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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, February 11, 1895, Image 2

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THE PACIFIC COMMKKC1AL ADVERTISER: HOOLrHJ, FiBRUAIlY 11, 1S95.
government It was a tentative le f icto
orjranJMiion.
This brought Hawlev ( Republic An), of
Connecticut, lo hi feet with the remark
that it might account for President
Cleveland's action lastAui:u&t in dealing
wiih a delegation of royalists who came
to Washington. .
'it is a mitrerej-entation of the Presi
dent of the United States to say that he
deal: with the royalists." responded
Gray, with much fore "The President
had not conferred with the royaltst delegation-
He had refused to see them offi
cially." . . .
Frye said he desired action. He bad
hoped on Saturday to cable the young
Hawaiian Republic that the American
people who made and unmade Presi
dents; who made and unmade Secretaries
of State were profoundly in sympathy
with its struggles. He had hoped some
thing would ico by the vessel leaving San
Francisco today. He asked an immedi
ate vote. . , .
Mills of Texas objected to such speedy
action. . , ,
"Then I give notice," said Frye, that
the resolution will be advanced by every
possible means from this time forward."
That is what we want," said Mills.
'We want the resolution fully debated."
Frye added to his previous notice that
be would call up the Hawaiian resolution
tomorrow, and he concluded in response
to Chandler's suggestion that the resolu
tion might loose its place, "We will then
be strong enough to take it up."
Three sets of resolutions on the Ha
waiian question were today introduced in
the House and referred. The first one
was by Breckinridge (D.) of Kentucky,
favoring annexation. The second, by
Storror, calls on the President for In
formation relative to the report that the
rebellion In Honolulu was incited by
British subjects, and that the British
Minister intervened to prevent the appli
cation of martial law. The third, by
Breckinridge (D.) of Kentucky, calls at
tention to the crisis successfully passed
through during the past week by the re
publics of France and Hawaii, and offer
ing congratulations on their ability to
maintain order and preserve peace.
Washington, Jan. 22. The policy of
ha Administration as to Hawaii was
again the subject of sharp attack and de
fense in the Senate today, xae personal
element in the controversey drew large
crowds to the galleries, which at times
overflowed into the outer corridors.
It indicated the diminution of public
interest in Hawaii, now that the course
of the administration is the main ques
tion of discussion. Mr. Gray and Mr
George justified the administration, and
Gray dwelt upon the persistency and
vindictiveness with which the President
was vilified and misrepresented.
Lodge and Hawley made the critical
speeches of the day, the former urging
the extent of the foreign British aggres
sion in the Pacific, while Mr. Hawley
made pointed comment on the considera
tion given to ex-Queen Liliuokalani's
representatives who visited the State
Department after the United States had
formally recognized the Hawaiian Re-
fublic
Thurston of Hawaii was again in the
diplomatic gallery, accompanied by his
secretary, Mr. Hastings.! The subject
one expressing generally the disapproval
ox urn p enaie in we acuon ox we admin
istration in withdrawing war ships from
Hawaii.
M V t . . it Ji -
Gray (D.) of Delaware again took the
floor ta further answer, he said, the
flimsy attacks made in tha Senate
against the Administration. The Sen
ator referred to the statement by Senator
Hawley made yesterday as to the Presi
dent seeing the royalist delegation which
visited Washington last August. Mr.
Gray reiterated that the President had
never seen these delegates, being sick at
the tune.
"Are you prepared to say that they
never saw the Secretary of State T1
asked Frye.
uray saia ne naa no lniormation on
that point.
Hawley rose to reply, holdinzin his
hand a newspaper slip containing Presi
dent uieveland s authorized statement cf
the facts concerning the royalist dele
gates.
Hawley said he had not intended to
maintain that a personal interview be
tween the President and the royalists
naa occurred, tie was reliably informed
tnattnero had been no personal inter
view, but continued reading from the
President's statement to show that the
royalist delegates had se4n Secretary
Greaham. It should b9 kept in mind
that these delegates were the represen
uuves oi inose conspiring to restore a
deposed queen. They were in Wash
ington either as conspirators against the
existing Government of Hawaii or else
they were here on an honest mission. If
it was honest they ought to have been
referred to the Hawaiian Minister. If
they were conspirators they should not
have been received by Gresham.
Hawley read from the letter of the
royalist delegates to the Secretary of
State: 44 We, the undersigned Commis
sioners, sent by the deposed queen, re
quest an interview with the President."
Just think of the audacity," said Mr.
Hawley. 4Thinkof this request of our
Secretary of Bute after we had formally
recognized the Government of Hawaii."
The Senator said he desired to make
no personal arraignment of tha Presi
dent, but he (Hawley) believed the" Pres
ident's whole course on Hawaii had been
wrong.
Gray again answered the criticisms
upon the President. He said these at
tacks were so constant, the animus so
evident, that it was perhaps useless to
controvert them. Some people seemed
determined to attack the President what
ever the subject be. If he sat down he
was too long; if he stood up he was too
short. These critics were bound to find
fault. The President's letter to the roy
alist delegates was purely unofficial. It
was part of the course by which the
President with a strong hand was en
deavoring to conduct business. The Sen
ator declares this agitation and this talk
of keeping war ships at Honolulu was
kept up lugely by the schemers lor
annexation," who thought it woald help
their cause.
The 8amoan question wa unexpected
ly interjected into the dt-bate at this
point.
Gray referred to the fact that the
United States was now bound by inter
national agreement to keep a barbarous
king in power in Samoa. It would not
do to declaim against a barbarous queen,
when we at the same time were protect
ing such a king. Mr. George declared
the Hawaiian Government was republi j
can only in form. It was a government
of force. It had been established by foreef
and was now maintained by force. t
Lodge presented a new phase of he!
subject by submitting a long list of the
islands in the Pacifiic which Great
Britain had gradually absorbed. In pur
suance of a settled policy England was
taking every foot cf territory she could
lay her hands on. They were now trying
to get Neckar island, of the Hawaiian
group. This was part of the British
policy of aggression.
The British influence was back of the
royalist element in Hawaii. The heir to
the throne was Princess Kaiulani,
daughter of an Englishman, and now
being educated in England, ner guard
ian, Theophilus Davies, was an English
sympathizer, and was to some extent
identified with the recent uprising of the
royalists.
4The arms used in this uprising were
boukht by an Englishman," declared
Lodge, rhey were shipped in a Brit
ish ship from a Canadian port. The
insurrectionists were largely English
men. When the Alameda left Hawaii
fifteen Canadians were under arrest and
the British Minister was interceding in
their behalf. This," paid Mr. Lodge,
made the case that British influence
was behind the royalist element in Ha
waii." The Senator proceeded to criticize the
action of the administration in taking
the ships from Honolulu and then con
ferring with the royalists' delegates who
came to Washington. Lodge thought it
a peculiar incident that the war ships
were withdrawn just at the time when
the royalists were in Washington. The
present administration was openly and
avowedly opposed to the existing Gov
ernment of Hawaii. The speeches of
Senators in defense of the administration
were in effect speeches in support of the
royalist element of Hawaii. It was time
for action by Congress." It was no longer
a question of the new or the old Govern
ment of Hawaii, but a question of main
taining American interests in Hawaii.
The Senate bad heretofore passed a reso
lution stating that any foreign occupancy
of Hawaii would not be tolerated by the
United States. This was a threat to the
rest of the world. It created a response
bility on the part of the United States.
It should impel us to uphold the existing
Government because it represented
American interests and American spirit
as against foreign sentiment.
Lodge closed with an impassioned pro
test against the pulling down of the
American flag when it had once been
raised.
Kyle gave figures from the latest Ha
waiian year book, showing the many
millions of American capital invested in
Hawaii.
How much of that is held by one man
Claus Spreckels?" asked Gray.
Kyle did not have the figures as to
Spreckels. This closed the Hawaii de
bate for the day.
NAVAL NOTES.
Interesting Gossip Concerning the
United States Navy.
Chief Engineer Joseph Trilley has
been ordered transferred from the
Monterey to the Olympia.
Lieutenant N. J. Halpine has been
ordered transferred from the Wabash
to the Mohican and Assistant
Engineer A. S. Halstead from the
Bennington and granted three
months leave.
The Honterev was ordered
to return to San Francisco from Port
Angeles ?here she will be dry dock
ed for repairs and examination of
her machinery which has Buffered
from the recent coal tests.
First Lieutenant James Ashley
Turner of the United States Marine
Corps (retired), died suddenly in his
apartments at the Occidental Hotel
in San Francisco, on the 23d ult.
Heart failure was the cause of death.
He was a native of Baltimore.
Washington, Jan. 22. The Navy
department naa directed the com
mandant of the Mare Island Navy
jtara to pi ace tne new crusier
Olympia in commission on February
1st, with John J. Bead as Captain.
The departure of the Philadelphia
for Hawaii with Admiral Beardslee
will prevent the transfer of his flag
to the Olympia, which was to have
become the flagship of the Pacific
station, but it is probable that as
soon as the Admiral can leave the
Philadelphia he will return to San
Francisco and take charge of the
new vessel.
Admiral Beardslee's fleet will con
sist of the strongest aggregation of
war ships the Pacific station has ever
had. Besides the Philadelphia and
Olympia, there are the Boston, Ben
nington, Monterey. Mohican. Marion.
Adams, Alert and Banger. Five of
the new Navy and the rest are in
thorough condition after the Bearing
sea cruise.
Vallzjo, Jan. 22. By an order
from the Navy Department received
today directing the immediate pre
paration of the Banger and Alert for
sea, large gangs have put to coaling
anu provisioning tne snips named,
and it is likely the department mere
ly wishes to have them in readiness
for instant movement, should the
next steamer bring applications for
assistance at Honolulu.
The Boston is also being rushed.
She is out of the dock and alongside
the seawall being rigged. Two or
three weeks, in case of an emergency.
would suffice to make her ready.
lhe Mohican, at present stationed
at the Sound, will be ordered back to
San Francisco.
The Alert and the Ranger were
ordered to San Diego on the 24th ult.
An American ship will soon be
ordered to Samoa.
New York, Jan. 24. Secretary
Herbert of the Navy was shown a
dispatch from Vallejo, Cal., saying
that the cruisers Banger and Alert
had been ordered to sea under sealed
orders and that the cruiser Boston
was being pnt in shape for a voyage.
ne said: "J. here 19 nothmer sensa
tional in these vessels being ordered
to sea unless it occurred sir ce I left
Washington. They are merely go
ing to sea for drill practice, which is
customary." He haid the vessels
were not bound for Hawaii.
The Hawaiian group of islands
will beloug to us iu good time. They j
wonld be onrs now bad we a states J
man for President. Virginia City :
Chronicle.
WAR IN THE ORIENT.
Chinese Officials Display Bitter
Feeling Againt Foreigners.
London. Jan. 24. The Central
News correspondent at Chefoo tele
graphs that the Japanese have
landed at Ninehai, twenty miles
from Chefoo. and intend surround
in Wei-Hai-Wei. The British
crunboat Redpole has cone to Wai
Chow at the request of the British
con em at that place, it i a reported
that a missionary woman nas oeen
beaten there by natives and the
Chinese officials display a bitter
feeling against foreigners. The
flas ship of Admiral Fremantle is
lying off Wei-Hai-Wei watching
operations.
A dispatch to the Pall Mall Gaz
ette from Chefoo eavs that the
Chinese claim to have repuleed the
Japanese in tuo ut uci
Hai-Wei. capturing nine guns.
Shanghai, Jan. 24. General
Xodzu reports that on the 17th
Chinese force 8,000 strong, under
General Chang, attacked Hai
Chang.
A battle ensued with the Japan
ese right wing, consisting of .6,000
men. under ueneral xi, and the
Chinese were defeated, leaving on
the field twenty-one dead and 100
wounded.
Thev are now camnine at Cbane-
w
Hatai. havincr retreated north of
Wuta-Chang with a view of obtain
ing reinforcements irom the jren
eral commanding at Shan-Hai
Xwan.
The death of Prince Arisugawa
Tahuhito, president of the general
staff of the Japanese army, was
announced vesterdav. The Prince
succumbed to an attack of typhoid
fever. He wili have a state m-
neral.
Prince Arisueawa will be sue
ceeded as chief of Btaff by Field
Marshal Prince Komatsu, now in
command of the Imperial Guard.
TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.
War is threatened between Gua
temala and Mexico.
Cruiser Olympia has been turned
over to the government.
Ex-Congressman Eben F. Stone
of Newburyport, Mass., is dead.
Edward Solomon, composer of
comic opera, died recently in Lon
don. Lexow, the New York states
man, has been accused of buying
votes.
The House Judiciary Committee
refuses to vote for the impeachment
of Judge Ricks.
John Eno, inventor of a steam
man and other things is dead at
Newark, N. J.
Domestic discoid is said to be
the cause of President Casimir
Perier's downfall.
The Reilly Pacific Railroad fund
ing bill is meeting with strong op
position in the House.
The United States will use its
good offices to prevent war between
Guatemala and Mexico.
Colusa, Cal., is surrounded on all
sides by water. Great damage has
been done to fruit trees and farms.
A cable says that the German
bark Martha Bockhahn cleared at
Liverpool on the 9th ult., for Hono
lulu. Bourgeois, to whom was intrust
ed the formation of a new French
cabinet, has failed to accomplish
the work.
George C. Perkins has been elec
ted U. S. Senator from California
to fill the unexpired term of Le-
land Stanford.
The great trolley strike at
Brooklyn is about ended. Cars
are being operated on all the main
arteries of travel.
The San Francisco Committee of
Eleven have beeun work. Thev
believe there is corruption, and do
not Hesitate to say so.
Claus Spreckels has interested
himself in the San Joaquin Valley
railroad, which is to be built in op
position to the Southern Pacific.
A vote on the Nicaragua canal
bill was scheduled to take place in
tne senate on January 24th. Sen
ator Morgan is confident the bill
would pass.
President Cleveland intimates
that he will call an extra Resnion
ofCongress without delay unless
the present one takes some action
on the currency question.
Eugene V. Debs has been released
on bail, and together with fifteen
others are now on trial for conspir
acy to obstruct the mails during
the etrike of last summer.
Secretary Gresham submitted to
Congress an estimate for an appro
priation of $6,000 for the execution
of the obligations of the United
States and the protection of its in
terests and property in the Samoan
Islands.
Hevreshoffa will build a new cup
defender for a New York syndicate.
The water line will be 98 feet, full
length 132 feet, and Tobin bronze
will be largely ud. "She will have
a lees wetted surface than any cup
defender ever built.
WBINKLED BEAUTIES SHOULD
Use Lola Mojttez Creme. Skin Food and Tiasue Bailder. Does
not cover, but heals and cures blemishes of the skin. Makes the
tissues firm and builds up the worn-oat majcle fibers, and makes
them plump. Lowest in'price and best in value. 75 cests la.ro a pot.
Mrs. Harbison's Face Bleach. Cure3 most aggravated cases
of Freckles, Blackhead3, Flesh Worm, Sunburn, Sallowness, and
Quick in action and permanent in effects- Prick si.
Moth
Patches.
Mas. Harrison's Face Powder. Pure adhesive and positively invisible.
Three shades white, flesh, biunette. Will not clog the pores, stays on all day.
Price 50 cents.
Mas. Harrison's Hair Vigor. Stops Falling Hair in on9 or two applications.
Prevents Gray Hair and causes rich and luxuriant growth of Hair to grow on bald
heads. Cases of years standing specially invited to a trial. Price $1.
Mrs. Harrison's Hair Restorer. Only four to ten davs required to restore
hair to its natural color. Is not a dye or bleach. No sediment or stickiness. Color
is permanent when once your hair is restored to its natsral shade. Hair becomes
glossy and clean. Prick $1.
Mrs. Harrison's Fruz. For keeping the hair in curls a week at a time ; not
sucky ; don't leave a white deposit on the hair. Price 50 cents.
MRS. NETTIE HARRISON, America's Beauty Doctor.
26 Geary Street, San Franclgco, Cal.
27For Bale by H0LL18TER DRUG COMPANY, 523 Fort Street. Honolulu.
Any lady call at Hollister Drug Company will be given a Lady's Journal
containing a Beauty Lecture written by Mrs. Nettie Harrison .
THE IVEXJTTJT
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK
RICHARD A. McCCRDY
Assets December 31stf 1893 : $186,707,680.14
o
A Good Record, the Best Guarantee for the Future.
7-FORPARTICTJLARS, APPLYJTO
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And ie that aca Jar buri Baron Liebig'a Signatttro
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To b bd of all Storekeeper aad Dealers throughout India.
Cookerj Books Pot Free on Application to the
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LBBIG'S EXTRACT OF HEAT Co.. Limited, Feachurch
Hawaiian Gazette Com'y
PRINTERS
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isTo.
President.
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for Hawaiian Island.
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AYenue, London, Eaglind.
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46 Merchant Street.
RS
BYAUTHOEITY.
PROCLAMATION.
EXECUTIVE BUILDING,
Honolulu, H. I , January 7, 1895.
f
The right of WRIT OF HABEAS
CORPUS is hereby suspended and
5IABTIAL LAW is instituted and es
tablished throughout the Island of Oahn,
to continue until farther notice, during
ing which time, however, the Courts
will continue in eession and conduct
ordinary business as usual, except as
aforeeaid.
By the President :
SANFORD B, BOLE,
President of the Republic of Hawaii.
J. A. KING,
Minister of the Iuterior.
NOTICE.
All persons are hereby notified that
they are strictly forbidden to use fire
crackers, Chinese bombs, or any fire
works whatever within the limits ol
Honolulu.
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
Marshal Republic of Hawaii.
Honolulu, January 22d, 1895.
3859-tf
If 5
Special Orders, No 26.
The Military Commission now iu ses
sion in this c'.ty, convened by Special
Orders No. 25, dated January 16, 1895,
from these Headquarters will hold its
sessions without regard to hours.
By order of the Commander-in-Chief,
JNO. H. SOPER,
Adjutant-General.
Adjutant-General's Office, Honolulu,
January 19, 1895. 3897 tf
General. Headquabters, Republic)
of Hawaii, . V
Adjutant General's Ofctcb,)
Honolulu, Island of Oahu, H.I., Jan
uary 16, 1895.
Special Order No. 25.
Order for a Military Commission.
A Military Commission is hereby
ordered to meet at Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, on Thursday, the 17th day of Jan
uary, A. D. 1895, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
and thereafter from day to day for the
trial of such prisoners as may be brought
before it on the charges and specifica
tions to be presented by the Judge Ad
vocate. The Officers composing the Commis
sion are : " .
1. Colonel William . Austin Whiting,
First Regiment, N. G. H.
2. Lieutenant-Colonel J. H. Fisher,
First Regiment, N. G. H.
3. Captain C. W. Ziegler, Company F,
N. G. H.
4. Captain J. M. Camari, Jr., Com
pany C, N. G. H.
5. Captain J. W. Pratt, Adjutant, N.
G. H.
6. Captain W. C. Wilder, Jr., Com
pany D, N. G. H.
7. First Lieutenant J. W. Jones, Com
pany D, N. G. H.
Captain William A. Kinney, Aide-de-Camp
on General Staff, Judge Advo
cate. By order of the Commander-in-Chief,
(Signed.) JNO. H. SOPER,
3893-tf Adjutant-General. O
NOTICE.
On and after this date, all persons
wishing passes, will please call between
the hours of 11 and 12 a. m., and 7 and
9 p. m., for the same.
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
Marshal Republic of Hawaii.
Honolulu, February 9f 1895.
3914-lw
Saloon Notice.
From and after date liquors of all des
criptions will be allowed to be sold at
the licensed saloons, between the hours
of 6 a.m. and 6 p.m.. providing the same
be drank on the premises.
No liquors ehall be taken away from
such saloons excepting beer.
Any violation of this will cause such
saloon to be immediately closed.
The presence of any person under the
influence of liquor upon any saloon pre
mises will also be sufficient to cause
such saloon to be immediately closed.
E. G. HITCHCOCK,
Marshal, Republic of Hawaii.
February 6 th, 1895.
3912-tf

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