Newspaper Page Text
FROM THE ISLANDS.
A Cabinet Crisis Develops at
The American Treaty the Cause
of the Trouble.
Consul Sewall Takes Formal Posses
sion of Pago Pago.
Ex-Minister Ashford Accuses His Ha
waiian Colleagues of Conspiring to
Overthrow the Government.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
San Franci§co, July s.—The steam
skip Mariposa arrived today, twenty-five
days from Sydney and seven days from
Honolulu. Hawaiian advices state that
on June 11th King Kalakaua appointed
John Adams Cummins minister of for
eign affairs, vice Jonathan Austin, re
signed; Godfrey Brown, minister of
finance, vice S. M. Damon, resigned;
Charles N. Spencer, minister of the in
terior, vice Lorin A. Thurston, resigned ;
and Arthur P. Peterson, attorney-gen
eral, vice C. W. Ashford,
On Friday June 13th Noble Widemann
introduced a resolution in the legisla
ture declaring that whereas it was ap
parent that the constitutional advisers
of the king were irreconcilably divided
against themselves and it being impos
sible to heal the dissension in a manner
conducive to the best interests of the
kingdom, except by the dissolution of
the cabinet, it was resolved that the as
sembly mark its dissatisfaction with the
existing state of affairs by declaring a
want of confidence in the ministry.
Previous to the introduction of the
message Minister Austin replied to the
charges made against him in the ma
jority report of the committee on foreign
affairs, which have been heretofore re
ferred to in these dispatches,denying that
he disobeyed the instructions of the
house to lay before it documents regard
ing a proposed treaty with the United
Stateß, or that he had abstracted im
portant documents in relation to the
matter, on the plea that they were per
On the introduction of the resolution,
Representative Brown stated that there
was a greater principle at stake than the
integrity of the ministry, namely, that
the minority should not rule, and
offered amendatory resolutions declar
ing that whereas Minister Ashford
had advised the king to refuse
to follow the advice of the major
ity of the cabinet, which advice of the
attorney-general the supreme court
passed upon and declared illegal and un
constitutional, and whereas the attor
ney-general had persisted in his advice
to the king, it was resolved that such
assertion of the principle of the right of
the minority to rule was subversive of a
constitutional representative govern
ment, and that the action of the attor
ney-general was deserving of the sever
est censure and condemnation of the
house, which did thereby declare its
lack of confidence in him. A proti acted
and warm debate followed, in which the
attorney-general and some members of
the legislature took the ground that that
body could get rid of one member of the
ministry only by passing a vote of want
of confidence in the whole cabinet. The
▼ote on Brown's amendment resulted 24
to 24, a tie vote, all elective members of
the house, including the president, vot
ing. The cabinet, however, promptly
During the proceedings of the legisla
ture on June 9th Minister Ashford, ris
ing to a question of privilege, stated
that he wished to answer the charges
made against him by the minister of the
interior of connivance with the insurrec
tion of last April. He claimed that the
insurrection of 1887, planned by W. R.
Wilcox, was only a continuance of the
scheme of the ministry to replace the
king on the throne by his sister, Prin
cess Kiliuokalani, and that the ministry
was to blame for that insurrection.
Notwithstanding rumors of impending
trouble, there was not even sufficient
ammunition available for ordinary use.
if it had not been possible to obtain
10,000 rounds from the United States
steamer Adams, then in the harbor, the
insurrection would have been success
ful. He claims that when it was voted
to put the proposed treaty with the
United States through the king
was not to know all the
facts of the treaty. The clause re
lating to the landing of foreign
troops on Hawaiian soil was annexed to
the draft of the treaty, and when the
draft was left with the king the annexed
clause which he claimed was to have
been removed, remained through over
sight affixed to the treaty, and the king
rejected it. Minister Ashford charged
the other members of the cabinet with
Minister Thurston entered a general
denial of Ashford's statements, both as
regards the counter-charges against him
self or concerning the cabinet's action in
regard to the treaty.
On the following day, June 10th, Rep
resentative Wilcox made a statement in
the legislature as to his part in the in
surrection, He claimed that a society
was organized with the motto "Hawaii
for Hawaiians," 'whose object was by
peaceful methods to secure to the na
tives the right to represent the govern
ment in official positions. When the
purposes of the organization became
known, a party went to the
king and asked him to abdicate
in favor of Princess Kiliuoalani, as
discontent was prevalent among the
people on account of the opium scandal
and other occurrences. Wilcox con
tended that prior to this the ministry
had been conspiring against the king
and in favor of a republic, and that the
spokesman of the party was, at the time
the request was made to the king, in
the employ of certain of the ministers.
A minority report of the committe on
foreign relations was presented to the
legislature by Representative Baldwin
on June 14th." The report says that the
committee had not at the time the ma
jority report was presented (June 4th)
fully investigated the conduct of Minis
ter Austin in regard to his alleged re
fusal to lay all the correspondence touch
ing on the treaty before the house. The
minority states that it found the minis
ter ready to show all the minutes of the
cabinet meetings, and the letter which
formed the basis of the major
ity report's complaint. The let
ter contained but one brief
allusion to the treaty and the minutes
of the cabinet meetings were equally
meagre as to that particular. The re
port gives the text of the proposed
treaty, and states that King Kalakaua
in December, 1889, refused to sign an
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1890.
authorization for Minister Carter to ne
gotiate the treaty, as it had been drawn
up without consulting him.
On the return of Minister Ashford
from a private trip to Canada the latter
demurred to the text of the treaty,
which was so amended as to make it a
commercial treaty. At the cabinet
council on April 10, 2890, the king was
advised by the ministry to sign a corn-
mission authorizing Carter to negotiate
the treaty on such a basis; but the king,
acting on Attorney-General Ashford's
advice, again declined.
AFFAIRS AT SAMOA.
Consul-Geaasral Sewall Takes Formal
Possession of l'ag-o Pago.
Apia, June 17th (per steamer Mari
posa to San Francisco). —The United
States steamer Mohican, with Consul-
General Sewall aboard, visited Pago
Pago several weeks ago, and took for
mal possession of the two pieces of land
there which were ceded to the United
States by the Samoan government.
King Malietoa received his first salute
on May 22d. He visited the United
States steamer Mohican in the new
whale boat recently presented to Chief
Sewmann Tafa by the American govern
ment. The king" remained on the man
of-war half an hour, and as he left the
Samoan flag was raised at the mast and
a royal salute of twenty-one guns was
fired in his honor. Malietoa also visited
the German man-of-war Alexandrine a
few days later, and was given a similar
In the latter part of May Captain
Sbepard, of the Mohican, and Consul-
General Sewall paid a visit to King Mai.
iatoa, and on behalf of the United
States government formally presented
him with the wrecks of the Trenton and
Vandalia, which have been lying in
Apia harbor ever since the disastrous
hurricane in March, 1889. Captain
Shepard read a letter in which he sug
gested that the king authorize the
United States consul-general to appoint
a trustee to negotiate for the sale of the
property and to superintend the appli
cation of the proceeds to the payment of
the taxes of the natives. Mr. Sewall
also made an address, in which he re
viewed the heroic conduct of the Sa
moans during the hurricane, and ex
pressed the gratitude of the American
people, and their wish for lasting peace
and prosperity to the new government
Malietoa expressed the deepest grati
tude for the gift. Consul-General
Sewall has appointed ex-Vice-Consul
Blockwell as trustee to negotiate for the
sale of the wrecks and the disposition of
The strained relations which existed
between the American and German rep
resentatives during the troublesome
times preceding the return of the present
king and the establishment of the new
government are rapidly passing away,
and a more cordial feeling is shown
among the representatives of the two
governments who are now stationed
THOSE WHO MAY RETURN AFTER
LEAVING THE COUNTRY.
Twenty-Four Smuggled Chinese Ordered
Sent Back to China—They Wiih to
Return to Sonora.
Washington, July s.—Acting Secre
tary Batcheller has issued the following
instructions in regard to re-entry into
the United States of Chinese after a
visit to China:
First. Chinamen who are laborers
are, under the exclusion act of October
1, 1888, absolutely debarred from land
ing in the United States unless it be for
transit across United States territory
under the department regulations of
July, September and December, 1889.
Second. Chinamen who are not labor
ers and who may have heretofore resided
in the United States are not prevented
by the existing law or treaty from re
turning to the United States after visit
ing China or elsewhere. No certificates
or other papers, however, are issued
either by the department or any of its
subordinate officers to show that they are
entitled to land in the United States,
but it is suggested that such persons
should, before leaving the United States,
provide themselves with such proofs of
identity as may be deemed proper show
ing they have been residents of the
United States and that they are not
laborers, so they can present the same
to and be identifid by the collector of
customs at the port where they may
Third. Chinese persons not laborers
who may come to the United States for
the first time, are only intitled to land
upon compliance with sections 3 of the
act of July 5, 1884, which prescribes that
such persons "shall obtain permission of
and be identified as so entitled by the
Chinese government or such other for
eign government of which at the time
such Chinese persons shall be subject,
in such case to be evidenced by a certi
ficate issued by such government. The
certificate shall be in the English
language and shall show such permis
sion with the name of the benefitted
person in his or her proper signature,"
TO BE SENT BACK.
Twenty-Four Contraband Chinese Or
dered Returned to China.
Tucson. Ariz., July 5. —United States
Commissioner Hughes today gave judg
ment in the cases of twenty-four Chinese,
charged with violating the exclusion act,
and ordered that they be returned to the
custody of the United States marshal
of Arizona, to be by him de
livered to the collector of the port of
San Francisco, to be returned to China.
The counsel for the Chinese argued that
they be returned to|Sonora, Mexico, hav
ing landed at Guaymas and entered the
United States from Sonora. The evi
dence shows that they had made one
continuous trip from China, via San
Francisco harbor, Guaymas and Sonora,
into the United States. The counsel
for the Chinese applied for a writ of
habeas corpus before Judge Kibby at
Phoenix, as Judge Sloan, of this district,
is absent from the territory.
Haitian Defeats Hosmer.
Sioux City, la., July 5. —Edward Han
lon defeated George Hosmer by half a
length in a three-mile shell race this
afternoon for a purse of $800, of which
the winner got $500. At the start Hos
mer took the lead and kept it for nearly
a mile, when Hanlon shot ahead and
held the position to the finish.
On the Return Home.
Washington, July 5.—A telegram has
been received at the navy department
from Rear-Admiral Walker, saying that
the squadron of evolution sailed from
Rio de Janeiro today for New York. It
is expected to arrive about the first of
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria^
LAYING A TRAP.
Armed Cruisers Built to
Cruise in Bering Sea.
American Revenue Cutters to
Be Tempted to Fire.
Sealed Orders from Washington
About the Fisheries.
The Decoys to Carry Effective Batteries
and the Crews to Be Armed—All
Poaching Sealers to Be Seized.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Victoria, July s.—News has been tel
egraphed from Port Townsend that a
special messenger has arrived from
Washington with instructions for the
commanders of the United States cut
ters to proceed to Bering sea and seize
all vessels found with any evidence of
having been engaged in seal fishing.
To-day a story leaked out that two clip
per schooners are being secretly fitted
out in Maple bay especially to meet the
Yankees. It is said that the vessels
each carry a heavy swivel besides two
smaller guns, and, disguised as sealers,
will resist seizure so as to bring on an
encounter. Captain Scott, a veteran
sealer, says that the skippers of the two
vessels, in which he is interested have
armed their crews.
A SILVER CONFERENCE.
Several Features of the Proposed Bill
Washington, July 5. —The Republican
members of the conference committee
on the silver bill were in conference to
day. It was the intention to hold a
regular conference, but Representative
Bland, ef the house conferees, and Sen
ator Harris, of the senate conferees,
were absent. The principal topic dis
cussed, it is understood, was in regard
to the amount of silver to be purchased
monthly—whether it shall be 4,500,000
ounces or $4,500,000 worth. The propo
sition to strike out the bullion redemp
tion feature was also the subject of some
discussion. No final decision on either
point was arrived at.
He Could Not Make Second Payments
on Large Real Estate Purchases.
Portland, July 5. —A Tacoma special
says: The mystery surrounding the
suicide of R. H. Passmore, cashier of the
Security Bank, has been cleared up.
Passmore had bought a large amount of
property and made the first payment
thereon, expecting a rapid increase in
value. This did not come, and the sec
ond payment falling due, he saw himself
liable to lose his entire fortune. This
so preyed upon his mind as to drive
him partially insane, and in this con
dition he killed himself.
The Chicago Stock Yards.
Boston, July 5. —F. H. Prince & Co.,
who arc understood to represent the
purchasers of the Chicago Stock Yards
and the transit railway, which were
bought for about $20,000,000, stated to
! day that the control of the Union Stock
Yards of Chicago, will remain in Amer
ica. The financial reorganization of the
company will be upon an American
basis, with a large majority of the new
securities owned in this country, and
the management will be American.
Placer County Celebration.
AuBURN,JuIy 5. —The Fourth was very
generally observed throughout Placer
county. There were celebrations at
Colfax, lowa Hill, Forest Hill, Rocklin,
Lincoln and Main Top. The orator at
Colfax was District Attorney Tuttle, at
Forest Hill, Attorney L. L. Chamberlain,
at Rocklin, County Superintendent R.
T. Burns, at Lincoln, AY. B. Sharp, at
Main Top, Henry Crockett. The day
was cool and pleasant throughout.
•I. C. Flood's Estate.
San Francisco, July s.—The execu
tors of the estate of James C. Flood, de
ceased, have tiled the final account in
the probate court of San Mateo county.
They report $85,459 cash on hand. The
estate is appraised at $2,281,955. An un
divided half of the estate is to go to the
widow, Mary E. Flood, and the remain
ing one-half to be equally divided be
tween the son and daughter.
Murdered for Revenge.
RoCKVILLE, Ind., July 5.—A letter
from Persia gives the details of the mur
der of Mrs. John M. R. Wright, an
American Presbyterian missionary at
Sapras, Western Persia, in April. A
native school teacher killed her with a
dagger in revenge for his discharge from
her employ. Mrs. Wright was beautiful
and highly accomplished. She had been
married about four years.
Sixth Regiment Encampment.
San Francisco, July s.—The Sixth
regiment, Colonel Lake, of Stockton,
commanding, arrived today, en route to
Santa Cruz. The members of the regi
ment are from Tulare, Visalia, Fresno,
Stockton and the San Joaquin valley,
there being 720 men in line. They go
into a seven-day encampment at Santa
A Prominent Attorney Dead.
San Francisco, July 5. —James B.
Southard, assistant district attorney in
this city, died at Santa Rosa this morn
ing. His death is attributed to heart
disease. He was at one time judge of
the seventh judicial district.
Boston's Census Report.
Boston, July 5. —Supervisor Wadlin,
of tii|3 census bureau, gives as the official
estimate of Boston's population 437,242.
The figures of 1880 were 362,369.
Kunkoed Out of Thousands.
Beaver Falls, Pa., July s.—Joseph
Shannon, a wealthy farmer, wan swin
dled out of $9,000 by a couple of sharpers
at the old game of bunco.
SPRAINS and STRAINS.
Athletes Praise It Highly.
466 Minna Ht., Ban Francisco, Cal., May 8,1887.
Some time ago, while a member of the
Olympic Athletic Club, I sprained my knee
severely and suffered agony, but was speedily
and completely cured by St. Jacobs Oil.
Jumped from Engine.
609 S. 17th St., Omaha, Neb., Sept. 22,1888.
I lumped from an engine In collision, ana
■trained my ankle very badly. I used cane}
for weeki. St. Jacobs Oil completely cured
me. G. ROKDKR.
At Drcooibts and DiaLkrs.
INI CHARLES ft. VORILER CO.. Raßtaort. Hf»
r,ar*e Gathering of Farmer*.
Emporia, Kan., July s.—The Farmers'
Alliance and other kindred organizations
united in one of the grandest demonstra
tions today ever held in this city. There
was a procession five miles long. Twenty
thousand people were in attendance.
No such turn-out of farmers was ever
before witnessed in this part of the
state. The speakers- were L. L. Polk,
president of the National Alliance, Ralph
Boment and other prominent members.
Fell From a Wagon.
Bakersfield, July 5. —M. A. Peters,
farmer and stock-raiser, of the firm of
Peters & Simmons, formerly of Los An
geles county, in an attempt to get out of
a double-seated wagon yesterday, fell
headlong to the ground. At the same
time the mules took fright and the
wagon passed over one side of hie body.
He is still unconscious, and it is feared
that his injuries are fatal.
A New Cabinet at Madrid.
Madrid, July 5.:—A new cabinet has
been formed as follows: Prime minister,
Canovas del Castillo; foreign affairs,
Duke of Tetuan ; finance, Cosgayon; in
terior, Silvela; justice, Villiverd; com
merce, Isasa; war, General Azcarraga;
marine, Admiral Berenger; colonies,
Eyraud Seriously 111.
Paris, July 5. —Eyraud is in a pitiable
condition. He suffers intense pain
from the internal disease with which he
was attacked while in jail at Havana,
and which was aggravated by the sea
Mrs. Geo. P. Stnoote. a highly cultivated
;>nd estimable lady of Prescott, Ark., writes
under date of April 22,89: "During the Bum
mer of 1887 my eyes became inflamed, and
my stomach and liver hopelessly disordered.
Nothing I ate agreed with me. I took chron
ic diarrhcea, and for some time my life was
despaired of by myfamily. The leading phy
sicians of the country were consulted, but
the medicines administered by them never
did me any permanent good, and I lingered
between life and death, the latter being pre
ferable to th» agonies I waß enduring. In
May* 1888, I became disgusted with physi
cians and their medicines. 1 dropped them
all and depended solely on Swift's Specific
(S. S. S.), a few bottles of which made me
pcrmently well—well from then until now."
It Builds up Old People.
My mother who is a very old lady, was
physically broken down. The use of Swift's
Specific (S. S. S.)_haa entirely restored her to
R. B. DILWORTH, Greenville, S. C.
Treatise or. Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
tree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
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THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
H. M. SALEIA SON, 330 South Spring at.
JOHN A. OFF, N. E. Cor. Fourth and
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£? Werve Tonic is a perfect success, for any one
who suffered from a most painful nervousness as
I did. I feel now like myself again after taking
A Strong Proof.
Obillia, Ont., Canada, June, '88.
I was first attacked* by epilepsy in November
1878; residing in New York I consulted the best
physicians, but they could only arrest tho di
sease, the honest ones told mo then thero wag no
sure for it—l wag compelled to give up my occu
pation and return to Canada in 1878; since then
I tried innumerable remedies and consulted
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fited me until I began to use Pastor Koenig's
Nerve Tonio in September '88, since thtm I had
net« tingle attack.
M. J. CLIFFORD.
Our Pamphlet for sutrerers ol nervous di
seases will be sent free to any address, and
poor patients can also obtain this modicine
tree of charge from us.
This roiuody has been preparod by the Reverend
Pastor Kicnig. of Fort Wayne, Ind., for the past
ten years, and is now prepared under his direc
tion by tho
KOENIO MEDICINE CO.,
50 Went Italian, Mt. Clinton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
SOLD BY ORUCCISTS.
Price $1 per Bottle. 6 Bottles tor 95.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North Main street, - - Los Angeles, Cal.
a"pefifect harness dressing.
UIiED BY MEN', WOMEN and CHILDREN.
A SHINE LASTS A WEEK.
A HANDSOME POLISH.
EVERY Hous 3 hold EVERY Office
EVERY Mechmic EVERY Stable
Jkm*T%iTo*tcA»j£iT/ngut*jg%±. stun. ,mi .111
will Stain Old a new Furniture VamUh
will Stain Glass and Chinaware „f the
will Stain tinware same
will Stain your old Baskets time.
will Stain Basvs Coach ano
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
Ask in Drug, Paint and Bout Furnishing Store*.
f_ Prescription 6f a physician who
Hfa has had a life long experience in
|rf treating female diseases. Is used
"3s}\ monthly with perfect success by
tr> over 10,000 ladles. Pleasant, safe,
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.HtV take no substitute, or inclose post
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THE EUREKA CHEMICAIi CO., Detroit, Mich.
FOB SALE BY
Lf. W. ELLIS & CO., DKUQOISTS,
Sole Agents, 113 S. Spring St. 19-ly
KTJLLEN, BLUETT A CO. ,
there will be at least three months of
real warm summer weather, and you will
have to dress in very light clothing, if you
want men's, boy's and children's clothing,
furnishing goods, hats, valises or bathing
suits, do not forget the reliable house of
mullen, bluett & co. besides carrying the
finest line of tailor-made suits in the city, we
are showing this season a large stock of men's
suits at $7, $8 and $10. we find that in boy's
suits, from 4 to 9 years, we have a great many
more than we should have, and propose to
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per cent., which means a great ad
vantage to you and a loss to us. we ask you
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NOW 18 THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 QET A
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ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
At $250 to $300 per Acre on 10 Years' Time.
W. P. MCINTOSH, presidentand general agent of the BARTON LAND AND WATER COM
PANY, is now selling the finest orange land in the city of Redlands for 1250 per acre, 10 per cent,
cash and no further payments for ten ilO) years except (i] 4 per cent, per annum, with one (1) inch
of water, miner's measurement, to every seven acres, in pipes at every ten-acre tract. San
Bernardino Valley Branch K. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch". Canning establish
ment and packing house also on the land. No fruit pests of any kind; and not enough of frost to
injure the oranges. This is a good opening lor the capitalist and business man, as well as the
poor man. The fruits produced will certainly meet the payments. For maps and particulars
W. P. MdNTOSH,
je26-lm Rooms 7 and 8, No. 42 South Main street, Los Angeles, Cal.
1 GANAHL LUMBER COMPANY]
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINE, LATHS, SHINGLES,
etc,, etc. We have also opened our
With an assorted stock of seasoned
Oak. Ash, Cherry, Maple, Poplar, Elm, Walnut, Cabinet Woods,
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PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM FACTORY,
TELEPHONE NO. 303.
Lemon, Pineapple and Orange Ices. Pistache, Tutti Frutti lee Cream. Sweet Cream fee
sale for Charlotte Russe. jel* *m