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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, OCTOBER 6,
RECONSTRUCTION OF THE BRITISH CABINET
BISHOP & CO.. BANKERS
K8TABLJ SITED N 1868
Transact business in all departmot
or Dan King.
Collections carefully attended to.
Exchange bought and eold.
Commercial and Travelers Letters erf
Credit issued on the Bank of California
and N. M. Rothschild & Sons, London.
. orrespondents: The Bank of (Cali
5 :gm 1
fornia, Commercial Banking Co. of
yaney, JLtd., London,
PROF. EDWAliD E. PHELPS, II. D., LL. D.
Greatest of All Physicians.
Eminent Discoverer of
Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL. D.,
was born in Connecticut and graduated at
His unusual talent soon brought him reputa
tion and prominence. First he was elected to
the professorship of anatomy and surgery in
the Vermont University. Next he was ap
pointed lecturer in Dartmouth College. The
following year he was chosen to the most
important professorship in the country, a
place that he occupied when he made his
world-famed discovery of Paine's Celery Com
pound. This infallible cure for hose fearful ills that
result from an impaired nervous system and
impure blood, has endeared the great doctor
to the world.
COLOR ANYTHING ANY COLOR.
Dresses, cloaks, suits, ribbons, coats,
feathers, stockings, everything wearable,
Diamond Dyes make to look like new.
We have a gpecial department of advice, and will
answer free any questions about dyeing. Send
ample of goods when possible.
Direction book and 45 dyed samples free.
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The Red Front is the only place in
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Also oarry a roll line of
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Cor. Queen and Nnuanu
"The Densmore does more" than
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HAWAIIAN NEWS CO., LTD.
11S0 Nuuanu Street,
Ladies' and Children's undearwear:
mosquito nets of all kinds. Now locat
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The Duke of Devonshire, who has resigned from the British Cabinet
after eight years service as Lord President of the Council.
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(AFTERNOON ASSOCIATED PRESS CABLEGRAMS.)
LONDON. October 5. The new cabinet has been formed with
Brodrick as Secretary for India. Austen Chamberlain is Chancellor
of the Exchequer and Alfred Lyttleton is the new Colonial Secretary.
H. O. Arnold-Forster is Secretary of War, Graham Murray, Secretary
i'or Scotland and Lord Stanley, Postmaster General. The Duke of
Devonshire has resigned the position of Lord President of the Council.
The resignation has been accepted.
Some interesting political combinations are found in the recon
structed British cabinet. Austen Chamberlain, the new Chancellor of
the Exchequer, is a son of the late occupant of the office of Secretary
for the Colonies, while the man who succeeds Joseph Chamberlain as
Secretary for the Colonies is his friend and a man practically unknown
to outside observers of British politics, who was appointed by the latter
during the South African war to investigate the dynamite monopoly
in connection with Transvaal mining operations. Lyttleton is forty
six years old and a son -of Lord Lyttleton.
H. O. Arnold-Forster also played quite a part in South African
war matters and spent considerable time in the Transvaal investigating
various questions. He is fifty-seven years old and formerly held the
post of Parliamentary Secretary to the War ( )ffice.
The Hon. William St. John Brodrick gets a post which it was
considered was reserved for a much stronger man. Brodrick played an
important part during the Boer trouble as Secretary of State for War
and at one time met' with round condemnation for demanding the
resignation of Major-General Sir Henry Colville, who was claimed to
have been responsible for the Imperial Yeomanry disaster at Lindley.
Joseph Chamberlain has been very proud of his son, Austen Cham
berlain, and the fact that the son now gets the office that his father
long tried to secure complicates matters. Chamberlain senior placed
Chamberlain junior in the cabinet last year as Postmaster-General.
Graham Murray, the new Secretary for Scotland, has been Lord
Advocate for Scotland since 1896.
Lord Stanley, who becomes Postmaster-General, is the man who
dismayed the newspaper correspondents in South Africa during the early
part of the war, for at that time he was the chief press censor. Later
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Austen Chamberlain, son of Joseph
Chancellor of the Exchequer
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he served as private secretary to Field Marshal Lord Roberts. He is
the eldest son of the Earl of Derby.
The resignation of the Duke of Devonshire from the post of Lord j
President of the Council in the Balfour Cabinet removes from it a '
unique figure in British politics. The Duke of Devonshire succeeded
Lord Salisbury as Government leader in the House of Lords. The
Duke has held the post of Lord President of the Council since the
formation of the Salisbury ministry in 1895. He is now over seventy
years of age and has held office as continually as politics would permit
for the past forty years. He was formerly a supporter of Gladstone. 1
but abandoned his leader upon the introduction of the Home Rule
question and became chief of the Liberal-Cnionist party. When he
became Duke of Devonshire, upon the death of his father, December
22, 1891. he was called to the House of Lords. Previous to that time
he was known as the Marquis of
freaencK cavenaisn. wno was assassinated bv the Irish Invincibles in
Phoenix Park. The duke has been a familiar figure in the House of i
Lords. His hair and beard have recently become wholly grav.
MANILA. P. I.. Oct. 5. The legislative body for the Moro prov- '
inces has passed a very stringent law against slave'rv, which has existed
among the Moros for years.
LONDON. England. Oct. 5. The British Government does not'
anticipate an outbreak between Russia and Japan. The Oriental situa
tion is regarded as quite satisfactory.
ST. PETERSBURG. Russia. Oct. 5. The action of the Japanese :
Government in sending two regiments of infantry to Corea is not regard-:
ed as an unfriendly act in Russian official circles.
SAN FRANCISCO, CaL, Oct. 5. The Circuit Court of Appeals
Chamberlain, who has become 0
in the British Cabinet. $
Hartinqton. His brother was Lord1
wKrn 'mKm - aMaal S 2
RL Hon. W. SL John Brodrick,
rendered decisions totlay in two Hawaiian cases. The judgment of
Judge Estee in both cases is confirmed. The Peacock case involves a
technicality in the registration of the schooner Julia E. Whalen. The
second case is that against Hackfeld & Co.. agents of the Pacific Mail
Co., for failure to return immigrants landing in Honolulu.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. 5. A most exciting and sensational
scene occurred at the White House today, when a maniac made a de
mand to see the President.
Officers about the White House quickly spotted the man by his
queer actions. His demand to see the President was refused, whereupon
the man became furious and attempted to force his way past Jhe officers.
A fierce struggle ensued in which several were injured.
The man hails from Paterson, New Jersey, and it is thought he
mav be connected with an anarchrst societv.
MORE FRUIT FALLS FROM
THE GENEALOGICAL TREE
Editor Advertiser: Kindly allow me
space in your valuable paper for a de
layed answer to a communication is
sued in your local of June 3rd, 1903,
signed by one "Observer" ie Makaai
au), who makes an extreme effort in
scheming to bring my name into dis
repute before an uninterested public,
merely for personal reasons, and ill
feelings, which I took no heed of at
that time in obedience to the mother
of the young Princess Kapiolani. I at
tempt not then to use my pen, being
strictly forbidden to: but why do these
people in their supreme impudence
scheme to betray me and my family of
our birth rights? Rest assured that
what they claim is not their right.
What I claim is ours. Their Royal
Highnesses which this "Observer" evi
dently claims to be a crown Prince.
Mahaoi! It would be ridiculous were
it not done with malicious intent and
it's only a further proof of their evi
dent ignorance of ancient Hawaiian
traditions, handed down from Maweke
to Kalehenui-a-Mavveke to his son
Laninui-a-Kaihupee, and his second
sister to Kauhiiliula-a-Piilani, and to
their grandson Naohulenui. May I ask
if this "Observer" is one of their
grandsons or daughters? "If not why
not?' It is a well known fact that in
former days it was death to approach
Naohulenui and his son, Kaihumua,
who were residing in Kona, Hawaii, and
his family. These are the ancestries of
Mrs. Mary Wahikaahuula-o-Kalanio-puu
Maipinepine, mother to Mrs.
Abigail Kuaihelani Campbell-Parker,
and others, whose lineage is brought
into question by this "Observer," and
promptly criticized June 13 by an "ex
pert" genealogist, a self-made chief of
little consequences, who in their first
attempt in genealogical discussions
leaves me as sole judge of the premises.
The point in question being a dispute
over a simple matter, respectfully an
"infant" which is commonly used in
all occasions for a new born child, rich
Furthermore what earthly use are
those royal titles to the public and the
missionaries who have the true history
of the Hawaiian Islands, now a part of
U. S. domain, given and suppressed by
Minister Stevens in a letter to Secre
tary of the State Foster during Presi
dent Harrison's administration. For
this reason it would be impossible to en
ter into any controversy with such his
torical experts as a John Smith, who
makes an error in airing his views for
want of confidence nevertheless, as far
as I am concerned. My forefathers
and mothers were Kings and Queens.
My mother is a true lineal descendant
of Kalaniopuu by his son Kauikeaouli
Kiwalao. He married his half sister
nakaole: she was the daughter of Ka
mehameha the Great, through savage
marriage (Hoao). He married his own
sister Kalolanui. their daughter who in
those days was one of the very highest
tabu chiefs on whom the sun was not
permitted to shine and who unless with
extraordinary precautions only moved
about when the sun was so low as not
to throw its beams upon her head.
She was the mother of my great great
Hikawainui: their names are also men
tioned in the Konulikookeakalani.
chants. The meles are well known by
many old retainers of which I have a
copy given me by my mother. My
great great grandmother, Kilioulani
nuio.mamaohikawairiui. married Kapa
kahilinuiaehu. a chief warrior. He
was the great grandson of Kauhiaka
ma. grandson of Kalanikaumakaowa
kea, and son of Kauloaaiwikamaikea
hiraenanuiaehu. She was born at Pa
kaalaneo. Maui, after the death of
Kualii, King of Oahu. Kiwalao. the
father of Kilioulaninuiamamao. by his
aids and counselors demanded the had
of his son-in-law. He claimed that he
was not her equal. The daughter hear
ing of this took refuge with their ret
inues and other high chiefs from Wai
hee and fled over to Lanilili. Kaanapali
the New Secretary for India.
district. In due time she returned with
her retinues to Maui, her birth Dlace.
She had a son, his name was Kapa
kahilinuiamamao, who grew up under
the care of Kamehameha-Kauokoa and
his wife Kiliwehi. By his father's af
fable manner's and the supreme au
thority and warm affection among his
people of Maui he gained their con
fidence. Peace and order was again
established on Maui by Kalanikupule
engaging him as his aid and counselor.
He was killed at the battle of Koko
mo, where he fought Kamehanieha I.
The latter was victorious and the road
to Wailu'ku was left open to Kameha
nieha I, his retainers loved him and
worshipped him. His remains were at
tended to by the orders of Kameha
meha I and a special court met and
decided to send it over by water or sea
to Puna by night on a large canoe
(waa kaulua), which he inherited from
his great grandfather, Kalakauaehua
kama, and his sister, Kauanoholani,
through their issue, Kepoomahana, who
were married in ancient style. Two dou
ble canoes were dressed with royal pu
loulou aliis which was newly made for
the occasion. To acknowledge their
relation before landing they exchange
feather cloaks and the two drums "Ha
wea" and "Opuku," beat loudly at the
sacred ceremony and tabu ahas fell to
the ground to recognize them. As It is
customary in those days and even so
at the time of King Kauikeaouli, Ka
mehameha III, it was known the King
took to wife "Hoao" Keohokalole, his
first cousin. Although Kapaakea was
of the King's equal in blood, and so
was Paki. The King requested Pakl
and his wife Konia, mother of Princess
Bernice Pauahi Bishop, to adopt Li
liuokalani, they being next highest in
To my knowledge the King had a son
by Queen Kalama, his name was Ke
aweaweulaokalani, he died young.
EMMA ALEXANDRIA DEFRIES.
A RECENT DISCOVERY.
Among the most magnificent and ex
tensive architectural ornaments of the
Romans were the baths erected by the
different emperors for the use of the
populace, and the vast ruins still exist
ing testify to their great size and the
unparalleled luxury of their arrange
ments. The public baths of Pompeii
were uncovered in 1824 and the com
plete internal arrangement disclosed,
which is probably similar to, though on
a smaller scale than those of Rome.
The public bath was common in Greece
during the historic period, and they
were in use at Rome from early times,
each bath was built entirely of stone
and polished marble, and all of the
apartments were beautifully ornament
ed with mosaic, and profusedly adorned
with paintings. One of Caracalla's
baths was capable of allowing 18,000
people to bathe at-one time. In Ho
nolulu the only bath is Bath the
Plumber and his Douglass Closet.
When a boy in Smyrna. Justice
David J. Brewer, of the United States
Supreme Court, once paused to speak
to Adjib, a scribe of Smyrna, on the
highway. Adjib's robe wafi as white
as snow, but there was a hole in it.
"There is a hole in your robe, Adjib,"
Justice Brewer said. "I know it," Ad
jib replied. "If you know it why
don't you darn it?" Brewer asked.
"For the sake of appearances," Adjib
answered: "a hole may be an accident
of the most recent happening. A hole
will pass upon a king, a noble, or the
most rich and powerful person. But
a darn the sign of poverty. There
is no getting around it, no misunder
standing it. I can not afford to wear
a darned robe."
BABY'S COUGH MUST NEVER
LINGER. Nothing is more distressing
than to see a helpless little infant
suffering with a cough, and to be fear
ful of using a remedy which may con
tain some harmful ingredient. The
makers of Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy positively gua antee that this
preparation does not contain opium In
any form, or any other harmful sub
stance. Mothers may confidently give
this remedy to their little ones. It
gives prompt relief and is perfectly
safe. It always cures and cures quick
ly. Benson. Smith & Co., wholesale
agents, sell it.
Drafts and cable transfers on Chine
and Japan through the Hongkong and
Shanghai Banking Corporation and
Chartered Bank of India, Australia and
Interest allowed on term deposits at
the following rates per annum, via:
Seven days' notice, at 2 per cent
Three months, at 3 per cent.
Six months, at 3 per cent
Twelve months, at 4 per cent.
Act as trustees under mortgages.
Manage estates, real and personal.
Collect rents and dividends.
"Valuable papers, wills, bonds, eto,
received for safe keeping.
Auditors for corporations and pri
Books examined and reported on.
Statements of affairs prepared.
Trustees on bankrupt or insolvent
Office, 924 Bethel street
Deposits received and Interest allow
ed at 4i per cent per annum, In ac
cordance with rules and regulations,
copies of which may be obtained on
Agents for FIRE, MARINE, LIFE.
ACCIDENT, and EMPLOYEES' LIA
BILITY INSURANCE COMPANIES.
Insurance office, 924 Bethel street.
0 THE A
niri Pntinrn rmnnnn V
0 Guarantee and Casualty.
This Company has been charter
ed miller the laws of the State of
California which provide that each
stockholder shall be personally lia
ble for all its debts and liabilities.
It has a paid-tip capital of $250,
000 and a reserve of $145,000, there
fore the extent of the security fur
nished is placed beyond a doubt.
The Pacific Surety Company
having complied with all the re
quirements of the new insurance
law, hold a certificate of authority
from the Insurance Commissioner
of this Territory .
? HAWAIIAN TRUST CO., LTD.
0 923 Fort St Tel. Main 184.
WM. CL IRWIN & CO. Ltd.
Wm. O. Irwin... President and Manager
Claus Pp reck els First Vice-President
W. M. Glffard... Second Vice-President
H. M. Whitney, Jr.. Treasurer and Sec
George W. Ross Auditor
Sugar Factors and Commission Agents
AGENTS FOR THE
Oceanic Steamship Company
Of San Francisco, CaL
AGENTS FOR THE
Scottish Union & National Insurance
Company of Edinburgh.
Wllhelma of Magdeburg General In
Associated Assurance Company at
Munich & Berlin.
Alliance Marine & General Assurance
Co., Ltd., of London.
Royal Insurance Company of Liver
pool, Alliance Assurance Company of
Rocheeter German Insurance Com
pany of N. T.
THE B. F. DILLINGHAM COMPANY, LTD
General Agents for Hawaii
Atlas Assurance Company of London.
Phoenix Assurance Company of Lon
don. New York Underwriters Agency. .
Providence Washington Insurance
Phoenix Insurance Company of Brook
lyn. ALBERT RAAS Manager.
Insurance Department office, fourth
floor, Stangenwald building.
Hawaii Shinpo Sha .
THE PIONEER JAPANESE PRINT
ing office. The publisher of Hawaii
Shinpo, the only daily Japanese paper
published in the Territory of Hawaii.
C. SHIOZAWA, Proprietor.
Y. SOGA, Editor.
Editorial and Printing Office 103S
Smith St., above King. P. O. Box 907.
Telephone Main 48.