son. xxvin., no. soos.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, SATURDAY, 'AUGUST 20, 1893.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
I I - J ; J 1:1 H J :'l ! 1 I i J 1 1: i J
1 I j ' ;
li J 1 113 li I -I '? i U 1 If 5
s.. -- ' 14 i '' " -', . i. - - 'r '.
J. Q. WOOD,
Attorney at Law.
OFFICE: Corner King and Bethel
jyii. c. v. high,
Philadelphia Dental College 1892.
Masonic Temple. Telephone 318.
DR. A. C. WALL. DR. 0. E. WALL.
OFFICE HOURS 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
LOVE BUILDING, FORT STREET.
M. E. GROSSMAN, D.D.S.
ZZ HOTEL STREET. HONOLULU.
Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p. m.
DR. A. J. DERBY,
CORNER FORT AND HOTEL STS.,
Telephones: Office, 615; Residence, 789.
HOURS: . 9 to 4.
KEO. II. IITJDDY, D.D.S.
JTORT STREET. OPPOSITE CATHO
Hours: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
DR. F. !E. CLARK.
Progress Block, corner Beretanla and
These Goods must be closed out within
the next few Days and we feel confident
that the prices attached, with quality con
sidered, will do the work.
RED FLANNEL, 5 YDS $1.00
RED FLANNEL, 5 YDS
BLUE FLANNEL, 5 YDS
BLUE FLANNEL, 5 YDS
STRIPED FLANNEL, 5 YDS...'.
WHITE FLANNEL, 5 YDS
. i a
. 1 o
PLAID FLANNEL, 5 YDS
GENTS WHITE WOOLEN JER
SEYS, EACH 1
GENTS WHITE SHIRTS, EACH
. 50 CENTS AND 1
WHITE LINEN DUCK, YARD...
LADIES' BLACK HOSE, 3 PAIR.
LADIES UNDERVESTS, FOUR
These Goods must be closed out in the
next few days. . . . -
We still have a few bargains on our
5 cent counter. - - -
The Old Queen St. Store.
Hawaiian Safe Deposit and
ha.-: been turned over to the
a corporation with
$30,000 Paid Up capital.
GEORGE R. CARTER, Treasurer
Office la rear of Bank of Hawaii, Ltd.
Is in use at the United States Lega
tion in Honolulu.
H. E. WALKER, Sole Agt
LADIES' UNDERVESTS, EACH.
CHILDREN'S SUNBONNETS . . .
COLORED CROCHET COTTON,
PER BOX 30
COLORED SILK VEILING, YARD .10
LADIES LINEN COLLARS, DOZ .50
LADIES' LINEN COLLARS, DOZ.
?1.00 AND 1.25
FANCY RUCHING AND RUF
FLING, PER BOX, 25 AND .50
i PLAIN RUCHING AND RUF
FLING, PER BOX, .... 25 AND .50
(SIX AND TWELVE YARDS TO BOX)
COTTON BATTING, PER ROLL. . .05
Illl III I
Protocol Sipeo1 at I asMgon
DETAIL .OF G0H3ITI0H3 GIVEN
Proclamation By President McKin
ley Orders to Commanders.
. Diary of War for Humanity.
war is i:xdi:d.
WASHINGTON. Aug. The
var with Spain has come to its
f-nd. After over three months' of
hostilities, during- which American
arms have won glory and renown,
with corresponding humiliation and
defeat for the Spanish foe, the rep-
resentatives of each country today
afhxed their signatures to the pro
tocol, putting an end to the con
test at arms between the two na-
tions. The document which term-
inated the war was signed by Sec- )
) retary of State Day, on behalf of ()
the United States, and by M. Cam
bon, French Embassador at Wash
ington, on behalf of Spain.
() As a result of the war the Amer
ican flag floats over islands in both
the Kast and West Tndies. The rule
of Spain in the Western llemi-
sphere becomes a thing of the past.
Cuba is free, while Porto Rico and
all other West Indian islands come
under the dominion or protectorate
of the United States. The victor in
the light has the choice of an
island in the Tadrones, and retains
jossession of the city -and bay of
Manila. The war undoubtedly
hastened the annexation of Hawaii,
completing an island chain from
the I'acitic Coast to the Orient,
which it is believed will result in
mutual benefit to American com-
TERMS OF PROTOCOL.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. The protocol
which was signed today by Secretary
Day and f. Cambon, the French Embas
sador, provides as folio ws:
First That Spain will relinquish all
claim of sovereignty over and title to
Second That Porto Rico and other
Spanish islands in the West Indies and
an island in the Ladrones, to he selected
by the United States, shall be ceded to
Third That the United States will oc
cupy and hold the city and bay of Ma
nila, pending the conclusion of a treaty
of peace, which shall determine the con
trol, description and government of the
Fourth That Cuba. Porto Rico and
other Spanish islands in the West Indies
shall be immediately evacuated and that
commissioners to be appointed within ten
days shall within thirty days from the
signing of the protocol, meet at Havana
and San Juan respectively to arrange
and execute the details of the evacua
tion. Fifth That the United States and Spain
will each appoint not more than live
commissioners to negotiate and conclude
a treaty of peace. The commissioners
are to meet at Paris, not later than the
1st of October.
Sixth On the signing of the protocol
hostilities will be suspended and notice
to that effect will be given as soon as
possible by each government to the com
manders of its military and naval forces.
The above is the official statement of
the protocol's contents, as prepared and
given to the press by Secretary Day.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. With sim
plicity in keeping with republican insti
tutions, the war which has raged be
tween Spain and the United States for a
period of three months and twenty-two
days, was quietly terminated at 4:23
o'clock this afternoon, when Secretary
Day, for the United States, and M7 Cam
bon, for Spain, in the presence of Pres
ident McKinley, signed a protocol which
will form the basis of a definite treaty of
Throughout the ceremony all but the
two signers remained standing-. M. Cam
bon, in signing for Spain, occupied the
seat which Secretary of the Navy Long,
now away on n vacation, usually oc
cupies. As this ceremony was concluded. Acting
Secretary Allen of the Navy Department,
Secretary Alger and Adjutant General
Corbin appeared, having been summoned
to the White House by the President and
they were admitted to the Cabinet room,
just in season to witness one of the most
impressive features of the ceremony,
when the President requested the hand of
the Embassador, and through him re
turned thanks to the sister republic of
France for the exercise of her good offices
in bringing about peace.
He also thanked the Embassador per
sonally for the important part he has
played in this matter, and the latter re
plied in suitable terms. As a further
mark of his disposition, President McKin
ley called for the proclamation which he
had caused to be drawn up. suspending
hostilities, and signed it in the presence
of M. Cambon, who expressed his appre
ciation of this action. Without delay,
Acting Secretary Allen hastened to the
telephone and directed that cable mes
sages be immediately sent to all naval
commanders, Dewey in the Philippines,
Sampson at Guantanamo, and the other
commandants at Navy yards and stations
to cease hostilities immediately.
There is also a dispatch boat at II OT--konir,
and it is believed that it can reach
(b-n. Merritt in forty-eight hours at top
On the part of the Army, while S cre
tary Alger availed himself of the tele
graph, Adjutant General Corbin braved
the storm and rushed across to the War
Department, where he immediately is-
si; d ordi.-?-s. v. iiit h rrad been prepared i:i
advar.ee, to all the military -.mmand--rs,
to cease their operations. The State De
partment litliilled its duty by notifying
all diplomatic and consular at;. nts of the
All tlie formalities having been disposed
of, the President spent half an hour chat
ting with those present, and then, at 4:."-S
o'clock, the rain still continuing in force,
the Embassador and his secretary entered
their carriage and were driven- to the
II in bass v.
D1ARV OF WAR.
The war bewail on Thursday, April 2!st
and has lasted ll'i days. Its memorable
dates are as follows:
April 21 Minister Woodford leaves Ma
drid Noilly Atlantic squadron sails for
April :Nashille fires tirst shot of the
April 2j President calls for 12i,,'l'.) vol
unteers?. April 2." Declaration of war by the
I' id ted States.
May 1 Rattle? of Manila.
May 11 First naval engagement in Cu
ban waters, the Winslow li.uht.
May 12 Pombardmeiu of San Juan,
May 1'.' Admiral Cervera arrives at
May 24 Oregon arrives off Florida;
journey 13, 'mm) miles.
May 2-j Presielent calls for I-V1) more
June 3 Lieut. Hobson sinks the Merri
mac in Santiago harbor.
June 10 Invasion of Cuba by Americans
11 Rattle of Guantanamo.
20 Ladrone islanels taken.
22 General Shatter lands at
21 Rattle of Daiquiri.
2.") Sevilla captured.
1 and 2 Rattle of Santiago.
: Destruction of Admiral C rve-ra's
-San t iago surrenders.
-Gen. Miles invades Porto Rico.
I SSUES PROC LA MAT 1 N.
President has issue el the
Ry the President of the
PI IOC LA MAT ION.
Whereas, a protocol, ceuieluded
and signed August 12, 10, by Will
iam R. Day, Secretary of State of
tlie United States, and his excel
lency Jules Cambon, Embassador
Extraordinary and plenipotentiary
of the Re public of France at Wash
ington, respectively representing
for this purpose the Government of
the United States and the Govern
ment of Spain, the United States
ami Spain have formally agreed
upon the terms on which negotia
tions for'the establishment of peace
between the two countries shall be
Whereas, It is in said protocol
agreed that upon its conclusion and
signature hostilities between the
two countries shall be suspenderl,
and notice to that effect shall be
Riven as soon as possible by each
Government to the commanders of
its military anel naval forces;
Now, therefore, I, William Mc
Kinley, President of the United
States, eo, in accordance with the
stipulations of the protocol, declare
and proclaim on the part of the
United States a suspension of hos
tilities, anel do hereby command
that orders be immediately given,
through the proper channels, to the
commanders of the military and
naval forces of the Unite-el States,
to abstain from all acts inconsist
ent with this proclamation.
In witness whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the
seal of the United States to be af
lixeel. Done at the city of Washington
this 12th day of August, in the year
of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and ninety-eight and of
the independence of the United
States the one hundred and twen-tv-third.
Iiv the President:
WILLIAM! R. DAY,
Secretary of State.
A copy of the proclamation has
been cabled to our Army and Navy
commanders. Spain will cable her.
commanders like instructions.
July 2.-. Spain makes peace overtures.
August 2 Arroyo and Guayama, Porto
August 3 French Embassador confers
with President Me-Kinley for Spain.
(Continued on Pace 2.)
Events Point to a Stage of at
Least Strained Relations.
CHINA THE BONE OF CONTENTION
Rumblings Are Ominous China
Leans Towards Russia As
Newspapers View It.
ENGLAND AND RUSSIA.
LONDON, Aug. 12. The Rritlsh Par
liament was prorogued today. In the
ordinary course it would not reassemble
until February, but a prominent politi-
cian, while leaving the House' of Parlia
ment this afternoon, said: "Wo shall be
back hero beforo Christmas. Salisbury
will ask for a vote; of .C2o,o.,m"o ($100,0o0,
0U0), apparently for purposes of war, but
really te) avert war."
The references in the Queen's speech to
the situation in China are regarded as
halting and inconclusive. Regret is ex
pressed generally that the speech diel not
contain an explicit statement of Ens
land's determination to maintain her in
terests in the' Yang-tsf valley.
LONDON, Aug. 13. The morning pa
pers express the growing indignation of
the country at tlie position of affairs in
The Daily Graphic says: "If this stab
of things continues, the guns will go
off of themselves."
The Shanghai correspondent of the
Daily Mail, who professes to divulge the
terms of a long-existing treaty between
China anel Russia, says: "It is nothing
less than an offensive; alliance'. China
undertakes to regard Russia as having a
preponderate influence on all questions of
commercial and internal policies, while
Russia will support China, against all
"Russia finances China in internal de--velopments
and China grants Russia pref
erential rates in certain areas, and rail
ways built in the joint interests of the
two countries will be under Russia's
practical control. Russia will assist China
in developing her military ami naval
forces and China will cooperate with Rus
sia as an ally.
"This treaty has been in abeyance
since Li Hung Chang visited the Czar.
That it has become operative, at the
present moment in respect to the Peking
Hankow anel Newehwang contracts is
If the: Daily Mail's version may be;
trusted, it will explain much that has
been hitherto inexplicable in the develop
ment of the question. The manager of
the Hongkong and Shanghai Rank in
London, in the course of an interview
yesterelay. said: "I believo the Peking
Hankow line, owing to natural obstruc
tions and its costliness, will never be
built, Russia, merely wishing to keep
The French press comments gleefully
upon the situation and the- newspapers
at Re-rlin and Vienna are at no pains to
hide their satisfaction at the discomfiture;
of England. The Continental press re
gards the' project of an Anglo-American
alliance as chimerical. These consider
that tlie United States has had enough of
war for the present and will not care
to give Great Rribiin anything more than
moral support in China. Therefore, they
argue, England is not likely to pick a
quarrel with Russia, but will content her
self with seeking compensation else
where. A special dispatch from Shanghai says:
"The Russian agents are again intriguing
to obtain control of the Chinese Maritime
( 'ustoms Department."
'(GHAT, Aug. 12. A dispatch from
eat d today says that an im
e.'.ict has finally been issued sane-tie-
Belgian loan for the construc
the railway line from Peking to
v. despite the; protests of Sir
Macdonald, the British Minister.
t -. 1 r
t : 1
'Jlr -. :
VANCOUVER, B. C Aug. 12. It
rumored here that the steamers Tartar
an. I Athenian are being held in the har
bor for the purpose ,,f transporting
troops to China In e ase Russia makes any
hostile moves. J :uh vessels are spb nd
idly quipped, and they each will cari v
LONDON, Aug. 12. The' Queen's speech
at the prorogation of Parliament began:
"My Lords and Gentlemen: My relations
with other nations continue friendly. I
have witnessed with the deepest sorrow
the hostilities which have taken placo
between Spain and the United States,
two nations to which my Emplro is
bound by many ties of affectlem and tra
ditiem. Negotiations recently opened
give fair ground for hoping that the de
plorable eonllict will be brought-to a ter
mination by the conclusion of an honor
able, and enduring peace.
"I have seen with much gratification
that you have this year add til to tho
statute book an important measure as
similating the leical institutions of Ire
land to those of England and Scotland.
I trust this reform will tend to strength
en the bonds which unite the people of
Great Britain and Ireland and increase
their common affection for the funda
mental institutions of the realm."
After expressing satisfaction at tho
adoption of bills enabling accuse! per
sons te testify in their own behalf, tho
speech ends: "I pray the blessing of Al
mighty God may atteml you."
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. Engineers
have left Washington for San Francisco
to let tho contract for constructing tho
naval stasion at Pago Pago harbor.
Samoan Islands. Tho Navy Department
expects tho contracts will bo lot to somo
Callfornlan contractor within a week,
and that a ship will sail to begin work
within two weeks. Contractors having
plans for tho station will be asked to
submit them to engineers at San Fran
cisco, and, if they aro satisfactory, tho
contract will bo let without delay.
SECRETARY DAY RESIGNS.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. It Is said to
night on high authority that Embassador
Hay is to bo made Secretary of Stato to
succeed J.udge Day. Whitelaw Reid, on
tho same' authority, will go as Embas
sador to England.
Secretary. Day's resignation Is In tho
hands of tho President. It will take ef
fect as soon as tho President la ready to
name his successor.
DYNAMITIC GUNS FOR RUSSIA.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 11. It is an
nounced hero, in view of tho success
which has attended the success of dyna
mite guns in Cuba, that the Minister of
Marine proposes to adopt such weapons
on four Russian warships. Their uso will
bo extended if they turn out to bo satis
factory. ADMIRAL KIRK LAND.
Death Came to the Veteran Officer
of the Navy.
VALLE.IO, Aug. 12. Rear-Admiral
William A. Kirkland, U. S. N.. died at
Mare- Island this evening at 7 o'clock.
Rear Admiral William A. Kirkland had
be-on in the Navy forty-eight years, at
least one year longer service than has
been seen by any other man on tho ac
tive list. Ho was a Southerner, having
been appointed from North Carolina.
Entering the Navy In 1V7). Kirkland
served in the Pacific squadron. During
REAR ADMIRAL KIRKLAND.
tho early part of the war, then a Lieu
tenant Commander, ho was In Chinese,
waters, and ho remained off tho Asiatic
coast until 1SG4, when he was recalled to
America and assumed command of the.
ironclad Winnebago, of the. Western Gulf
blockading sepiadron, and served under
Roar Admiral Thatcher in the combined
movements of the military and naval
forces against the defenses of Mobile,
which resulted in the; capture of that
place and the surrender of tho Confed
erate; fleet. Since, the war ho had risen
through the various grades, becoming a
Rear Admiral on March 1, IXC).
Royal make the food pure,
w holesome end detlcloaa.
flovi RAvnua (miot' m.. ntwiWC
A.-j"''--','.V ' ! -V -.. . " Mtfc'. .9
v sxxw&iim' v. ""f "-
jj. f - - i?" if
xml | txt