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Hawaiian Gazette (Newspaper) - March 19, 1895, Honolulu, Hawaii VOL. XXX., NO. ti HONOLULU. II. I.. TUESDAY. MAKCIl ID, -SEMI-WEEKLY. WHOLE NO. 1G38. Hawaiian Gazette, Send-Weekly -PUBLISHED BY- HAWAIIAN GAZETTE COMPANY BVERY 1DK8DAY AKD FRIDAY MORB1HQ Oeo. H. Paris, Business Manager. Wallace JR. Kditor. For month Peryear 5 Per year, Foreign 6 Payable Invariable lu Advance. gjjeF" Address all communications Hawaiian Gazette Company P. O. Bos O, Honolulu, U. I. PROFESSIONAL. CABTEB KlNlfiEY 1358 No. 24 Merchant StreiH A. ROSA. No. IB KAAHUUAXI. STREET. Honolulu I._______ C. PARKE, And Agent to take Acknowledgments. OFFICE: -13 KAAHUMANC STBBB, 1893 Honolulu, H. I. __ 5_ W' R. CASTLE, And Notary Public. Attends all the Courts of 1856 the Kingdom. J. ALFRED MAGOON. Attorney and Counselor At Law- OFFJCB 12 Merchant Street. Hqnolulu, H. I. 1849 _____ I BtOlFFSCSJlLAEGEK CO. King and Bethel Streets, Honolnlu, B. I., and Commission Merchants, 1856_____________________.__________________ HYmAN BROS.. of General Merchandise, -------FBOM PRANCE, ENGLAND, GERMANY AKD THE UNITED -STATES. UTS-y No. 58 Qnoci Street, Honolulu.H.I, HTYMAN BROTHERS. Commission Merchants, 806 Front Street, San Francisco. Particular attention paid to filling and eh pplng 1378 Inland orders. y F. A. SCIIAEFEK CO. Importers Commission Mro'a. 1356' Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. y H. HACKfFELO CO., General Commission Agents, 1856 Qneen H. I. y G. W. MACFARLAN3S CO., Importers and Commission Merchants, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, -----AQEKTS (Unices, Watson Co., Scotland Street Iron Works, Glasgow. John Fowler Co., (Leeds) Limited Steam Plow 1866 and Locomotive Woiks, Leeds. ly TEUBO. M HJA.VIJES Co., Importers and Commisiion merchants, AHD A8EHTS TOB Lloyd's and the Liverpool Underwriters, British and Foreign Marine Insurance Co. 18ta And Northern Aanaranee Company, y WILLIAM 0. SMITH, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 68 Fort Street, Honolulu H. W. SCHMIDT SONS, aai Commission Marts, Honolulu. MR, W. F. ALLEN, HAS AN OFFICE OVEB MBS8B8. BISHOP fc of Merchant And be will be plnased to attend toanj rmlneqpentrusted to him. 1356-6m C. HUSTACE. (Formerly with B. F. Holies Ce.) Wholesale and Retail Grocer, 111 Kinc Street, under Harmony Hall. Family, Plantation, and Ships' Stores anp- plied at abort notice. New Goods by every oteamer. Orders irom the other Islands faith- fully executed. 1858 TELPFHOKB 119 M. E. JIcISfTTYRE BI5O. Grocery, Feed Store and Bakery. Comer Kmjj and Fort Streets, 1358 Honolulc. H. I.___ v TH V- WKSTERN AND HAWAIIAN Investment Comnanv. (LlmltoQ loaned for lonj? o. ftaort ON APPROVED SECURITY. Apj.ly to W. W HALL, Manarror. Ttlncfc. Fnrt St. Y WHLBftER CO., Crnor Fortond Queen Stoota, Honolulu, trber, Pnlntg, HiUrj, Ball Building 3'- Jitini, kind- 7 MISCELLANEOUS. [LIMITX.D.J Importem and Dealers in 1'lowu, r'alnts, Oils and Ot-nirj, II, riuaiuliri. Wm W Flail............PrceldLii: uuu Manager BO Wh'tu.---- .....becrc-Lary aud 1 reaeurer Wm F Allen.....................Auditor Thos Hay aud T W llu'jn i........Directors 135B Corn'T Knrt nnil K j< a .Su y II. LEWEK4 I-1 J I'MH'l c. il. n. vk B; BJW A. Sucresnorr to LEWSK." A LUCKBON -----Importer i nd Dealers in Aud lit I kinds of Building 1356 KnriStnM't.Honolnln. y HONOLULU IRON 'WORKS CO Steam Boilers Coolers, Iroh.Braca and Lead Caslin Machinery of Every Description OS- Mado to Order. Particular attention paid to Ships' Black smithing. JOB WOBK executed on ihnnborte 1356 notice. y r IMPOBTEK AHD DEALER IN 6EKEBA HEBCHAHDISS. lS5h yueen .Street. Honolulu T J. M. WHITNEY. M. D., D. D- S Booms on Fort Brewer's, Block, corner Hotel and For ISSb y streets Entrance. Hotel street. C. E. Importer, Manufacturer, Upholatere ASD DBJUBB IN FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Pianos and Musical Instruments. 1369 105 PORT STREBT. ly TKt. S. GKIKBATJM CO.. ------IMPOBTEBB Of------ Gen'l Morebandleo and Commisaiei Morghants. Won plain. M. S. ORINBAUM CO., No. 216 Front Street. Han Francisco, C .il. Poet Office Box 8603. 1356 y HAWABBAN WBNE CO FRANK BROWN, Manager. 28 and 30 Merchant Street, Honolulu, H.I [1893-ly] _________ BISHOP ixsxxxijo xzv less BANKERS. -----DEAW EXCHANGE ON----- THE BflfJK OF CALIFORNIA. SAN FRANCISCO -----AKD THEIE iQENTS IH------ New York. I'hleaffo, Bottoa, Paris Asr -FBANTOET-O -THH-MAIN.- HeSBrB. U.K. Kotlisclillil Sons London The Commercial Banhinp Co. of Sydney in London, and Sydney. The Bank of New Zoaland in Auckland ChrlBtchnrch, Dunedln and Wellington. The Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Cor- poration in Honpkone and Shanebai. China and Yokohama, Hlojjo, and Nagasaki, Japan. The Bank of British Columbia In Victoria, Van conver, Nanalmo, and Westminister, B. C.; anc Portland, Oregon. And tbe Azores and Madeira Islands. 1356-y DR. E. W, ANDEESON, SUCCESSOR TO DBS. ANDERSON LUND! Hotel St.. Df.J. KS Dr. LIEBIG CO Special Doctors for Chronic, Pri- vate and Wasting Disease. Dr LUblgV Invigorator the nearest remedy for Seminal Woaknesn, Loss or Manhood and Private Disease, overcomes Prematureneas and prepares all for marriage life's duties, pleasures and responsibilities; trlil bottle (riven or sent free to pay one describing symptoms: call or address 400 Geary private entrance 405 M eon BU, San Ftanclsco. a 1ST Canadian TBB FAHODB TOUBJBT ROUTE or THE WUUXD. IN CONNECTION WITH THE CAN ADIAN-AUSTRAUAN STEAM- SHIP LJLNE, TICKETS ABE ISSUED To ALL POINTS ra THE UNITED STATES iHD CANADA, VIA ViOTOBIA AND VAN- COOVBB. Banff Glacier, Mount Stephen and Fraser Canon. Line of Eksers frsa Tiohots to all points in Japan, China, India and around the world. For Tickets and G-tmoral Information THEO. H. DA VIES CO., Acentfl Canadian P ncif r Hnllwnv nn CarmdIan-An Btrnlinn 8. 8. Line H2fi-lv From the NPW York Press Private Enterprise Will Begin Its Construction Without Delay. 10 COM'KOL. KugRin, Japan and United States Will Be Asked to Action 1 nglanri liuildlng the Cable. the belief that it will he speedily built. In an interview, last nigbt, he said: Dot been rnyeelf to get the charter Irom tbe National is, I have no', doing the active work that some of the other incorporators have. This has been in charge mainly of Admiral Irwiu The bill for the charter passed tbe Senate, and would have passed the House if it had not been understood that President Cleveland was not exactly favorable to it. I have no doubt it would be passed by the next Congress easily. "However, the object now is, as the dispatch from Washington states, to go ahead and build the cable under a State charter. We have received lib- eral encouragement from Japan, Rus- sia and France in offers of subsidies and extensive patronage. has been the most liberal of all. That conntry is very much interested in it, and has offered to give a very liberal annual subsidy for a number of years in its aid. I am not in a position (o state tbe amount in figures that Japan will give, but it is unusually liberal. .Rus- sia has also agreed to stand by the cable in a liberal guaranty of patron- age. France has offered to do the same. "Altogether, the project is iu a very favorable shape, I Dflieve actual work will begin on the cable within a year, and may be less and I may fay that I believe it will be completed in a year from tne time it is begun. There is abundant means behind it, and there is no reason why it should be be delayed. There are a lot of able financially speaking, behind it. They reside in California, Oregon, Washington and the East and San Francisco. T. "The distance from here to Japan, It is suggested that ]via Honolulu, is about miles, to Honolulu, and approximately beyond. I do not kuow whether IMS IITEIT ACT Not, One Dissenting Councils Vote in the SESSION HELD LAST WASHINGTON, Mar. failure of Congress to provide for the prelimi- nary work of laying a cable between San Francisco and Honolulu has re- vived projects of establishing that line by private enterprise more or less aided by the Hawaiian and other government. It is staled in diplo- matic circles that France has notified Hawaii not to be too quick in closing negotiations with England for a cable from Honolulu to Vancouver. France has suggested that French interests Wwuld be better subserved by having cable connection in the United States than by a route England would con- trol. France desires cable communi- cation with Tahiti and her other Pa- cific possessions. France will lay a cable from New Caledonia to Honolulu, a distance of 3000 miles. Russia also has direct In- terests in tbe cable because her com- munication with the Western hemi- sphere is now via London or Paris, and the necessity of sending official messages through London has long irritated and annoyed the Russiau Government. Russia now has a cable from Vladivostock to Japan. Japan is also interested in cable communication with Hawaii on ac- count of the large number of Japan- ese located on those islands. These two countries might Join in laying tbe cable between Japan and Hawaii, and Russia, at least would prefer that communication be had through tbe United States rather than through tbe British Possessions. There has been some talk of a num- ber of rich Japanese merchants taking an interest iu the cable, but this can- not be verified. Indeed, as wiH be seen from tbe statements of Mr. K. Matsui, First Secretary of the Japan- ese Legation, there is no certainty of this. Mr. Matsui said to tbe Exam- iner correspondent: "Such an idea.has been considered for the past five or six years, but nothing definite has ever been formu- lated. I do not believe the statements that wealthy Japanese capitalists are Interested at present in such com- pany. Neither do I believe that Min- ster Kurino has bad any oommunica- ;ion with the Secretary of State on ,he subject. All the statements pnb- Isbed regarding the approaching completion of preliminaries in this are something new to me, and cannot believe there is much in them." There are a number of Americans also interested iu establishing cable communication with Hawaii, among whom are Admiral John Irwin, U. 8. General Royston and President Alvord of the Bank of California and ither officials of that institution, John D. Spreckels and Hermann CVlrichs. fust what will be the outcome of this effort la uncertain at this time. Ro ar as can be learned here, no definite teps have been taken. Thurston said to the ET- iminer correspondent tonight: "I :DOW only in a general way of efforts )n the part of private to stablish a cable between the United States and Hawaii. The Hawaiian 3overnmer.it will look with favor pon this or any proposition for rn'ile ommunicatiou with the world we want first Is a cable, preferably in nnneotion with the United arise our business interests lie that way, but, at any rate, a cable. Any reposition looking to this end will eceive tbe aid of the Hawaiian Gov- rnment to the extent of Its iilulity, meaning by that lt-< flnnncliil iiluliis nd the recognition of treaty lona." HAN FRANCISCO, March 10 W H. Dimoud, one of the. nineteen ncorporalors of the Pacific cable, IH of Cleared of Im- migration Amendrueut Ifio Act Kelntlue to PuolihrnPut of Sedi- tious on um-hte.i whoHu treasonable luluut was well t-btub ishud, but it was impossi- ble to obluiu the testimony which would couviut them under the law Ttte measure had numerous about it aud no well meaning persons need fear. Minister Damou said he had opposed every law aud every order bordering on this one, but he must confess that the commur.ity had been brought face to face with condi- tions which showed that much care uiut-t be taken iu conducting the affairs of the country. He did not be- lieve his colleagues would Introduce such an act without the uectssnty was paramount. He advocated, the bill because the country is face to face with facts which cannot be cast aside Public opinion on the whole bore out the necessity of passing the measure. Mr. Hatch sail that behind one man against whom anything tangible could be brought there were twenty against whom nothing could be brought. He asked if the country was yet at the bottom of the facts con- nected with the recent rebellion. Was It a spontaneous movement or was it inspired from abroad There was good evidence to show the latter true. What was to prevent an outside party introducing a crowd of people from without the country "I say we are still in the face of danger." Such an act should be looked at fairly and not interpreted to mean anything not on its face. O.i putting the question the bill passed by a unanimous vote. Dr. Wood asked if the Executive was ready to report upon the resolutions regarding the discharge of Government employees to which Min- ister Hatch replied that an endeavor had been made to investigate each case brought up. The absence of Min- ister King alone prevented the report being ready. After his return a re- port would be ready at any time the Councils might auk for it. No further business being brought up the Councils adjourned subject to the call of the chairman. FAIRY TALES TOLD BY EXILES. Tim Yokohama would be tbe end of it in Japan, or whether it would be another city there, as that Is not yet settled "The cost of tbe cable clear through would be about I think that sum will be ample to complete it, and, as I said, the project is in such shape now that I tbink there is no doubt about the money to build it. "The outlook Is much better now for California than It has been for a long while, and with tbe San Joaquin Val- ley road, the Transpacific cable and the Nicaragua canal ahead of us, and in as good condition as they are, we shall see better times. "Speaking for the cable, I am con- vinced it would do great things for us, and with Japan, Russia aud France willing to staud by us, combined with tbe other things that are favorable, I believe it will go through soon. The offers of Japan are. as I have said, es- pecially Russia and France have also informed us that they will be liberal." The Advisory Councils met last ev- ening in the councils chamber. Three Acts were passed, including the much discussed lawless intentions measure Tbe Judiciary Committee reported fa- vorably on the Act relating to sedi- tious offenses. No resolutions or petitions being offered, the Councils proceeded to the consideration of unfinished business. The Act providing for an amendment to the Chinese immigration law passed the third reading by an unanimous vote. The Act relating to seditious of- fenses was read tbe second time, after being amended according to the sug- gestions of the Judiciary Committee. This amendment provided for the sub- stitution of the word "may" in the phrase, "the judge or magistrate try- Murray Gets California a Send-Off in THE WAHLBURG RELEASED. The San Diego Collector Gives Up the Suspected Schooner. The schooner Wahlburg, which was suspected of taking a load of contraband arms to Hawaii and whu.b was seized a short lime ago by the Collector at San Diego for alleged violations of the maritime laws, hns been released, and Cap- tain Martin is in happy possession of his ii'1750 craft, saya the San Francisco Call of March 12th. Attorney E. P. Cole of this city, in hHnds Martin placed his case, dtrland that there was no proui d for thr- seizure, notified the Collector that he would be Fued for dan.Tgeg if did not reit-Hse I tml argued the law i.f the cice l.v mail with the Government nfTici.i! of (he southern port. TI.K ret-ill t, IH thit on Sat- urday the fO.h lonci was released out property, would and ('Mj.t'iin Martin i ..ik pniKesmon on reddling r.Jay That epi- lie couiir- eon- apppars rO.le ilH a rnetl. .1 A'cw Yule Th, OAKI Mairh of tin- Cry the army tonight. He s.iii! fiori put the volcano of Kiln'ieii mi earth to tench mnn what ing the case shall suspend the tion of such etc. Under suspension of the rules tbe Act passed its third reading. The Act relating to persons -having lawfesa intentions was brought up and considered section by section. On-the first section President Dole moved an amendmentstrlking out the words "or to private rights of life, liberty or and adding tbe word "or before tbe words "the established sys- tem of government." President Dole spoke of tbe opposition to the law. j He was glad for the opportunity of I public discussion, as it was tbe desire to obtain public opinion on all laws. Tbe objections brought out in the newspapers were vague and no good reason had been given against the passage of the law. Tbe events of the past few months had shown the neces- sity of such an Act. It was not di rected at law-abiding citizens aud could in no way embarrass the general public lu free action and discussion. Few citizens had knowledge of the law already on tbe statute books aeainsflawl'r.is iutentions and which was in constant use today, requiring those accused of intent of commit- ting offenses against the private rights of life to furnish heavy bonds to keep tbe peace, or on failure to do so to be imprisoned. This was a vague law to a certain extent, but no abuse has been made of it to the present time. This law aims to pro- tect persons while the one suggested is to protect society. Mr. Smith, after remarks upon tbe advisability of passing the measure seconded the motion for the adoption of the first section. Mr. Castle asked if the law could not apply (o embrogllos resulting from intoxication. President Dole said he did not see how the bill could be construed to bring a disturber of tbe public peace withiu its power. The lawless or trea sonable Intent was the point to be reached. In Section 2 tbe words "or to pri- vate rights of life, were stricken out and the section passed as amend- ed. The remainlug sections passed without amendment. On the motion to pass the third read- ing Mr Knaasked if a man were with- the Government he to pay his expenses? He held that if a person waoted to get out of tho country he might commit n lawless act in order to have his fare paid. Dr. Wood was not entirely satisfied that i ho act was necessary. One inun could not put the system of govern mi nt in jeopardy. "People lit Urge felt that the act was arbitrary ami he It should go over to the rt-j.re- Hcntatlves elected by the peoplo The Attorney General nal.l csperl er.cc of the past. elRhtefii monthx cliown tbe difficulty of obtaining proof in conspiracy. Men bnd been TLe following extract, taken from the S. F. Chronicle of March 12th, is n Fample of the information fnr- uifhed the press by the Hawaiian exiles now in that city The exiles from Hawaii, who form a little colony in this city, are discuss- ing the chances of a conflict between the Dole Government and the Ameri- can League, as it is said that recruits for the Government will depart on the steamer for Honolulu, which sails to- day. Annexation is said to have strained the bonds uniting tbe League and tbe Dole administration. The League is as anxiors and clamorous for annexa- tion as ever, whils the Government is opposed to it under present conditions. The Wilson tariff Jaw is said to have caused tbe change of heart of the Ad- ministration, and while that law re- mains on the statute books President Dole and his Cabinet will make no advances iu tbe direction of national union. No open rupture, so the story goes, has taken place between the Govern- melit and the League, but a very in> teresting encounter is reported as having takeu place recently between Attorney General W. O. Bmith and T B Murray, the president of the League. Tbe latter, it is stated, is outspoken in his demands for the taking of immediate steps for annexa- tion, and has, thereby, fallen from his former high favor under the displeas- ure of the Government. A short time ago he and Smith are said t.o have had a cut arid-thrust sort of interview, winch terminated iu anger, with a threat from the Attorney-General that Murray had better keep an eye on liia actions 01 be would be locked up. Ibis may be mi'i- rumor, but on top of it comes the information, given as absolutely tru- jesUrday, that agents of the Hawaiian Government are at the present, ruomeut engaged in recruiting men i T the army, to be prepared for any demonstra- tions that may be made by the "scrap- pers" of the League, beaded by the redoubtable "Tito1 Murray. Ex-soldiers of the United States Army are said to be preferred and some are, accor- ing to tbe story, booked for on the Australia this morning. It is even said that they are to receive pay at tbe rate of per mouth. Should the Goverument wisli tc come to an open rupture with Murray and his immediate is, some 300 who believe as strongly and firmly in annexation as IH thought that any little precaution it may take in the way of providing dls ciplined fighters for its army is not R piece of bad Judgment. First, last and all the time Murray is a fighter. The Government aware of this, and the newspaper ac- counts of tbe various encounters on the Islands, from the revolution o' 1893 to the encounters at Diamond Head two months ago, bear it out. Tim Murray was given the lai-k of disarming the queen's soldiers in the palace yard and at (lie tirn.ory and he accomplished both task-ijiik kly and without the shedding of drop of blood. In the leeent uith twenty- nine men l.o went ngainst an un- known number nf natives near Moili- ill, variously estimated at from 800 to dispersed them and captured thirty four, having been am- hiiHhed and biiving one of hia follow- ers wouri'li'l Tint's the kind o! c man M, and of such stuff most of the I'nn League are said to made. If pcrnlN so down on the Bteiimt tod'iy very pretty .stories fmtn tin- is Htuls may bo exptcteil The exiles who will haunt th.- the flrnt news are ready feu anything. -r.. NEWSPAPER
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