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Kstahllsherl July 2, 185H. VOL. XXIV., NO. 4403. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 11. 1396. PRICE FIVE CENTS. s J- Q. WOOD, Attorney at Law And Notary Public. OFFICE: Corner Kin Streets. and Bethel Dr. C. B. HIGH. Dentist. Graduate Philadelphia Dental College 1892. MASONIC TEMPLE. A. C. WALL, D. D. S. Dentist. Hotel Street, - Arlington Cottaure 4280-v A. J. DERBY, D. D. S. Dentist. Alakea Street, Between Hotel and Beretania Streets. Hours, 9 to 4. Telephone 615. M. E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S. Dentist. 8 HOTEL STREET. HONOLULU. Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. I. MORI, M.D. OFFICE, Corner Fort and Kukui Sts. Res. Arlington Hotel. Hours: 7 to 8:30 a.m.; 4 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. Telephone, 530. H. MAY & CO., 98 FORT STREET. Telephone 22. P. O. Box470. M. W. McCHESNEY & SONS WHOLESALE GROCERS AND DEALERS IN and :- Shoe Findings. Leather -AGENTS Honolulu Soap Works Company and Honolulu Tannery. LEWIS & CO., 111 FORT STREET. Telephone 240. P. O. Box 29. HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Steam Engines, BOILERS, SUGAR MILLS, COOLERS, BRASS AND LEAD CASTINGS, And Machinery of every description made to order. Particular attention paid to ships' blacksmithing. Job work xecuted on the shortest notice. BEAVER SALOON, Fort street, opposite Wilder & Co.'s, H. J. NOLTE, Proprietor. First-class! Lunches Served With Tea Coffee, Soda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk. Open from 3 a. m. till 10 p. m. Smoker's Requisites a specialty. LEWERS & COOKE, Successors to Lewers & Dickson. Importers and Dealers in Lumber And All Kinds of Building, Material. NO. 82 FORT ST.. HONOLULU. H. HACKFELD & CO., Wholesale and Retail Grocers Wholesale and Retail Grocers General Mission MMiiaittafe Corner Fort and Queen Sts., Honolulu. ATLAS ASSURANCE COMPANY OF LONDON. ASSETS : : : $10,000,000. H. W. Schmidt & Sons, Agents for the Hawaiian Islands. THOMAS L Office with Howard & Train. Seven years' experience with M. D. SURVEYOR SPECIAL BUSINESS ITEMS. J. T. Lund, 617 Fort street, opposite Club Stables, makes Brass Signs to order. Nickel Plating a Specialty. Bi cycles repaired and for sale. All kinds of SECOND HAND FURNI TURE sold cheap for cash at the I X L corner Nuuanu and King streets. If you want to sell out your furniture in its entirety, or for bargains, call at tbe I X L, corner Nuuanu and King streets. THE SINGER received 54 first awards for sewing machines and embroidery work at the World's Fair, Chicago, 111., being the largest number of awards ob tained by any exhibitor, and more than double the number given to all other sewing machines. For sale, lease and rent. Repairing, done. B. BERGER SEN, 113 Bethel street. City Carriage Company have removed to the corner of Fort and Merchant Sts. Telephone No. 113. First-class carri ages at all hours. JOHN S. ANDRADE G. R. Harrison, Practical Piano and Organ Maker and Tuner, can furnish best factory references. Orders left at the Hawaiian News Co. will receive prompt attention. All work guaranteed to be the same as done in factory. FOR SALE. KEGS OF IN COLD STORAGE, : BY : Henry Davis. Tel. 225. 320 FORT 4358-tf. STREET. WILLIAM C. PARKE, Attorney at Law AND Agent to Take Acknowledgments Office at Kaahumanu St., Honolulu. Sans Souci Seaside Resort. The pleasantest, quietest, shadiest and most perfectly appointed seaside resort on the Islands. It is only four miles from the heart of the city and within easy reach of the tramcars which run every twenty minutes or oftener. Elegantly furnished detached cottages or rooms are obtained on easy terms The table is superior to that of any of the city hotels, and all the modern con veniences are provided. Picnics and bathing parties can ob tain extra accommodations by telephon ing in advance. The bathing facilities of Sans Souci are superior to those of any place on the beach. 4157-tf AGENCY OF Kobe Immigration Company. Robinson block, Hotel streets P. O. Box 116. Telephone 870. 4211-tf GONSALVES & CO., WHOLESALE GROCERS AND WINE MERCHANTS 25 Quen Street, Honolulu, H. L SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE. V 11 do Massage at Otfice or at Patient's Residence M. MIZAWA. Office and Residence: ror. Nuuanu St. and Kukai Lane. LTu stairs. Cor. Merchant and Richard St3. LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE Carriages, Surreys and Ha.ks at ail hours. TELEPHONE 490. il'S.St'H I'M AN, PROP. C.H.ISKLI.INA. MANAGER CLUB STABLES. t1 Fort St., between Hotel and Beretania. Telephone 477. Honolulu, H. L HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO., Hordware. Cutlery and Glassware. w inn on ee 810 LI U AS GREETED By mm. Courtesies Exchanged With U. S. Chief Executive. SURROUNDED BY OFFICIAL GUARD Many Influential Men Take Part In Viceroy's Entertainment-Mr. Cleveland Says "Aloha'' and Then Goes Home Li Huns Chang May Return via San Francisco. NEW YORK, N. Y., Aug. 29. In the magnificent white and gold ballroom, just off from the main hall of the man sion of William C. Whitney in Fifth avenue, the President of the Unite States, at 11 o'clock today, formally received the respects of the Emperor of China through the medium of the great Chinese statesman, Li Hung Chang. The Oriental Embassador left the Waldorf Hotel at 10:40 o'clock, escort ed by the Sixth United States Cavalry, and attended by his secretary and in terpreter, Lo Fung Luh, and Secretary of State Richard Olney. In the next carriage was the Chinese Minister, Yang Yu, and his secretary, with Gen eral Ruger. The third vehicle con tained the Viceroy's two sons and Col onel Davis. Commissioners of Chi nese Customs J B Drew, with a staff omcer, was in the last carriage. Earl Li wore his famous yellow jack et and peacock feathers. The party reached the Whitney residence at TV) o'clock sharp, and Li Hung Chang was received by the President a few riin- utes later. Secretary Carlisle, Assist ant Secretary of State W. W. Rockhill, General James Wilson, John Russell Young, John W. Foster, Private Sec retary Thurber and William C. Whit ney were the only others present at the reception, the character of which was changed at the last moment from a public to a private one. The repre sentatives from the two press associa tions, who had been invited, were not permitted to be present. The letter from the Emneror of ! China which Li Hung Chang presented to President Cleveland was a very elab- orate affair, done in Chinese parchment and wrapped in a yellow silk covering, upon which was the Chinese dragon worked in red. blue, screen and white. ! The parchment resembled a large music roll. After Mr. Cleveland finished his re- marks he introduced Secretaries Car- nal of a scene- during which men cheer lisle and Lamont. Attornev-General !ed and waved whatever they could get Harmon. Mr. Whitney and the other gentlemen present whom Li Hung Chang had not met. Ex-Secretary of State John W. Foster was cordially greeted by Li Hung Chang. The offi cial interpreter, Lo Fung Luh, intro duced the two sons of the Viceroy ard the others who accompanied him to President Cleveland. President Cleveland and Secretaries Olney. Carlisle and Lamont took lun- cheon with Mr. Whitney. Mr. Cleve land left -on the yacht Sapphire for Gray Gables this afternoon. He was accompanied by Mr Olney and Private Secretary Thurber. x M AY COM K TUT WAV. Efforts M.ule for 1. 1 to Visit san Francisco. NEW YORK. Aug. 30. About half an hour previous to the return of Li from the residence of Colonel Grant Iiu Baw. one of the Viceroy s suite. . consented to talk with the "Examin er's" correspondent. "Does the Viceroy intend to go West and pass through San Francisco?" was asked. "Perhaps. They are doing a great deal out there to get him to stop over at that point. He has been informed that nearly 30.000 Chinese are living there and that it is the largest Chinese settlement in America. It is likely he will accede to their wishes." -X- The skin is the only part of the body :hat is not hardened by age. ILL DEMOCRATS, ALL FOR GOLD. Indianapolis Convention Wi! Name National Ticket, AND BRYAN KEEPS ON TALKING Silver Candidate Has Reached Ohio McKlnley Receives Delegations at His Home-Ver-monts Republican Majority the Largest for Years Cockran Supposed to be for McKlnley. INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 2. Forty-one States and three Territories, represent ed by 824 delegates, met today in Tom linson Hall as the climax of a six weeks campaign to repudiate the action of the Chicago Convention and put forth a declaration of principles and name a Presidential ticket. Senator Palmer, who called the body to order, termed it the first convention of the National Democratic party, while oth ers referred to it as the Democracy which held its last convention in 1892 Admission to the hall was confined strictly to ticket-holders. As a result many people were denied admittance. Inside, every seat in the space reserved on. the floor for delegates and alter nates was taken, and the galleries, ex cept on the upper balconies in the rear of the hall, where the band was located, were comfortably well filled. The chairs in the rear of the platform reserved for the distinguished guests were nearly all occupied. The decorations were lavish. There was a profusion of flags and bunting, trailing smilax, Spanish moss and potted flowers, but the most notice able feature was the prevalence of git, symbolic of the spirit of the conven tion. Gold wreaths were everywhere in the decorations, and half the dele gates were sprays of golden-rod in their lapels of their coats. There was an unusually large number of ladies in the galleries. The delegates themselves were an imposing body of men. Among them were many who have for years been prominent in national affairs and the councils of the Democratic partv. Not a few were delegates to the Chicago ' lit i ' ' i i , iii,iuutug 1 ' ill nan uivu of delegations, who returned here in i the same capacity, except that whereas they were hissed there for declining to participate in the proceedings, their appearance here was the signal for out bursts of enthusiasm There was plenty of enthusiasm, and demonstrations were numerous. Every reference to Mr. Cleveland was the sig- their hands on. Miniature flags found their way out of mysterious recesses and were waved on every occasion. The convention held two sessions, but got no further than effecting the permanent organization. Ex-Governor Flower, the temporary chairman, and Senator Caffery, the permanent chair man, both delivered addresses, and Dr. Everett of Massachusetts and John P. Irish, the Pacific Coast orator, voic- ed the spirit of the convention during intermissions in the proceedings. There was not a jar or hitch anywhere. The temper of the delegates was displayed in the vigorous fashion with which the denunciation of the Chicago platform and its candidates were received. Governor Flower referred to Bryan as an "ambitious, unsteady and unsafe man." and a "demagogue and a word juggler," with "a revolutionary mob behind him.' and the rafters rang with applause. Perhaps the most important action laken Dv the convention was the adop tion of a recommendation to make the organization permanent and to em power the National Committee appoint ed to call future conventions. This indicates a contest four years from now over the regularity of the two or ganizations, and may prove far-reaching in its effects. The platform will be adopted and the candidates nomin ated tomorrow. Tonight a great mass meeting was held. An unusual feature is the entire ab- (Continued on Third Page.) DAM E RUMOR GETS ) 0 Those Willis Instructions Were Never Given. DENIAL MADE AT WASHINGTON. United States Consul General Mills Reports on Condiiion of Trade Exports Nearly Double Those of Last Year Good Portion of Sugar Sent Around the Horn to New York. WASHINGTON, Aug. 28 The dis patches from San Francisco yesterday to the effect that United States Minis ter Willis had been authorized to ne gotiate with President Dole of Hawaii for either annexation, a monarchical form of government with Princess Kai ulana at the head, or a United States protectorate for the Hawaiian Islands find no credence in official circles in this city. It is regarded as extremely improbable that President Cleveland should desire to reopen the Hawaiian scandal under existing conditions; and it is thought to be even more improb able that President Dole would con sider overtures from an unfriendly ad ministration so near the end of its term, especially when there is no doubt that the Island Republic would receive much more generous treatment at the hands of the next administration, re gardless of its personality. Nor is it thought that there is any likelihood of a further attempt of the Cleveland ad ministration to "right the wrongs" of Liliuokalani, or to restore the mon archy under Kaiulana. State Department officials disclaim all knowledge of any such negotiations as are indicated in the rumors from Ho nolulu. Acting Secretary Adee says he has never heard of any such negotia tions, and intimates plainly that the Hawaiian story is very much over drawn, if not altogether without foun dation. x BUSINESS BEING DIVERTED. Consul-General Mills Reports on 11a- ' wallan Trade. WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. The diver sion of Hawaiian trade from San Fran cisco to New York is commented on by Consul General Ellis Mills at Honolulu in a report to tne state Department. He says the exports this year are al most double those of last year, reach ing $8,748,000 for the year, against $4, 949,900 last year. Most of this is in sugar, of which $2,457,500 has been car ried around Cape Horn direct to New York instead of going via San Francis co. One large snipment nas gone round the Horn to Boston. -x- The Koanoke In New York. NEW YORK, Aug. 30. The long over due Roanoke was among the marine arrivals today. She is from Honolulu. Tugs have been searching for her for the past week. She brings the biggest cargo of sugar ever cafried on the water. Armenians Will Kltrlit to a Finish. CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug. 29 The Armenian revolutionary committee have issued another manifesto, in which are embodied twelve demands, the chief of which is that autonomy be granted to the Armenians. After enumerating their demands the manifesto goes on to declare that the Armenians will fight for their rights until the last of them have been killed. ANOTHER I i I LAI Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report R$ty Powder Absolutely pure ARE TIRED OF rniMtfl i MISRULE llttJUSd j Powers Contemplate Called the Sultan to Time. PEACE SEEMS NKAK IN CRETE. General Weyler Will Inaugurate Campaign of Destruction -Trouble With General Lee. Grand Army Veterans In St. Paul Colonial Secretary Chamberlain in New York. LONDON, Sept. 2. In official circles it is belitved that the Marqu.a of Salis bury has determined to pursue hid own course at Constantinople In the future, and has given the British Am bass td or. Sir Phillip Currie, precise and signifi cant instructions, with greater powers to command naval aid in enforcing the demands of Great Britain. CONSTANTINOPLE. Sept. 2. The Turkish Government has sent a circu lar to its representatives abroad to the effect that there have been no disturb ances since Saturday, and that order and security reign at the capital as well as in the provinces of the Empire. NEW YORK, Sept. 2. The Herald's Constantinople correspondent cables to that paper under date of August 29th: The events of the last few lays have in deed proved a terrible verification of the information vouchsafed me since my arrival here, and repeatedly empha sized in my letters, that though Crete might occupy the telegraphic wires for the moment, the Armenian conspiracy was the ulcer which, backed by foreign sympathy, was eating at the vitals of Turkey. Now that dynamite has proved the character of the disease beyend a doubt outside opinion may well be left to take care of itself. The police as well as the soldiery are accused by some of not having done all In their power to prevent the Armenians being killed. Voices are even heard saying the police here and there even winked at the con duct of the mob. Anybody who has lived through these forty-eight event ful hours may well believe it possible that among the police of so mixed a population black sheep cannot be ab sent. WILL, SPREAD DKsntl i I ION. Judications That Weyler Will l va- t ale n ban I 'ielU -,. NEW YORK, Aug. 30. The World's Havana cable says: "The rebels must be defeated before the year ends or we are lost," Premier Canovas cabled to Captain General Weyler. The despair ing dispatch explained that the Span ish Government had taken alarm at the developments of a recent interview between United States Minister Taylor and the Duke of Tetuan, Spain's Min ister of Foreign Affairs. General Weyler cabled back to Ma drid that in that case he must resort to extreme methods. "Do as you please," replied Senor Canovas. Thereupon Gen erel Weyler determined to issue shortly an edict forbidding the grinding of the season s. sugar crop. When that edict appears war will begin in earnest. The Cubans will occupy the hills and the woods, while the Spanish troops will be in the towns and the villages. Sugar mills will be destroyed by both sides, for Weyler will adopt Gomes' tactics and enter upon a campaign of extirpation. Cuba will be made desolate by fire and sword. The torch will be applied by the regulars and the insur gents alike, to everything which might 4399-1 m I 07 Fort Street Honolulu. Monsarrat.