock the
world. Mr. Teller hoped the Com
mittee on Foreign Eolations would
inaugurate steps toward interven
tion in ordor that tho death penal
ties bo averted.
"But," said Mr. Frye, ''they can
haug every man in tho Hawaiiau
Islands beforo you get word to
Most of tho speech of Mr. White
, was devoted to tho cable, but at the
close ho spoke of tho President's
messago concerning tho death sent
ences in Hawaii. "1 do not believe
these sentences havo been imposed
with a view to their being carried
out," said ho, "Tho Government of
Hawaii must bo built on something
moro substantial than sand stained
, Mr. White said that this Govern
ment should intervene whether those
under sentence of death were Anion
cans or not, but it was certainly our
duty to interveno if any Americans
wero under sentence.
, Tho cable project was further dis
cussed by Mr. Mitcholl and Mr, Per
kins. In tho course of his remarks
Mr. Perkins declarod that tho Unit
ed Statos needed a new and strong
i Administration polioy, one which
would restore "Old Glory" to tho
soas. Wo wero now paying $100,-
j 000,000 annually for carrying on our
trado in foreign ships. The urgent
j messago of Secretary Grosham to
Minister Willis as to tho death sou-
j tences of Hawaii had to bo taken by
, a British ship Hying tho Hag of St.
j Mr. Morgan supported tho cable
amendment. Referring to Mr. Willis'
latest dispatch, Mr. Morgan said
that it strikingly illustrated tho
need of epeody communication bo-
t tweuu Hawaii aud tho authorities
While tho dobato proceeded "Min
ister Thurston of Hawaii entered tho
diplomatic gallery and was joined
by Senator Proctor of Vermont.
I Mr. Morgan attached much signi
ficance to tho fact that no word of
opposition had come from England
sinco tho Senato had passed tho Ni
caragua canal bill ten days ago. Ho
i said it disclosed that England had
abandoned hope of controlling tho
isthmus canal and had centered all
horouergies in controlling western
commerco by securing tho Hawai
ian cable concession,
Tho Senator declared that Great
Britain was secretlr endeavoring to
vro9t from the United States tho
groat coaling nlation, Pearl harbor,
in Hawaii. Thn was granted tho
United States in consideration of
tho reciprocity treaty with Hawaii,
and yet England was now moving to
sec urn that harbor R connection
with her cable concession, and tho
President of tho United States had
adv'sed tho granting of tho conces
sion. It was part of Groat Britain's
development of her sea power; part
of hor determination to control the
Pacific; part of her plan to plant
herself on Hawaii as tho Gibraltar
of tho Pucifln.
"It is vital that wo act and act at
once," said Mr. Morgan, impressive
ly. "I would rather see ovory rule of
this Senato broken than to havo this
amendment fail. Strong ns the case
of Hawaii was to us sho would not
much longer bo kicked about tho
Amoricau Cougross. Sho would at
last reluctantly turn to Groat Brit
ain." Mr. Morpau then turned his at
tention to the latest dispatch of Mr.
Willis. Ho defined our policy of
non-iutoi volition. In eo doing, he
asked what tho United Statos Senate
would do if Mr. Kolb sought to for
cibly assort his right as Governor of
Alabama aud in doing so a citizen
was killed. In that case it was not
for tho United States Sennto or tho
Federal Government to act. And
so with Hawaii. Wo had uo concern
with her affairs. If Hawaii mad a
mistake sho must abide by it. For
himself, Mr. Morgan said he would
have more respect for Hawaii if sho
shot a traitor than if sho forgavo
him. But tho best thing for tho
United States to do was to keep out
of this now phao of the subject.
Mr. Hawlov nuestioued tho cor
rectness of Mr. Morgan's doctrine of
non-intervention, lie said it could
be construed as approving of Ha
waii's purpose to execute those now
Mr. Morgan rose to say he simply
, meant to assert that Hawaii ought
to be left alono.
Mr. Hawley said ho had a personal
interest in tho latest advices from
Hawaii. Tbo Mr. Seward under
sentence was well known to him.
Tho Senator paid tho highest tri
bute to Mr. Seward's ability, and
said it was ridiculous to charge him
with this conspiracy.
Mr. Halo earnestly protested
against Mr. Morgan's apparent ap
proval of tho course of tho Hawai
ian Government in imposing the
Mr. Morgan -1 gave no approval.
1 stated a cold, naked right.
Mr. Halo proceeded to urge that
tho Hawaiian Government was mak
ing a grave mistake. Sontoneo by
military tribunals was not according
to our methods.
"What of Mrs. Surrazt,of Cap'tain
Wirtt what of those summary tri
bunals?" asked Mr. Morgan.
"But wo would not follow those
oxamples," said Mr. Berry of
Resuming, Mr. Halo said that the
leniency of tho North at tho timo of
tho Rebellion had been a marvel to
tho world. Then tho Sonator said,
i "Aud if Hawaii now proceeds with
those executions she will bo adopt
ing tho methods of Mexico and of
South America, rather than those of
this country, for this young repub
lic should be warned in time that
the sentiment thus far favorable to
it would be quickly changed if these
executions occur. The American
. people have thus far sympathi.od
with Hawaii, but there will be a
speedy change if this barbarous
course is pursued."
Mr. Hoar aud Mr. Call said they
wished to bo put on record as
heartily sympathizing with tho pro
test expressed by Mr. Hale.
The exposure to all sorts and con
ditions of weather that a lumberman
is called upon to endiiro in tho
camps often produces severe colds
which if not promptly checked, re
sult in congestion or pneumonia.
Mr. J. O. Davenport, ex-manager of
tho Fort Bragg Redwood Co., an
immense institution at Fort Bragg,
Cal., says they sell largo quantities
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy at
the company's storo aud that ho has
himself used this remedy for a sovero
cold aud obtaiiied immediate relief.
This medicine prevents any tendency
of a cold towaril puoumouia aud in
sures a prompt recovery. For sale
by Benson, Smith Co., Agents for
tho Hawaiian Islauds.
Daily Bulletin 60 centt per month,
THE ORIENTAL WAR.
Another Tremendous Viewy by
They Carry All the Forts at Wel-hat-Wel
and Sink the Cbioesa Fleet.
London, February 8. Advices just
rocoived from Chofoo state that tho
Japanese landed a force tun miles to
tho unst of the town last night.
Thosfl forces attacked tho fortifica
tions on the eastern part of tho city.
A dispatch from Chofoo this after
noon says tho Japanese havo carried
all tho positions at Wei-hai-wei and
captured or sunk the whole Chinese
Tho Jnpauose. during the night of
Monday, cleared Woi-hai wei- harbor
of all torpedoes aud submerged
initios by tho tieo of small torpedo
boats aud steam launches from tho
war ships( which grappled for and
cut tho wires connecting tho subma
rine mines with tho shores.
A fleet of Japanoso torpedo boats
then made a splendid dash for the
harbor and attacked tho Chinese
fleet with such skill that tho battle
ship Ting-Yuen was sunk. These
tactics wero repeated during the
night of February fth and tho Chou
Yuen and other Chinoso war ship
wero blown up and the remainder of
tho Chinoso fleet captured.
Following up this splendid suc
cess tho Japanese completed tho
capture of Wei-hai-wei by landing a
large forco and seizing tho island of
Liu Kuug Tao, which had made a
gallaut defense against heavy fires.
Some of tho Japanese warships
passed Chofoo early this morning
acd fired a few shots at tho forts
without doing any damage, and, in
view of tho reports current regard
ing tho feint attack madoupon Ning
hai yesterday, the belief grows that
tho Japanese aro going to attack
Tho Times to-morrow will publish
a dispatch sent to Shanghai to-day
stating that tho island of Liu Kuug
Tao, in the harbor of Wei-hai-wei,
was captured by tho Japanese yes
torday. t dispatch to the T mos from
I Wei-hai-wei says that tho Japanese,
. desiring to attack the western forts
I and those distant two miles along
' tho shore which was covered by tho
Chinese fleet, tho advance guard
was compelled to make a toilsome
march on Friday during a snow
storm and strong gale. Tho march
was made by a circuitous route.
, Eventually tho Chinoso wore met on
tho Chofoo road, west of Wei-hai-wei,
and sovero fighting took place.
The Chinese wero defeated and fled
to Chofoo. Tho. loss on tho Japa
nese sido was thirty killed and
HmosiijMA, Fobruary 8. An official
dispatch from tho Japanese com-
mandur at Woi-hai-wei announces
that tho Chinoso warships Chen
Yuon and Ting-Yuen and tho Chin
oso cruiser Chin-Yuen, or Lai-Yuen,
wero sunk by tho Japaueso torpedo
boats in tho attack just made upon
tho romaiuing warships of China
at Wei-hai-wei. Two steam launches
escaped, but wero chased by tho
Japaneso vossols and ovontually dis
abled near Chofoo.
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