Newspaper Page Text
c 1 Pc
Katabllahtul .Inly g( iHftn. VOL. XXI.. JNO. 39t. flONOLUIiU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. MONDAY, APRIL Lff, 1895. THICK: 5 CENTS. 4JL. " ff J 1 BREWER & CO., LIMITED Queen Street, Honolulu, It. J. AGENTS FOR Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Onoinea Bagar Co., Honomu Sugar Co., Wailuku Sugar Co., Waihee Sugar Co., Makee pal a Ranch. Planters' Line San Francisco rackets Ohas. Brewer & Co.'s Lino of Boston Packets. Agents Boston Board of Underwriters. Agents Philadelphia Board of Under writers. list or OrriCEKB: P. C. Jonas President Oko. H. Robertson Manager E. F. Bishop Tres. and Secy. Ool. W. F. Ali.kx Auditor ! h J K . . , 1 . . t I O. M. Cookk. H. Watkkuousk. .. ...Directors A, W. Carter. U Is what we want, but in order to ob tain it, we must give VALUE FOR VALUE and invite the attention of the PEO PLE (tourists especially to make a thorough examination of our stock and prices, in Sterling Silverware Souvenir Spoons, Plated Ware, Watches and Diamonds, Native Jewelry, manufactui 3d in unique de signs and to order. Jacobsou & Pfeifter. I'OIIT STREET, Wenner A Co.'s Old Stand. 3868-tf The Hawaiian Investment Co. REAL ESTATE -AND- LOANS. FOR SALE. Desirable Propertv in all parts of the Oity. Four Houses on Punchbowl street at a bargain. A 4-acre Lot at Makiki. Lots 4 and 5, Block 25, Pearl Oity. A2)-acre Lot at Kalihi. Residence at Kalihi with barn, pig pens and chicken coop, 120x10 ; suitable (or a Chicken Ranch. 13 and 15 Kaahumanu Street. Telephone 639. Near Postoffice. Castle & Cooke L'd. LIFE AND FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS. AGENT8 FOR NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL Life Insurance Company OF BOSTON. itoa Fire Insurance Company OF HARTFORD. HONOLULU CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY ! W.W.WRIGHT, Proprietor. Carriage -: Builder AND REPAIRER. All orders from the other islands In the Carriage Building, Trimming and Painting Line, will meet with prompt attention. 'P. O. BOX 321. HOS. 128 AND 130 FORT STREET 3363-y Massage. MRS. PRAY WOULD ANNOUNCE that she will attend a limited num ber of patients. Address at II. M. Whitney's, King st. ; Bell Telephone 75. )223-t OTHER PEOPLE S MONEY Dusinm (Carta. M. E. Grossman, D.D.8. DKNTIST, 98 H0T1L STRUT. 07101 Moras 9 a. M. to 4 r. H. New Goods A FINE ASSORTMENT. TILES FOR FLOORS ! And for Decorating Purposes ; Matting op all Eaana, Manila Cigakj WING WO CHAM fe CO. No. BTmaanu B KJ51-Q W. F. O'HALLORAN, Contractor and Builder Estimates given on all kindB of Brick, Stone and Wood Work. Jobbing promptly attended to. 50G KING STREET, F. U. Redward's Old Stand. 3952-3m CONSOLIDATED Soda Water Works Company, Limited Esplanade, Corner Allen and Fort Sts. HOLLISTER 3710 1558-lv & CO., Agents. H. JAOUEN, Practical Gunmaker Will do any kind of repairing to Fire arms, also Browning and Blueing and restocking equal to Factory work. Satis faction guaranteed. Union street, with C. Sterling. Painter. 3908-v WM, L. PETERSON, Notary :- Public, -: Typewriter AND COLLECTOK. Oppics : Over Golden Rule Bazaar. 3818-y DR. J. UCHIDA, Physician and Surgeon. No. 5, KUKUI IiANE. Office Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. and 8 p. m. Mutual Tel. 532. PIONEER Steam Candy Factory and Bakery F. HORN, Practical Confectioner and Baker, NO. 71 HOTEL STREET. 3753-tf HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Steam Engines, Boilers, Suarar Mills Cooler. Eraw aad f.eal eastings And machinery of every description made to order. Particular attention paid to ships' blacksmithing. Job work excated on the shortest notic. LEWERS & COOKE, Successors to Lowers A Dickson. j Importers and Dealers in Lumber And all Kinds of Building Materials. NO. 83 FORT STREET, HONOLULU P.O. Box 3S6. Mutual Tel. 54-1. NAN-YU COMPANY, LIMITED, Commission Merchants IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Japanese -:- Provisions AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE, 411 KING STREKT, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. New Goods by every steamer. 3878-ly MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE, Corner of King and Nuuanu Streets. g&TJust received by the Australia, a fresh invoice of Enterprise Beer and Oysters FOR COCKTAILS. Telephone 805. i 3907-tf I Bttmneas Carta, JENNIE L. HILDEBRAND, M. D. Ho in eopmthte Physic in n . Corner Fori and Bare tan la streets. Office hours: S) to V2 a. m. ami 2 to 4 r Ma IVU'phontt No. iU.i. LEWIS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Grocers 111 FORT STREET, Telephone 4C p. O. Box 5tt 8. I, ALKIANOKK. II. V. BALDWIN Al.KX ANDK1C .V BALDWIN, Commission Merchants No. 1 California st., Kan Francisco. Island orders promptly tilled. 3897-6m A. PERRY, ATTORNEY AT LAW And Rotary rubllc. Office: Over Bishop's Bank. 3692-1 y WILLIAM C. PARKK, ATTORNEY - AT I AW Afl Ay en t to take AoknowJedgmerita OrricB No. 13 Kaahumam. Street Hono lulu, ti. i. GONSALVES & CO, Wholesale Grocers and Wine Merchants. 225 Queen Street, Honolulu, H. I. H. MAY & CO., Wholesale and Retail Grocers 98 FORT STREET. Telephones 22. r. O. Box 470. 3450-y HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO., x HARDWARE, Cutlery and Glassware 307 Fort Street. 3575-ly BEAVER SALOON, FOUT STREET, OPPOSITE WILDEB A CO.'B H. J. NOLTE, Proprietor. First-class Lunches served with Tea, Cof fee, Soda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk. CUSP-OPEN FROM 3 A. M. TILL 10 P. M. Smokers' Reouisites a specialty. WM. F. THRUM, SURVEYOR. Room No. 11, Spreckels' Block. 3859-6m C. J. WHITNEY, Teacher ot Elocution and Dra matic Art, Arlington Hotel. 3884-y G. E. SMITHIES, Accountant, Collector and Copyist. Office : With C. D. Chape, Safe Depo sit Building. Telephone 184. The collection of Government Bills a specialty. 3931 6m H. W. McCHESNEY & SONS WHOLESALE GROCERS AND DEALERS IN Leather and Shoe Findings HONOHJLC AnijfW'PQ Honolulu Soap Works Co., aUflinO Honolulu Tannery. H. HAGKFELD CO., General Commission Agents Cor. Fort andQneen sts., Honolulu. Imperial Flour Is the only blended flour ever offered on thete Islands. It is a new "Patent Process" ot blending together the Best Known varieties of wheat for strength and color, thereby prodncin g a flour that will give the beet possible baking results for the houeekeepr r. "Aek your grocer for a trial sack it will cost you no more. A. L. MORKIS & CO., 3937-6ni Wholesale Agents. GRESHAM AND HIS JINGOISM, He Is Greatly Interested in the Polit ical Conspiracy Cases. KKL.IB1 ks rkm i KfifCI N mo si: i-;Kr: win Carafollj Bzaaatna Kvldaaea, n. i k Long Baatoaeas ara Nat tfuiiuii, a DaauuUI u mi BaHadatoHavaThaai hartanad r Batlralj RaaUttad. Washinuion, Munh 29. BeCW tury Qresham i anxiously awaiting the arrival of the mail from the Ha wailan steamer which reaohed Ban Francisco three days ago. It will con tain, he hopes a bundle of dooomenta from aCinJster Willie, netting forth in detail the evidence given at the al leged trial of the Americans charged with having been involved in the re cent plot to overthrow the present Ha waiian Government. The matter Is on its way here t Beoretary Oresham in compliance with the Instructions to Minister Willis. The Secretary is greatly interested in the case. It Is hid belief that the sentences imposed were altogether too severe. It is his purpose to carefully examine the evidence presented at the trial, and if, in his opinion, that evi dence does not warrant the long sen tences, he will in a diplomatic, but unmistakably earnest way, demand that the sentences be either shortened or remitted entirely. He intends that no American citizen shall be punished who has not committed a crime. He has been informed by friends of the convicted men that they are not the sort of men to engage in a national conspiracy. The Secretary does not intend to interfere if the sentences were merited : but he does not propose to permit American citizens to be r pnnisnea ior wrongs wmcn they aid riot commit. The Secretary is aware that this ac tion will be ascribed by the partisan opposition press io jingoism, out no does not mind that. If he deems the evidence of the Americans' guilt strong and conclusive he will do nothing, but should he deem it in sufficient to warrant the long senten ces, Hawaii wiil hear from him, and there is no doubt that the sen tences will be satisfactorily adjusted. Frank P. Hastings, the charge d'afFairs of the Hawaiian legation, undeterred by the fate of Mr. Thurs ton, is talking a good deal. He today discussed the statements in Clarence W. Ashford's interview, sent out from Toronto last night, with reference to the uprising in Honolulu last January. Mr. Hastings has caught his inspira tion from the late Minister Thurston, and was a willing talker. He said Mr. Ashford's statements were not true; that they were made on previous occasions and fully denied. Mr. Ash ford, it is said, has always been hostile to American interests in the Islands. He is a British subject, and what lit tle influence he possessed was always exerted against the Americans. N.VVAL, ROTE 9. Philadelphia to Kelieve the lialliinore on the Asiatic Station. Future movements of ships are i under contemplation in the Navy j nonnrtnint srvr th WftRhinctnn I Star of March 29. Within a few months a number of vessels will go out of commission and some of the new vessels will receive the men who have been doiDg duty on the older ships. One of the important changes to be made is the sending of the Olympia from Mare Island navy station to Honolulu to relievo the Philadelphia. The Philadelphia probably will b docked and scraped at Mare Island, and will then go to the Asiatic station, relieving the flagship Baltimore. It has been re ported that the Philadelphia is not in good condition, but it is now known that nothing is the matter except that she needs to be freed from barnacles, etc. Minister Willis, it is possible, may conclude to return to the United States on the Philadel phia. It i3 expected that within a short time the Chicago, now at New York, will go out of commission, and her men will be transferred to the Amphitritp, now at the Norfolk navy yaid. This will be the second of the double turreted monitors that has been put in commission It is not expected that she will be ordered on any duty abroad, but will remain in 1 the North Atlantic squadron. 1 KaHeball EeitMli Simmons and liehren?, who are j to plav baseball with the Stars this i season, will arrive by the Warrimoo on the 24th. The opening game of the league series will be played on the 27tb, between the Kameba- j mehaa and Stars. LITTLE BILLY CORN WELL'S WOES. Would Appeal to United States Government if Arrested I I Iv K I Ilk. Ki l l HI M lm li All Iitii-iitit niul I'urpoarfe an A met l an C HI an A Nalltr of Naw rk Law In Ilia Cas. lull f i ti. Ml I I ll'i -. Among the passengers who sailed on the steamer Australia for Honolulu yesterday morning were W. H. Oofnf walJ, the well known royalist of Hawaii, and D. (J. Camarinos of this city, says the S. F. Call of April Mr. Cornwall may by this time be said to be a Han Franciscan, and to all intents and purposes an American cit izen, he haviug made his domicile in the United States previous to the es tablishment of the Republic in Ha- . a a - a wa:i. JJesiues, no is a native or rsew York State and Is decidedly American in his ways, views and Ideas. But Mr. Cornwall was once Minister of Finance under the monarchy, and ever since the Overthrow of Queen Liliuokalani he lias openly asserted that any sort of government, limited or unlimited monarchy, would bo bet ter for Hawaii than the present oligarchy presided over by Sariford B. Dole. Therefore the present Government of Hawaii loves not Mr. Cornwall, and for the lack of this love Mr. Dole and his colleagues some time ago set up an accusation against Mr. Cornwall, charging him with having aided in seudmg urearms to Hawaii prior to the attempted insurrection of January Gth. "It is impossible for me to longer remain away irom my business affairs," said Mr. Cornwall before he weut on board the Australia. "I shall attompt to land as an American citi- .'..-ii itt Honolulu Tf ilo ! eminent opposes my landing or places me under arrest 1 shall appeal to the United States Government for protec tion. I have never sworn allegiance to the Hawaiian Republic." The law in Mr. Corn well's case, when digested, amounts to this: Whether be did or did not make oath of allegiance to the monarchy of Hawaii makes no difference, what ever. The office be held and the emo luments thereto attached made him a citizen of Hawaii in fact. But he came to the United States, the land of his birth, before the republic was established or recognized by this Gov ernment. The kingdom to which he owed allegiance was no more. He established his domicile in the United States. He did not make oath of alle giauce to the republic. Under such circumstances international law says that a person may elect allegiance to any Government he may choose. Inarmuch as he has established or re-established, bis domicile in the United States, Mr. Cornwell is enti tled to protection under the American flag. The republic of Hawaii, to which he has never sworn allegiance, has no claim on him for the purpose of visiting the penalties of treason on bis person or property. D. G. Camarinos is not an exile from Hawaii, but he Is now an exile from the "Sparta," corner of Saneome and Washington streets. He has not sailed to Honolulu for his health, but for his brother, Peter G. Camarinos, who recently arrived here as a re fugee. "I'm not going to Hawaii to light or filibuster," said Mr. Camarinos just before he sailed, "but to look out for my brother's extensive business inter ests, his fruit orchards, his pineapple crop and his store." SAKI. IV INK AND liEKK. Report of 4'onaul SI ills Show Inn '! Importation into tlie Itland. Washington, April Consul General Ellis Mills at Honolulu has submitted a report to the State De partment on the imports of spirits, wine and beer into the Hawaiian Isl ands. It has been reported that the im ports of California wines into those islands bail been falling off, and their places taken by saki, made in Japan from rice, grain and grapes. Mr. Mills finds this untrue. The increas ed quantity imported has been enor mous, over 30,000 gallons of saki being brought in 1893, as against only 3t" . a. gallons in r or ine same year, however, the importations of Cali fornia wines have increased from 103, 000 to 125,000 gallons. Beer shows an increase of nearly 14 000 gallons, or about 88 per cent; spirits a general decrease of 5000 gallons. . mm .laparx'oc in Honolulu. Washington, April 4. In a ieiort to the State Department, Ellis Mllla, United States Consul General at Ho nolulu announce? the arrival there on March 14th of tho German ship In dependent with 624 Japanese laborers, 111 being women. The men are un der contract to work at 812.60 and the women at 8 per month. MINISTER THURSTON HOME. Hawaiian Government Not Asked to Recall Its Representative. IIKUIKW I.N sam tRANCISro. I.ufth ot iUm Mlnlitar'a flail lo iUm lalaurii Not Known Conn to Attend to Pi mat laaaaasts" Nn. i aasaaat Ultltijt Kolntlvna-Unblnct oiisultl Aliuister Lorin A. Thurston ar rived by the Arawa Saturday. He Went directly from the steamer to the Executive Building and was closeted for several hours with the Cabinet oflicers. During the afternoon the Minis ter was about town shaking hands with bis hosts of friend?, attended to Bomo businoBB matters and aw the Australia depart. On being asked to talk for pub lication, Mr. Thurston said then was little to say. He bad come home to look after private interests and could not Bay how long be would remain in the Islands. He stated, howerer, that be bad learned the Hawaiian Government bad not received any information from Washington concerning bis recall. The newspapers bad printed numer ous communications regarding bis departure from Washington, and there was nothing further to be said. Minister Thurston is looking hale and hearty, and shows no in dications of being a persona nou grata. While in San Francisco the Ha waiion Minister refused to dinuus Government matters, the Jiklibood of his return to Washington or the length of his visit borne. The appended interview with Minister Thurston appeared in the San Francisco Bulletin of April 2 : No sign of Grover Cleveland's dis pleasure rested on the handsome fac of Dorin Thurston, Hawaiian Minis ter, as he stepped from the i.tral overland train today. He was dressed all in black; traveling suit, overcoat, hat, necktie, and even his cloae cropped beard looked blacker than usual. Some facetious man suggested he was in mourning for Hawaiian annex ation, but if he was his blithe, cheery manner showed it not. He spoke and looked as though be was glad to leave the fogs and mists and malaria of Washington diplomatic and other wise far behind hina. The fact that Secretary Gresham does not like him, and that he in listed on the diplomatic blue book as a persona non grata, apparently 'weighs lightly on Minister Thurston. When called on at the Occidental Hotel shortly after his arrival hi smiled cheerfully and Raid he was simply going home on business mat ters. "And are you coming back to Wash ington?" he was asked. "That's something I don't care U talk about," said he. "I feel that I cannot, with propriety, discuss my relations with the Government "But you have not been asked to go home, have you?" persisted the news gatherer "I will talk about the Hawaiian situation or Kilauea or Captain Cook all day' he replied, "but I cannot have anything to say about my rela tions with the people at Washington. I must go down home on private busi ness matters." "And you expect to return? ' "I cannot say how soon. Mrs. Thurston Is not with me, but is visit ing friends in Michigan.'' Mr. Thurston will be here through the week and will sail on the Arawa Saturday. The understanding is that President Dole has yet sent no re sponse to Secretary Gresham'a request that Mr. Thurston be called back to the island republic. Creole anl Hi Oct. No doubt the Hawaiian owners of the fast pacer Creole, 2:15, will be interested to learn that a filly by him called Javelin, ont of Flash, by Egmont, second dam Lightfoot, by Fiaxtail, is one of the fastest pacers ever handled on th celebrated. Oak wook Park Stock Farm The prob abilities are very favorable for her making her debut on the circuit this year. Speaking of Creole. Mr Wilder, a prominent boreman of i Honolulu, says he is one of the fast t est and most sensible stallions ever ! brought to the island and everyone who has a good broodmare has bred to him. S. F. Breeder and Snorts -! man.