Newspaper Page Text
JLHE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISES: HONOIjUIU, APRIL 18, 1895.
4- tie Pacific Commercial Advertiser (sued Evsry Morning, Except Sunday, by th Hawaiian Gazette Company At No. 318 Merchant street. the balk of the trade from Amer icans or Englishmen it is already evident that the competition will be sharp and the countries of the Occident will be obliged to protect their industries carefully in order to hold labor to its present standard. Jim?iy Sopies WALLACE R. FARRINGTON, EDITOR. DANA'S TRIBUTE TO THURSTON. THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1895. WHY THE SKIPPER IS SAD. It appears that Skipper Palmer has sailed something larger than a Boston froe oond and has the . a papers to show for it, but the mys tery is still unsolved. What excuse has he for being a newspaper cor respondent? He has kindly vouch safed an excuse for living, but when he comes to issuing ultima turns on the Hawaiian Republic, I charges brought against their Minister that's another question. It is - a. The usage with regard to the dis missal of persons accredited fromone government to another is well fixed and familiar. The executive head of any country, admitted to the comity of nations, has a perfect right to sig nify that a given diplomatic agent is unacceptable, or, to use the technical phrase, a persona non grata. If such an intimation is conveyed, as nor mally it should be, without any re cital of reasons, it is not debatable, but is deferred to as a matter of course. If, on the other hand, the reasons ior objecting to an envoy are set forth, they may properly become the sub ject of discussion and even of remon- strance. In tne case oeiore us me Hawaiian Government will be war ranted bv usasre in examining tne stated on good authority that dur ing the skipper's first days in the Islands his slumbers were broken by roosters and squeaking venti lators. He always held President Dole and the Republic responsible for these displeasures which he expe rienced. The aesthetic mind of the Bostonian held that if Dole and his followers couldn't keep the roosters quiet and oil the ventilators they were not capable of ruling over Hawaii. The skipper killed the rooster, oiled the ventilator and with a hitch of his trousers and rolling his quid to the other side, re marked, "Shiver my timbers, if I don't get after Dole !" Bostonians hold that pens, though they be tipped with venom, are mightier than hatchets and chopping blocks. Having lived in that city it i3 quite natural the skipper should take kindly to that view. But as he has failed in placing the responsibility of the rooster, he has shot equally wide of facts in settling the Dole problem. Not withstanding this, so long as the April :2, iScj. Any one who reads Mr, ! Ashford's sayings to San Fran cisco reporters must read be tween the lines to understand that he does not mean half that he is reported as saying. Mr. Ashford was long enough in Hawaii to convince the peo ple that he can tell the differ ence between "a 'awk han a ?au saw," and that he under stands full well the value of silence. He has about as much intention of heading a filibustering expedition as he has of returning here and standing as a candidate for office. C. W. is a little joker and the interview with the re porter in 'Frisco was one of his jokes. When Mr. Ashford ielt here, his main tnougnt was to do something in the behalf of his brother. The people here who know him will not believe that a filibus- i tering expedition is in the line tuctton Soles. James JF. Morgan. THIS DAY. and inquiring whether as a matter or fact he has overstepped the line of his plain duty to his country. JN or will anv equitable person blame them should they suggest the further query whether Mr. Cleveland and nis secre tary of State would have had any thing to complain ot m Mr. rnurscon s conduct if they themselves had car ried out the wishes of the people they were chosen to represent. Mr. inurston aunng ma resiueuue . r r in Washington has not only upheld oa313W" wm.. iouu. with loyalty and vigor tne interests of his Government, but he has given valuable information to the American people, for which they would have ap plied in vain to our State Department, although they are the masters in this country, and put Mr. Cleveland in office on the distinct understanding that he would execute their will. What that will is in relation to Ha- Mm . m a 1 A 1 wan tney nave announceu m tue clearest way. There has never in tne nistory or the United State been any measure tending to national advancement which has been so heartily approved by the great body of our citizens, irre spectively of political parties, as was the annexation of Hawaii, proposed by the Harrison Administration. Strange as it now seems to us, the pur chase of the Louisiana territory was at the time vehemently denounced by most of the Federalists and by many Jeffersonian Democrats; and the an nexation of Texas was bitterly op posed by nearly all the Northern Whigs. But the mass of .Democratic k p m as well as itepuoiieau voters were cordially disposed to grant the appli cation of the Provisional Government at Honolulu for the admission of Ha waii to the Union. Nor, outside of a few thousand office holders and office seekers in and! out of the Federal Underwriter's Sale! On Thursday, April 18 AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M., I will sell at Public Auction, at the Yard of Messrs. U. HACKFELD & CO., corner Queen and Fort Streets, For Account of Whom It May Concern, And damaged by ealt water on voyage of importation per German Steamer Braun fels Warckmeister, master, from Middlebro : II H & Co S & T 1-1C0 9 Ed s Core Iron, 6 ft. 2052 lb STRANGE CASE OF MR JOHN IJTTLEJOHN, t a it ; 11.2. I7 t,. na iUn nc,Q .uegisiaiure, was mere a uiau m mis Evening Post poses as the refuge of C0lfntry wnose 8ensd of decency did mugwumps and sea lawyers, Skip- not revolt at the secret and treacher ous attempt maae Dy iur. vieveianu in November, 1S93, during a recess of Congress, to upset the Honolulu Gov ernment which had been officially recognized by himself, as well as by his predecessor. No less unanimous was the resentment felt by genuine Americans at the sympathetic treat ment received in Washington last summer by the emissaries of the dethroned Mrs. Dominis, who were addressed in a published letter of Mr. Cleveland's as "Commissioners," and assured that his conviction of the justice of their monarchical cause had never wavered, an assurance that was almost contempor aneous with the withdrawal of the American war ship stationed at Honolulu. For the outbreak of the monarchical conspiracy, which so promptly followed, the improper acts and words of Mr. Cleveland are uni versally regarded as morally reepon- per Palmer will never cease to be labor the Dole government for mak ing laws suited to conditions, but paying no attention to the quiet slumbers of ex-ship commanders. COMMERCIAL WAR PENDING. The close of the Oriental war has served to bring into public notice the commercial war that is bound to be waged between the Occident and the Orient. The revolution in Western industrial conditions as a consequence of Asiatic competition of Asia furnishing its own ma terial in agriculture and manufac tures is already becoming a mat ter of serious moment, particularly among the English. In all the de partments of labor in which wages are an important feature, the masses ol the West are coming into direct competition with the millions of Asia, who do not re quire warm clothes, houses, meat or furniture. T. W. Whitehouse, a member of the Legislative Council of Hong kong, in a speech made in London sible; and the blood of the misguided rebels would have left a stain upon his hands had not the death sentence upon them been commuted at the re quest or tne very Mr. inurston wnose dismissal is now demanded. Through out every phase of the Hawaiian drama the American people have ap pealed in vain for full intelligence and upright, patriotic action to their own executive, which has persistently striven to deceive them ; and they are grateful to Mr. Thurston for supplying their lack of information, and pub lishing the truth regarding matters which, he conceived to be of vital in terest to the United States as well as Hawaii. The Hawaiian Government will un doubtedly be constrained, in conform ity with diplomatic usage, to comply gave his English friends an idea of with Mr. Gresham's request,although, at:eiug mat reasons nave ueeu siaieu, it will be at liberty to answer them. But Mr. Thurston, on his part, may accept his dismissal with equanimity. He has seen Mr. Cleveland meet with derisory discomforture in his attempt to overthrow the Hawaiian Govern ment, and sharply disciplined bv the Senate as to his prospective course. He has seen the Fiftv-third Congrress rebuff Mr. Cleveland's request that a British submarine cable misrht be suf fered to land on one of the Hawaiian islands, and he will see the Fiftv- fourth Congress order the construc tion of an American submarine cable from San Francisco to Honolulu. And, although Mr. Thurston may now leave us for a while, he can count on being welcomed back to Washinarton in the day, happily not distant, when Mr. Cleveland and his Cabinet officers how the Asiatic is winning the greatest of all markets, the Asiatic demand. There is no mistaking the trend of affairs, and the Briton must look to his laurels. The Jap 1 1 1 A anese nave learned to weave as well as English or Americans. In 1S94, when sixty-four Lancashire mills returned losses of nearly two million dollars, the mills in Hiogo declared dividends of 17 per cent. In a twenty year period ending 1S92-93, the production of cotton goods in Great Britain de- creasea over ?oz,uw,wu wnne tne shall have been relegated to obscurity. Indian mills which in 1S76-77 Xew York Sun. sent to China and Japan 8,000,000 pounds of yarn and 15,500,000 yard8of piece goods, sent in 1892 93 189,000,000 pounds of yarn and 80,000,000 yards of piece goods. New mills are going up throughout Bombay and Bengal which means a shutting off of trade from the British isles. These Oriental countries after supplying local deminds will reach out to Australia and West ern America, and, while there is no particular danger of their wresting borne time ago, we pur chased a lot of European wire and immediately afterward some parties circulated a re port that the quality had been affected by some unknown cause and that it was not up to the standard of the Am erican product. We had a half dozen coils of the wire tested at the Iron Works and it showed a tensile strength of 2760 pounds. When this re port was published in this column, the wire was sought after by plantation managers and individuals from Niihau to Hawaii. The other day, to ob lige a skeptic, we ordered a hundred coils of American wire from the Coast and as it reached the store, we sent a half dozen coils to the foun dry to have it tested. The result showed a tensile strength of 768 pounds or about 2000 less than the Eu ropean article. We violate no confidence when we tell you that this American wire will not be sold by us. We have an abundance of the European article and can supply all sizes and in any quantity. This wire with the steel stays and gal vanized washers comprise the material necessary to use in making the celebrated Jones' Locked Fence than which no stronger, cheaper or better fence was ever made. Our new stock of Dietz Oil Stoves are going as rapidly as can be expected with times as hard as they are. That it is a good stove, no one who has ever tried them will deny. They are absolutely safe, be cause there is no possible way by which they can explode; they are free from unpleasant odors, because they are made on the most approved plans; they are economical, because directly you are through cooking you extinguish the llame. Twenty-four dollars in vested in one of these stoves will save you a pot of money in twelve months. The Australia brought us the latest thing in tea strainers; they fasten close up to the spout and the leaves are bound to be caught in the strainer. Handsomely nickel plated and we sell them for a quarter of a dollar. We are having a run on the Alaska refrigerators, because they are the best ever brought to Honolulu. vVe sold one to a lady who had been taking twenty pounds of ice a day. When we assured her that she could reduce the quantity half the amount, she laughed at us. It was just ten days after she Made to ! commencecl using it that she came in ana reported mat sne now buys just half the quantity of ice she formerly did. 7 " 7 " 1652 " 10 " " 8 " 2314 " 30 " " 9 " 4565 M 5 14 u 10 " 1181 " 111-210 2 " " 9 u 485 " 2 u " 10 " 485 ' HH&Co J & S 1198-1202 5 Bdls Fry Tans DTerms Cash. U. S. Gold Coin. J" as. F. Iorp-axi, 3971-2t AUCTIONEER. LEWIS & CO. Have .Just Received CEYLON TEAS Paine's Celery Compound CUKES When Ordinary Kemedies Fail. The position of the physician who deals with the nervous and the feeble, the pain-worn, the hysterical, the sleepless, is one of the utmost gravity. Trolonged strain of rund and body, or of both, is apt to result all too quickly m sudden collapse . One of the greatest physicians the world has ever seen, who was for years the most prominent man upon the faculty of Dartmouth, realizing the extent of the physician's responsibility, set about to discover a remedy that ehould build no .t - j . . . iue uervuue sveiem. ana eure th Littlejohn of "I enclose thfl case of Mr. Janesville. Wis. i home four years ago last .1 une, Mr. John Littlejohn complained to me of a peculiar sensation in his head and neck, right side. I examined him closely and told him he had a blood clot at the bas of the brain, I thought, or a small tumor pushing ujMn the nerves at the base of the brain. 1 recommended him to one of the best physicians, Dr. J. B. W. Ho , went and the doctor made his diagnosis. I saw the doctor the next day, and he said he had found some undue pressure : at the haflf nf flip hrain Fir W ii n iff ivifiiM MY'MiuTii j n i t n si run n . . - - A full line of the celebrated Teas from the Bomeria Gardens, Ceylon, ia pound, .? pound and 1 pound packages. AlbO in 5-pound boxes and in cases of 50 pounds each. Ibe Teas are celebrated the world over and we solicit a trial order. Good Cup of Tea Make it. and How to i diseased nerves. greatest of all remedies, Paine's Celery Compound, and submitted the formula to fellow pn3'8icians. There was no secret about it. The formula from that time until now has been furnished, whenever asked for, to reputable phyeicians, and they have time and again examined it, and knowing that it is good, have recommended it to those who are sick. No other remedy was ever so highly endorsed, and so generally used and re commended by physicians. Dr. William Home, who for a do.en years has been one of the most prominent editors, of and writers for, medical jour nals, writing in May of last year, said : "I have been using Paine's Celery Compound for six weeks for myself and wife. I am, like all graduated M. D.'s, opposed to all proprietary remedies. I was induced to try the Celery Compound after reading Commodore Howell's letter. I feel conscientiously inclined to testify to the building-up qualities of the Celery Compound. I am just finishing the sixth bottle. I have recommended the Com pound to many. "For five years I have been afflicted each season with excessive nervousness; so sensitive was I that any little noise caused me to start and flutter. This anv 41 ' . . . .. . " imng aoout tne otiier s diagnosis. There was some unsteady t witching of the facial muscles on the right side, and especially of the right eye. "Mr. Littlejohn seemed to be com pletely unbalanced and ' jerky,' and iuite unsteady. This is a truthful state ment of Mr. Littlejohn's condition. Ho j tried every conceivable remedy, by the recommendation of some eight or ten ! physicians in Janesville. Chicago, Mil waukee, and other places. All the treat ment failed to relieve him. I recom mended Paine's Celery Compound. "He tried it, and by a steady, persis tent use of the Celery Compound, he completely cured himself of the worst case of extreme nervous prostration and excitement that 1 ever saw . Mr. Little john informs me that he has spent over $5,000 in doctoring, without good He thoroughly tried Celery Compound. It completely cured him." Mr. Littlejohn himself writes: "I have been a traveling man for a great many years, and the exposure and worry that follow business transactions, caused me to break down with nervous prostration so that for several days they thought 1 was dving. Besides this, I had the creeping paralysis in my left arm, hand, and side, so that they were almost entirely useless, and I had a most severe extreme nervous condition induced an 1 case of catarrh to the extent that it al unpleasant affliction of eczema, a partly J most destroyed my eye f-iht nnd ruined First Fill your kettle with fresh water then see that it really boils, next warm your earthen teapot and put one teaspoonful for each cup re quired, then pour on the required quan tity of boiling water infuse for five minutes and poar off the liquid in an other ivarm teapot ready for use. Thus treated Oar Brand Ceylon Teas will give a liquor delicious and fragrant. 3963-lm Butter, nervous disease with me. tor five sea sons I have been full of itching, red erup tive spats, lhree weeks ago, this condi tion came upon me again, but with much more excessive nervous prostration. I com menced taking the Paine's Celery Com pound. My unpleasant nervous" condi tion is entirely gone. I sleep well and have a good appetite. My dyspepsia is gone and I easily digest all I eat. my Hearing. 1 had no sense of taste whatever for two years. I had all this po that I was used completely up for five years, so you can judge of my condition. After all of these doctors failing, I finally cured myself by using Paine's Celery Compound." Is there a sick person who can afford not to try a bottle of this wonderful remedy ? For Sale by Butter, Butter, Very choice Table butter from Puu O Malei Dairy. GOOD TABLE BUTTER FROM KONA. GOOD COOKING B OTTER FROM KONA Received every week. FRESH BLOCK BUTTER FOR TABLE GOOD BLOCK BUTTER FOR COOK ING Received every steamer. For sale at low rates by H. Aiay & Co. 3956-1 m H0BR0N DRUG COMPANY. DYSPEPSIA, HEADACHE, THAT YOUNG MAN IIS0MN1A come from irritation of the nerves, and this nerve malady is just as likely to be caused by the squeaking and rattling noises in your carriage ts anything else. A monkey wrench, a pair of new -haft springs and a little oil, applied by us, will do more good than a whole case of sarsaparilla. Eoesn't look embarrassed. He is looking forward toward a pleasant evening. He knows his dress is exactly what it should be as the suit was made by us. Just inThe latest in Suitings and Trouserings, imported direct from Eng land and France. Big cut in prices. MEDF.IROS & CO., S. Decker, Manager. Hotel street, opposite Kine Bros. THE HAWAIIAN CARRIAGE M'E'G CO. NO. 70 QUEEN STREET. EXHIBITION -AT MASONIC -:- TEMPLE Ru bbei Stamps Order at the Gazette Office. The Hawaiian Hardware Co Ui i French Fancy Goods, Glores, Laces Silk Waist, Ladies Fine French Linen, Underwear, Etc. Sold at Very Low Prices IMPORTED DIRECTLY BY M. POULAIN. WOVEN WIRE HTDDEISr WORDS. Their Namr is Millions? The "Smith" b. An alms of old in me you'll find? A friend indeed was I ? In storm and wreck a help so kind ? Of hearts to be I try ? A "Dole." "Damon" and Pythias. "Hatch" afloat. The "King." Glove Crack. Warranted not to Hreak or Any Kind of Underwear made to Order. 3960-Gm TELEPHONE 47S. Woven Wire Mattresses'which will not rust; Iron Beds which fold; Spiral Springs for upholsterers' use ; all made right here in Honolulu by J. S. BAILEY, The Woven Wire Man, Hotel Street. Join the Columbia Bicycle Club. ImBLWM