Newspaper Page Text
The Nebraska Colonel-Orator's ideas
oncerning the Philippines are nbout
as clear a"S his ideas about finance, both
being more serviceable for campaign
purposes than as a working basis for
Honolulu affords many examples of
the benefits or being governed by centralized
authority which embraces the
entire Territory. One that might be
flited is the existence of lumber ,yards
in the center of the business district
and wiHiiu the fire limits.
The Maui News tells of a llmo or
chard at Lahaina of between four and
five acres that for three years has
yielded Its owners from ?100 to $100
per month. This simply verities what
The Republican has repeatedly asserted
about the profits in raising fruits
on small farms.
It was plainly manifest in the Republican
National Convention that the
party is determined that two great
national undertakings shall be inaugurated
before the close of the first Mc-Kinley
administration. They are: The
restoration of American ships to our
loretgu carrying trade and the construction
of the Nicaragua canal.
Maul News hits th m.ntfpr
right when it says: "The time has
passed when Honolulu will exercise
Internal control over other towns on
the Islands, and it is inconsistent with
the dignity of the other towns to wish
to be swaddled by Honolulu. The Legislature
should divide the Islands Into
counties, and each county should taue
charge of Its owu municipal affairs, rts
In the States."
Foreign" rovernracnts nay to their
merchant ships ever ?26,Q,000 in subsidies
and bounties, and as a result
theee foreign shins monopolise the
carrying of 52 per cent of our foreign
carrying and draw from the UsHed
States $300,000,tK a year is payment
Republicans propose to remedy this ty
eubsidiring American ships to com-V
te w :i the eubsldised forelgaers,
Lut thir the Democrats oppose. Myitis
nothing to prepose Ih its stei but the
purchase of foreign ships
to build up an ARi(?ricB merchan dih
The new charter for the city erf Havana
Is about to into et, glv
log the city an adaiiaistratloa by local
ocrs er contlitioas devIsM to
as eAcleet goverHeat. This Is
slraply ose awe. says the Mali.
and Xx press C New York, tbwari
cirryiag oat tke ptedge of tS UaiiH
State to aee that a stabk goVenuMAt
Is reetd la the Uiuti eap&ble of
HAWAII AND DEMOCRACY.
The Republican has published several
articles from mainland papers recently,
showing how the democrats of
the Stales "jus: dote on Hawaiians.
Herewith are a number of extracts
called from exchanges upon the attitude
of democracy toward
Salt Lake Tribune The democracy
tried with all their might to defeate
Hawaiian annexation. Had they succeeded
what would have become of 16
u 1 yesterday?
Chicago Record Prince David of
Hawaii may- not have any, vote, but
there Is a nice poslofOce out there if he
should want it and Bryan should
to be elected.
Indianapolis Journal When the
democrats recall the fact that it was
the vote of a halfbreed Hawaiian
which gave Mr. Bryan a majority
for his IC-to-l plank, their opposition
to expansion will be intensified.
Washington Star The vote for 1C to
1 cast by Prince David of Hawaii will
cause Grover Cleveland to experience
some sardonic sensations. He did not
want those people" to get very close to
tho United States Government In the
Pniladelphia Ledger The delegation
from Hawaii in the democratic
boasted that it had cast the
.inning vote in favor of the 16-to-l
plank of the platform, and it is reported
that a single delegate from the nw
acquisition decided its policy. So Hawaii's
first political service to the nation
of which it is now a member was
to enable ono of Its leading parties to
force an Issue in the most offensive
form of the silver proposition. As all
sensible voters will repudiate this surrender
to the silver demagogues, Hawaii
may be able to claim in November
that it saved the United 3tates""from
Kansas City Journal One of the
greatest demonstrations of the week
was that -following the reading of the
2 twin - iti. tout imun( .v. jillk;
later on the same day there was another
great demonstration. It took
place when a delegate from Hawaii
a native prince of the royal blood, by
the way appeared upon the platform.
The gross inconsistency of the two performances
probably did not occur to
ono In fifty of tho delegates. Nor did
the utter incongruity of permitting a
representative of a country whose annexation
stands for "Imperialism" to
sit as a delegate on the floor of a convention
which declared '"anti-imperial-ism"
to be the "paramount issue." But.
most inconsistent of all, the" delerite
from Hawaii was made a member of
tho committee on resolutions, and 5t
was his vote that gave the 1C to "1
plank a majority and a place in the
platform. It was to the policy of "imperialism"
in actual operation, therefore,
that the democratic party is In
debted for the financial plank of its
Omaha Bee Affairs political and
material are humming in the land of
Prince David. Republicans are entering
upon the campaign for McKinley
and Roosevelt with tho enthusiasm of
veterans, and proclaim through the
columns of the The Honolulu Republican
that Hawaii Is safe for "Mac" and
"Teddy." Pending the return of Prince
David, the man who saved the "sacred
rasho" at Kansas City, the democrats
are working a Harrington bluff, hoping,
Micawber-like, that sonrethlng
will turn up to shunt them from the
slaughter house. "A good, llve democrat,"
says The Republican, "would
contribute to the gaiety of the campaign
in Hawaii." Even at that distance
from the mainland, disorganiza
tion and demoralization is conspicuous
in the fusion ranks, and party seers see
nothing but defeat for the canners of
colorlc calamity. The natives refuse to
come in and be sheared. Unlike the
democrats of Nebraska, they decline
urgent invitations to a pieless feast and
flock by themselves. "You see what
the natives are doing," says a democrat
in an Interview; "they are organising
an independent party and perfecting
that organization. Today they are doing
more effective work than lie democratic
party, which, while It mar not
be dead, is certainly sleeping. As a
democrat I favor throwing some ginger
into the campaign. I believe in employing
intelligent white msn to in
struct the natives concerning democratic
principles. I not only believe in
employing these wbite men. but in paying
them, too." The assurances of
Prince David at Kansas City that Ha
waii was absolutely sure for Bryan
smacks of mockery In the light of the
Imports of Rice.
The imports of rough rice into the
United States during the eleven months
months ending. May 31 aggregate 43,-000
short tons. To this may be, added
11,000 short tons of rice our, rice jneal
and broken rice, making a total ot 54,-000
short tons. At the same time last
year there had been imported T2.000
short tons of rice and 23,000 short Ions
of rice Sour, "rice meal and broken
rice, or a total of abot 96,000 short
The reduced importations for. the
current year have resulted in clearing
up all of the old .stocks ia the United
States, and the country will eater
upon the neatapproaching rice har
vest with very small supplies and a
good .market. There Is every reason to
presume that our rice planters will
have a successful season, always provided
that bo great storms' .intervene
during the harvest season. Rice 'is
oae of the "wast perishable crops;
should we have excessive wiad and
Ia the western part, of the. State the
fall acreage "was. not planted
raiay weather prevalliBg, so
tiatMHisJy. and the crop will sot he
searly so large as was anticipated
earlier ia the seasoa. LoalsiiiHa . Plaster.
Imports of Sufcar.'
The imports of sagar lato the United
States for the eleven months ending
May 31 are l.SSS.W short tone, as
against -1 ,?$, short tos darlHg the
a&ase period year before, aB 1,
is,w sertHtos ia I3!.
' Thfe cotaBtljriacruilBg laigoct of
x 3&re, - e; & t
x4 UoxoiuiA) jnpgiU4iGic Tusit Ziihx li, ik
& r s
1 1 r
s, K. - -
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN
Paliif&ed Every Morning Except Moa-
i&7 b7 the Robi. Grieve Publish-
img Company, LiKltcd.
ED iN S. GILL,
Jteslness OSIce... .......475
Editorial Rockdp 13
Sntercd at the Post Office at
H. L, as second-class malL
ier Month, by Carrier ? 7
One. Tear, by Sfcdl - S0O
Sir Month, by Mail 4 09
Three Months, by Mall or Carrier. 2 26
HONOLULU, IL T.JULY 31, 10ML
j! tatnivat "EMffwiMaw T 4it '
MxlwM T9f p-s.
Xeta Tssfntflar W 40M.
UmMtftr eltKJt, J
VAa Dpr Pott tor tbr IMr ?
Nw York bow has a sausage trust.
That's the warst yet.
Why not Japan-China? It wouldn't
Brack cbangs its color.
Prosperity at home and
prestige abroad that's OOd
.Th more we hear of William Waldorf
Aator, the more we are glad that
he is no longer an American.
The professor of blloffj In the
of California says that human
toe are slowly disappearing. Hopeful
view; no moro corns.
It may be true that the United
States doesn't wage war in China for
territorial purposes, but why did she
run the Oregon aground?
The Gold Democrats seem to be out
in the cold. Ex-Congressman Bynum
of Indiana and John P. Irish, naval
officer at San Francisco, are apparently
It Is somewhat singular and worthy
of consideration that Montana has a
numbor of Daly weakly nowspapers
and most of them seem to be fighting
Tho Junk man who bought the bottles
off the German cruiser Geler now
wishes ho had read the tariff laws of
the United States before making Lis
The failure of the Democrats to denounce
the annexation of Hawaii was
doubtless due to the fact that the vote
of Hawaii alone enabled them to revive
For a man who spent good money
for a colonel's uniform, Mr. Bryan's
opposition to militarism can -only be
-explained by the poor fit his tailor
must have given him.
Ins span itself thft s&nag&seai of
public affairs, it is also a positive J
refutation of the charge that the
Americans In Cuba propose to costiQoe
their control indefinitely. These later
comments are htse of the Omaha. Bee
a straight Republican.' newspaper. That
being true and Havana and Cuba feeling
the necessity for their own local
government, why is it not more essential
to have local government tn Honolulu?
There can be no objection,
tout that of the doctrine.
sugar k sostaiaisj the ffiaxfce
world with, eocparatlve si-The
average "sported cost pt .
daring ISeO was SA eeats, iar.
34 aad daring 1S3S 2J24
The chief soaMe Df ssppiy
sugars is report0. as the Exs
"arblch include Java aad the
pines, and the arar ant I apart e
re&ches 5K,$0 short toss.
Cuba comes next with 311
tons, and then Germany with
snort toss. The Hawaiian Iste
the eleven Ediths supplle,
short" tons of sczsr.
Popnlar "Uncle- Saza
Uncle Sam Is immensely
with royalty Just now. Brita.'-.
Ins" him, the Kaiser sayi
things to hia'absut the lr
interests." arid :ae Czar w
with an ailusici to Russ'
friend." France calks about
cient ally," and the Mikado
because his peop "s have bee.
"the Yankees of tae Orient,"-
Nuuanu Tract Sold
The Nuuanu tract,
the brickyard, 101 lota were
of ten days. It is said that
price .was" $250 to $275. A
cost $1000, is now being I
Nuuanu stream, the piers a
This being tma in that
would seem that the propc
Pacific; Heights Company s
mand a very large premion?
will the Height be more c
residence property, but .
Jew birv say but e 'ght,
roumis sad Jo me
gives bofK f moraine Its
Aol comes bat with tbrc.
M (Ik- ,xrU we
At rtoe oisua day' care;
Of once mvtv tfiat mom . break
Shall be prayer. "
till all my ul;ht U past.
And tbre, srrwJbear. I mrtl;
bere or w.:h God at last
Oar the ilavn UalI
Need of a iiomestead 7 w.
To the Editor of The Republl m:
Sir: In your issue of Jul 22 you
speak of diversified industries and the
large incomes to be derived tr -refrain,
and we frequently see refere: 2 to the
necessity of cultivating "smi farms."
But where does tue small fax er come
in? Quite recently mention .s made
of the propositk a to sell su II holdings
some gove;ament land ut Diamond
Head way and im. ediately
some one in authority (I et who)
suggests that owing to the in
town lots, a revaluation ou t to be
made on the lots, presumab to shut
out the small farmer. .
If the government wantb o have
small farms, occupied by fai ies who
will be producers, some In cements
must be offered to compens?' for the
hardships of the pioneer. Lc- them divide
up an .agr' cultural sc on into
forty or fifty-acre lots? ope: to all
bona-fide settlers first cc e, first
served locate and pay sur y fees;
must build a house the firut ear and
make a reasonable clearing; must actually
reside on the land for -e years;
then give a full title. On tlu e conditions
I believe many small farmers
would be induced to settle; : t to ask
fabulous prices for the lane then an
upset price, the land to be uctioned
off is too much of a shiny and too
much of an uncertainty. ,e us a
homestead law, which shall e for all
alike, and let us all In oni .- ground
It is said that the law wc not carried
out in the settlement I w Pearl
City. If so, It v juld be intt -sting to
know, if not, v. ay not? Y o pulled
the string that allowed the ad to be
occupied without the usual by law)
sale by auction? It is hoped tat when
a committee is appointed to ook into
land matters with a view of gisiation
In Washington that the e-. $ of the
present system will bj yen. .ted,
Honolulu, H. T., July 2S, .00.
Registered at HaleJ
For the week ending July
were registei 1 at Ha-leiwa:
Mrs. Gussie Schmitt, Ral -1 Brown,
San Francisco; W. W. Rich r, Honolulu;
C. E. Guist, New Yt ,:; H. J.
Nclte, A. E. Ccley, Master G. Lan-
sing', Master A. 5. Brothcrh " d, Hono
lulu; Master A. G. Henr. :h, San
Francisco; J. S. Molony, Ho
M. O'Shaughnessy, San Fra
A. "Wall, Mrs. A. K. Cam,
Campbell, Misses A.M. anc
bell, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil B
Irene Dickson, "Win. K. Die
Cummings, Mrs. E. A. Nawr .i, Honolulu;
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ker Los Angeles;
John F. Anderson, W. llua; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles D. Chat , James
Flower. Mr. and Mrs. L. Merrill,
Honolulu; Miss M. Egan, os Angeles;
L. E. Pinkham, H. R.,. '.cfarlane.
Charles' N. Marquez, Dr. Gc W. Burgess,
Charles L. Beal, Hono. lu; A. F.
Linder, Molokai; Mrs. C. O' n. Maul;
E. Omsted, Waimea, Kauai; ... S. Cun-ha,
A. Newhouse, Honolulu, Annabel
Le, San Francisco; Gertn e Evans,
Los Angeles; W. T, Mons
Ada McGcrtz. F. M. Brooks
STJCCESSFOT. REALTi DEAL.
y of the
Argued With 3-
AVm. Crewea was arreted again
yesterday for being drum At
station an trgument
with JinrKupihe, which w xery one
sided, as big Jim has just re
a two weeks vacscatiou to ? iolcai and
is feeling very fine. Crew objected
to being- locked up and s 4m tried
to "reason with-him. From i. igexperir
ence as tnrnKeyat tbe stat j Jim has
learned that actions speak I ider than
words, and Oie way Crewes int down
below twa a caation. AL Jia had
locked bid sau nn he cam, back info
the station with a broad st te oa his
face. Itwasth first fosse! had bad
for quite a while and Jun w id as soon
scrap as eat.
.. It Saved BiaSat .
"Mybaby w& terrisly sic wita the
luarraow, 3verere.aa&e t care Sum.
with the doctor's asristaacc aad as a
.la resort we tried: Caaaboiaia'js
ChoWa aad Dtarrhoe Reaedy,"
is MrMl -H. JJoftk; ot K, 0r.
"i am 1PHK ttimy It gxTt mmedlate
reMeCasd care.- Pw m3'
byail dealers -lad druggis , Bee,
Saaita ACo., geawal ageatt, HawaliiaL
TtnriMqr. . ' '" .
Seattle Faii?rer Beer
The tag takta far kas arrivMi ex
cai low fill the long ftji
LQYEJOY & C0r,
19 Nuuanu Street.
4iiiajtiim t i fiat
We-are showing theXargest
have ever handled . at
prices that cannot be re
peated, as the present
Duty on these lines is
prohibitive. They comprise:
TAPESTRY, AXMINSTER, KIDDERMINSTER,
VELVET PILE, KINGS-WOOD,
DAG DAG, and BODY
BRUSSELS in CENTER, SOFA and
DOOR MATS, HALL and STAIR
CARPET in Tapestry, YELVET
PILE and BODY BRUSSELS, in
JAPANESE JUTE BUGS, STRAW MATS
and MATTIHG.LIHOLEUM, OILCLOTH,
COCOA FIBRE MATTING, DOOR
MATS always on hand at
HO. 1 0 FORT ST.
W. E. BIVENS,
STOCKS & BONDS
- - AND BETHEL STREETS
1. Business Lot on Fort street
2. Business Lot on Beretania. street.
3. Business Lot in Chinatown.
4. New HouseT eight rooms.-half acre
grounds, near car line. Very cheap.
5. Beautiful . Residence Property on
Prospect street, commanding view of
6. Elegant House of seven rooms,
large grounds, on Lunaliio street.
House on Beretania
S. Four- Lots in Kaimuka TracL A
bargain. On very easy terms.
9. Lots near. Kapanull. road, 575 to
$200 each. Easy terms.
The Furniture of a 5-roomed Cottage.
Keat Cottage of o rooms.
olitao Meat Co
108 KING STREET.
G. J. WALLER, - - - Manager.
Wholesale aud, Retail
J. U FISHER& . GO.,
3. ft, "
Members of Boooluiu I2xcbang
; 4U TOUT STSXST. ,
AdTueM Made ea Jkvftoxtf. Swerity
BISHOP & CO.
TRANSACT A GENERAL. BANK
TNG AND EXCHANGE -BUSINESS.
Commercial aud Travelers' letlers of
Credit issued, available in all the
Princlpar'Cities'of the World.
INTEREST, allowed on lixed deposit.;
3 percent iFhn
Six Months 3J per cent. p:r annum:
Months 4 per cent. pn
BISHOP & CO.
Office at banking building on Mer.
Savings Deposits will be received
and iuterest allowed by thii Bank at
4J per cent, per annum.
Printed copies of the Rule: and R'ig
ulations maybe obtained o.i
BISHOP & CO,
LA US SPRECKELS. WM. 1. TKWIN.
Glaus Spreckels & Co,
HONOLULU, - -
San Francisco Agents Tie
Bank of San
DRAW EXCHANGE ON
SAN FRANCISCO The Nevada
Bank of San Francisc.
LONDON The Union Ba.ik of Lon
Paid Up Capltul
PARIS Credit Lyouuais.
Hongkong and Sbanghu Banttino
HEW ZEALAND ND AUSTRA
LTA Bank of New Zeai:u:d
of British North Ameiu. .
aJgACT A GENEBAI, 3ANKXNO
AND EXCHANGE BUSINESS.
Deposits Received, loans Madu on
Approved Security. Comn: arcial' biH
Travelera Credit Issued. Bills of
COIOECTIONS PROMPT 'SY ACCOUNTED
1HE mUDHMU SPEGIE BANK
The bank :uys and receives for collections
B'tis of Excharge. issues
Drafts and otters of Credh and tran?
acts a general banking business.
Agency Yokohama Specie Bant.
NewRepublic Build(ng, Hor olulu, H.Tv
Silent :-Barber Shop
Arllagtoa Block, : : : Hotel St
JOSEPH PHftXAHDFZ, Prop.
Froa aad After Jaaaarr 1, 1900.
ar Dally Daitr smsir Dn&r
m : n 3.-. Ia
5 g f
-.. Hjt ..... 4-if
- -H. v s Z'
tk"" - -
nar nr y ddj
!5 n. - - '. v --?" ...Jsfei .J. A. :- -? -. - - K
.. & , -
c ', - - . VF . , fe. 3r . .. .. . . .. -- . .; .-!.- . ' ' . - ." J" .. 5. -
l: tf& :ldimiU:,.;:,
1900 Electro Gas Lamp
Bicycle or Garriage.
PACIFIC CYCLE CO
Pan Fired, Japanese (or Green),
ratunu leaf (or Sun Dried).
Basket Fireti. JajKines fqf Blaok Leaf,
Aid any blend that the most fastidious tatezwiv dorantwi.
To some unfortunalps nnv hnf. dicnimi iir..n, ,e i..
-.--. ,. r. ..r ,
i nrofound comiLtwsinn th this ni .xr r,.,r.., - i . .
th se who lore n good cup of real -TEA "
Few kootl unices of TEA" in xmiroir n... .-. .
pegsessed by jmy ouebraud of and seek to sunnlr detiulenoie l,v
miiTOre ot cutlerent "TEAS," technically called " bleudiug."
With oar experience of years, we am do this better than an amatourcoi
SsJW1186 kn,owlet,,fe "TEASguidiiiR us with comparative certaii
thamere lunatenr blunders.
If you are still looking for - TEA"
a that suits you let ns help you.
the most complete line of choice TBAS" ' in the country.
HENRY MAY & GO.. LT
v9 ---- o.
i V. a T7t iLT -' .
"TWO BIO STORES
.k n' r . ll'M l K A"V Ti D.
TBEJERH(iUSE STORE, THE McINTYRE STORE.
Bethel Street, Telephone 24 1 Cor King and Fort Sts. Tel 27
Furniture at San Mm Mm
No More Duty ! No Entry Charges ! No Consul Fee
Therefore we will give our customers the benefit.
150 Double bedsteads, with mattress
and .pillowa. complete, S.
100 best quality high beds, $7.
50 White 'Enameled iron beds, brass
500 Pillows, from 25c up: feather
Exttahighmoat safes, half price, from
Books lent to read, 5 cent per volume. 2000 a prices. to chooso from.
BICARBONATE OF SODA,
- ."' CAQSTIC S0D
aAIWTS and OILS
COlRtoGATED IRON, jaDGONG, Etc.. CKCBNi;.
xvxtf5ttiuivat UAKBOLINIUJr, STOCKHOIAI
, TAR, BUCKETS, TUBS, TINPLATES, "
SAUCEPANS, TEAKETTLES, Etc
, 1" HiOEElLD & Co, Ltd.
I Keatd The Honolulu Republican. I
gs. : , . .
Bedroom seti?, 7 pieces, straight fit .
the factory, $22.
Mattress of every description, wo.
excelsior, hair, fibre, etc., from 52 u
lirrors, all sizes, prices and st
from 10c. to $10.
Hanging Lamps, lanterns, crock-
timvare, hardware, etc., at less th i
L. S.- MATHEWS & SON",
Between Fort and Nuuanu street..
"BY THE BARKS ?. C. AND "M. E. WATSON"
We Have Received a Large Assortment of
Grosse & BlackweM