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HONOLULU, JULY 28, 189tL
Why Dole Is Not Recognized ?
The following paragraph which
appeared in the Eeviews of Re
news shows plainly why France
refuses to recognize the present
abortive goTornment of Hawaii
nei: An interesting article on the
castes of India, by aL Emile
Senart, a member of the insti
tute, represents them as a sprt of
natural mould in which Hindoo
races instinctly fall; insomuch as
those who have lost caste, begin
tore-form castes on a lower leyel,
and find other outcasts to despise.
And, moreover, these layers of
human society which seem so
strict are in reality traversed by
perpetual ourrent. Even the
highest of all, that of the Brah
mins, tho pivot npon which the
others may bo said to turn, is not
free from intrusions which pro
voke a smile.
A painful article by Pierre
Loti, entitled "Profanation," is
followed by one of tho Crisis in
Hawaii, in favor of tho half Eng
lish Queen, daughter of the
Princess Likelike, and the Hon
orable Archibald Cloghorn. To
any interference on tho part of
America, Franco would be much
opposed, and could not see with
indifference any other than the
native flag floating aboTO the
walls of Honolulu.
Numorous letters of the follow
ing contents hate been received
by mombors of tho so-called citi
zens' guard. Does Mr. Hitch
cook wants his guns returned?
Ho won't got them:
Honolulu, July 19, 1894.
Sir: You will please send in
to this oflico, without delay, the
number of tho rifle you now hold
as a meinbor of the Citizens'
E. G. Hitchcock,
Marshal, Republic of Hawaii.
Tho senate, speaking for Unclo
Sam, says tho people of Hawaii
shall form their own government.
That is all well enough, but tho
trouble of tho matter is that the
peoplo of tho Hawaiian Islands
are now powerless to act in the
matter for reason that tho United
States ovorturnod their govern
ment nud put them at tho mercy
of a lot of adventurers who then
formed an oligarchy that has
sinco beon strengthened to suoh
an oxtont that it will require a
bloody war to oust thom.Presidont
Cleveland was right about tho
matter. Tho Queen should htTvo
been restored to hor rights by
tho United States government.
And tho vory fact that tho senate
voted unanimously for tho resolu
tion is?an endorsement and a per
foct vindication of tho president's
course in tho matter.
The senate says in tho resolu
tion that tho United States ought
not in any way to interfere
thorowith, and that any interven
tion in tho political affairs of
those islands by any other gov
ernment will bo regarded as an
act uufriendly to the United
States. In other words, the,
United States, through the jack
ass&dness of its minister, got the
people of Hawaii into trouble,
and nowihey can light it out as
best they can, aad neither will'
the United States take a hand to
help them back to their rightsf
nor allow any other nation to do
so. This may ba national law,
bnt it is not equity by any man
ner of means. Ex.
Tms AdvtHmr defends tk
bm&OK. of the rtw in a strong
aritcle tins morning. It skoald
h neaembtred tkoajgh that &
"preee" to which it rtfari is
rftpreMaUd solaly ,ad only by
iiMlf. 3o frttdoM i eUwird for
The Republican Party is Deliver
ed of Twenty-two "Planks."
The Scheutzen Club has drop
ped its martial appearance, and
title and branched out as a Repub
lican Party. A platform w;is,
of course, unavoidable and a
lenghty document containing
twenty-two planks was presented
to an admiring assembly, which
was gathered at the .Beretania
street armory. It is difficult
enough to get any party at any
time to stand by an ordinary
everyday platform, and it is un
reasonable to expect that the
"Republican" partv should
able to carry out or "stand on"
its twenty-two planks. However,
if it amuses them to manufacture
platforms, we have no kick com
ing. It is a harmless amusement
as any body can realize who will
read the following manifesto:
First: We hold above all other
considerations the protection of
life, the enjoyment of property,
tho peace and quiet of society,
the sacredness of homes, and the
social purities of communities;
and believing the above condi
tions are easier attained under
republican forms of government?
we heartily endorse the action of
the Constitutional Convention in
framing a republican policy and
the action of President Dole in
proclaiming tho Republic of Ha
waii July 4, 1891; and we will
oppose any effort, direct or in
direct, to establish a monarchical
or any other than the republican
form of the government in the
Hawaiian Islands. 0
Second: "Vo favor tho annex
ation of tho Hawaiian Islands to
the United States of America.
Third: We favor the cession
of Pearl Harbor to the United
States upon terms satisfactory to
Fourth: God endowed tho sea
with life for tho use of all man
kind. Wo favor free fishing privi
leges. Fifth. "Wo are in fayor of the
free delivery of mail in Honolulu
and in other towns of the Repub
lic when suoh towns may acquire
a population of 10,000 persons.
Sixth: We favor such changes
in the road system as will insure
the better construction and super
vision of all highwa-s.
Seventh: We favor the com
plete revision of the laws relating
to assessment and. taxation; and
we believe sound business prin
ciples demand that all property
bo assessed at its actual value,
and an exemption of $500 bo
Eigth: Wo favor strict legis
lation for preserving the purity
of the ballot and prohibiting the
corrupt use of money in elections.
Ninth: We are opposed to the
employment in Government of
fices, if avoidable, of the relatives
of those holding salaried offices
under the Government, and favor
a system of civil service examina
tions and promotions, especially
in tho higher grades of employ
ment. Wo believe that the in
terest of the Republic will bo
served and promoted by appoint
ments for merit and not for family
influences. Wo oppose changes
in minor offices for political rea
sons alone, if the incumbent is
loyal to the Republic and merit
orious, and wo strenuously oppose
tho importation of persons from
abroad to fill Government posi
tions so long as there are loyal
residents of the Republic com
petent to occupy them.
Tenth: We1 "faror a graduated
Eleventh: Wo '"demand that
revenues shall bo limited to the
necessary expenses of the Gov
Twelfth: We faror such legis
lative and executive policy as will
improve the condition and main
tain the rights of all people who
labor, and by constant effort,
both by legislative act and indiv
idual example, to develop and
intprove the nataral and artificial
rkonroe of the Bepablic, and to
keep the money of Hawaii at
home for ike benefit of all its
Tkirfceea: We favor a law gOY
eraing co&vict labor i the peaal
iMtiUttiea of ike Republic that
will week ike leeet poeaible it
j wy tctrte labor. '
Fourteenth : We favor that the
Constitution should be amended
to the end that the President
shal be. selected by a direct vote
of the people.
Fifteenth. We favor the abso
lute suppression of Asiatic immi
gration into this country, and a
close check upon the importation
of contract laborers for any term
of months or years.
Sixteenth: We stand unequi
vocally for the American system
of public schools, and opposed to
an appropriation of public
moneys 'for sectarian schools.
We declare that only by united
support of such common schools,
taught in the English language,
can we hope to becomV and re
main a homogeueous and harmon-
g-H fit Tf
oevenieentu: e unequivoc
ally condemn trusts and combiues
of- any character whatsoever and
any agency tending to amass
wealth in the hands of a few.
The laud of the Republic should
be controlled and possessed for
the benefit of the producer, and
limited in acreage to each pos
sessor to such a degree as to in
sure the people against the mo
nopoly and speculation. Wo
have granted to landless native
Hawaiians of the aboriginal race,
a "kuleana" (a small holding),
that is for such as have families
dependent upon them for support
and who are loyal citizens of the
Eighteenth: We advocate the
perpetuation of S37stems of public
works in order that the surplus
labor population of the Republilr
of Hawaii, except Asiatics, may
bo afforded employment.
Nineteenth: We advocate a
reduction in the qualifications
for elective privileges as rapidly
as the change of sentiment in the
common enemy and the political
condition of the country will
render safe to the cause of civil
ization and the Republic.
Twentieth: Believing as we
emphatically do, in equal rights
to all, and opposed as we are, to
monopolies of any nature what
soever, we favor the prohibition
of issuing more than one license:
for the same" kind of business taf
any one man directly or indirect-,
ly, or any set of men associated
together for the transactfea of
Twenty-first: We demand the
repeal of the obnoxious and in
iquitous Sunday law, and favor
such legislation as will insure
band concerts on Sunday and
othor amusements afforded the
people in enlightened communi
ties. Twenty-second. We invite all
loyal citizens of the Republic to
join with as in support of these
The Constitution of the
Republic' ot .Hawaii.
Editor HoLOMUiiv- . "
Tears ago in 188o: 6-7 we used
to be treated daily, by the party
whoave revolutionized them
selvesjnto power today by the
assistance of that arch Devil
Stevens, to diatribes about one
scan 'power as used by the late
King for the purpose of carrying
out his own ends. Strange an
achronism but nevertheless a fact
another King assumes control,
-aad itinder the power rested in
him by his vaporous constitution
in article 1? section 4 he becomes
a veritabledispot. Strange bnt
true i" whom the Gods destroy,
theyfirst make mad" and where
in the worlds history has there
been so much aiadnees displayed
as can be found in this dretun of
the wide acree thrown to the
winds aad called "constitution;0
better have lei it take a walk for
the benefit of its constitution,
than, hopiag for aay idea of its
aoooeaa ever being accomplished.
Shortly before the Repablic.
was proelatawd a ataa of eight
years "reeideaoe aad- possessing
property took tie oath as prea
eribeil ie sappoct tie J&p&blic
aad: taW for delegate to the
now ntark where k
got left when he wanted to regist
er as a voter under the Republic,
read article 17 section 2. He was
good enough to vote for the del
egates to the convention but the
Autocratic King (of one man
power) says he cannot vote under
the Dole Republic To show the
absurd inconsistencies of auto
cratic King, he assumes to him
self the right (not given in the
constitution) to ask whether the
applicant signed the annexation
roll? What the devil has the
annexation roll got to do with
citizens of the Republic of Ha
waii ? that thing, fathered in in
iquity and foistedfibn the people
to catch votes and sympathy on
the 17th, January 1893 is busted
long ago, and where does it come
in now ?
Eight years this same man has
lived here, spent his money here,
paid taxes on property here, used
his right of franchise here, and
yc't', he is denied the right to
have a voice in the affairs of the
Republic, and why ? Simply be
cause one xax power under this
beautiful constitution says xo,
yet this same King signed a per
mit for an adventurer who has
not been four months in the
country, who has never paid
taxes, who has not a dollar at
stake, and gave him all the rights
of citizenship. Beautiful justice,
Next, the same man tried
naturalization under article 18.
But there comes a cincher, sec. o
says, only foreigners can be
naturalized whose country has
treaty relations with the Hawai
ian Republic. Poor devil, left
again, because not a single coun
try in the world either has or
ever will have treaty relations
with such a concern.
To sum up, everybody is dis
franchised except those dollar
seeking poltroons who carried
guns to put into power men who
are seeking their own selfish
ends, and yet we are expected to
believe in their immaculate purity
of motives. Bah !
The wonder to me is that there
can be found among us men of
ordinary intelligence in other
respects, yet, when it comes to
being led hy the noao by the
missionary clique they- go like
lambs to the slaughter. How a
majority of 38 men who sat in
that convention could pass Art 17
is beyond my conception, because
the autocratic power of one man
can make the article a whip with
which tea lash almost every
mother's son of them when he
goes to register.
Nuuanu and Beretania Streets.
561 -Both Telephones:- 561
GOOD, RELIABLE and
jy27 tf CIVIL DRIVERS.
Steam PIHPY Factory
Ice Cream Parlors !
. and ORNAMENTER
la all braucket of tfu &ttnRtt on
these itlaadt. "
Am ericas, Eaglkk, Gtenwa aad Treadi
PASTRIES Made to Order.
BIRTH-DAY AHD WEDDING CASES
Madeol tbe Vy.Bi Material aad '
Fapily Gratea k Fancy Brtai
Are GMiaMcei Wtbt TttUniT Twee ami.
FACTORY AND STORE,
M.REIS &J.C. QUINN
TO THE TUSLICzU yon are thinking
about shopping, calling or taking la the
sights, ring- up -where you can obtain
a first-clas carriage -with elegant horses and
a civil driTer, or If jou choose to drive your
self, we can accommodate joa with itylfau
Bossies, Phaetons. Surries and Wagonettes.
"Ve have forliverv horses the finest roadsters
in the Republic. Our livery horses comprise
some of the well-known roadsters, such as
the Grav-cagle, AVhIte-swan, Prince Heary,
Abadella, Roanoke, Lady Templeton, Steve
whipper and others; a child can drive any of
these horses, but it takes a Kansas cyclone to
pass one of them on the road. For farther
particulars, ring up 290, or call at our stand
and office next to E. O. Hall Son. jy 26.
T. H. Dayies
& Co., '
Per "Warrimoo," Just
New Dry Goods
Bailey Honolulu Made
Sfpisted AimimMtknioe of Om SMle t
ir AA JLALQI k. e( jmcm, Hmm, Xni,
dcd, -wottH iuarnnth ftr Bote ioA
panes haii Mooute ifmtrt the Mid
to pwint tken to iuK, jwopedy
rroi to, viUua ax moatlM ixm. AtAs
k ortktf wffl be fenm buwtl. JlmA
all iraoas unfit1 the mkL mM mm re
qaMd te mtm farifcwith.
-.rM. k. xzunx.
AiilrtwMr f tte Jbtete etfahk
FOR S AliEr"
OMMtraMC Iwt..otwj SiM:
Moot; J oct Dk; P4, Tim,
r . ii
- - mo
OITY DBAYAGE CO .
Stand: Queen ad Fort Streets.
Wbite and Black Sand.
Draying Done at Reasonable Rates. .
W. F.ifiRARRETT, Maxagkr.
MACHINE MADE -3S?
Taro Plants, Fresh Tops and Raw
Taro at all times.
Ring Up Mutual Telephone 577.
Bell 345. . W. L. WILCOX,
RING UP MUTUAL TELE. 312.
NIEPER'S Baggage Express,
Office, 223 Fort St,, Honolulu. ILL .
Baggage and Furniture Carefully -Handled
and Delivered at Short
Notice to All Parts of the City.
Stand on Cor. of Fort & Queen Sta
junction, Sale of DR-ice
In persuanco of instructions from HO SUN
of Ewa, Island of Oahn. 11. L, the mortgagee
named in a Chattle Mortice, eiecuteu by
CHEONG KIM TAX, dated" October 34Ui,
1S92, and recorded in Liber 139r pages 257-S,,
A QUiUl evil tJ IUW UlUvSt U1UUCU ttb AUKVUt
at my Sales Room, flouolulu. on SATURDAY
the 4th day of Aug., IStH, at 12 o'clock noon,
the following property, viz:
The Rice Plantation, known as the Cheong
Kim TaL (formerly the Yee Hop Co), Planta
tion, at A aikikl-kal, Honolulu, Including all
leases of lands embraced therein, on which
are dwelling house, outhouses, threshing
floor and equipments of a well conducted riee i
plantation; also all the implements of culti
vation, horses, wagon, etc
A schedule of the leases and other property w -concerned
may be seen at the office of C. i . -, v
AsirroRD, Attornev for the Mortgagee.
Terms of Sale, Cash, Deeds at expense of
3Li. J. Levey,
The aboTe sale is postponed to An just 4tb, ,
bv order ot C. W. ASHFORD, Attorney for
ahnll dnll n f Ttn hlrth.f hldl An a m r is (An
T. B. Murray
Is Yet to be Found
On the Old Stand, Xb. 44 a
King St. Ills Business wa
When the "PEOPLES'' '
PAKTY" gets smashed he
'will be ready to
REPAIR, PAINT AND TRIM IT
At a Seasonable Figure. No
Extra Charge for Furnishing
them with Common Sense.
LET THEM KING TJP rtf
MUTUAL TELEPHONE 672."
jy216m - .
City - Carriage
' . COMPANY
107 KING STBEET
Blacksmith Work '
la all lis Branches, at Bd
Give u a Call ad.fiidM
' ' i-.
'Wtiiand. Extra. Pk f
t 2&bodrs for 25 Qi.
R ft 4. ....