The Legitimate Government in Hawaii Series: Evidence of Breach of Neutrality by the U.S.
- A Military enterprise of Expedition -
Review by Amelia Gora (2021)
The following article shows that U.S. President Grover Cleveland warned Americans of the Neutral Nation status of the Hawaiian Kingdom/Kingdom of Hawaii:
1896 - August 26. U.S. President Cleveland: Warned About a Military enterprise or Expedition = Breach of Neutrality
In 1892, the BOSTON was on assignment in the Hawaiian Islands based on the NEW YORK TIMES article which was posted nine (9) days before the overthrow of Queen Liliuokalani.
Pre-Spanish–American War (Caribbean, Mediterranean, Hawaii)
Boston, being the second cruiser of the New Navy completed, was not ready for active service until 1888. She then made a cruise to Guatemala and Haiti to protect American citizens. She joined the Squadron of Evolution on 30 September 1889 and cruised to the Mediterranean and South America from 7 December 1889 to 29 July 1890, and along the east coast in 1891. Boston departed New York on 24 October 1891 for the Pacific via Cape Horn, arriving at San Francisco on 2 May 1892. Except for a prospective Pacific Squadron commanding officer's cruise to the Hawaiian Islands from 11 August 1892 to 10 October 1893 (in which she provided a shore party in January 1893 that bolstered the overthrow of the Hawaiian monarchy), she remained on the West Coast until laid up at Mare Island Navy Yard on 4 November 1893. "
1893 - Premeditation which led to piracy(ies) on the high seas did occur and evidence has been found. The references follow:
Mapping of the Pacific Ocean - Strategic Maps from the VALOR OF IGNORANCE by Lt. Homer Lea:
2) New York Times article, "Pearl Harbor Coaling Station - IMPERATIVE NECESSITY THAST THE UNITED STATES TAKE POSSESSION" dated January 8, 1893 and printed January 9, 1893 or eight (8) days before the dethronement of Queen Liliuokalani.
3) CHRONICLE OF AMERICA by Chronicle Publications, Mount Kisco, N.Y. article "U.S. ends coup in Hawaii" documenting that "Men from the cruiser Boston poured ashore on January 15 "to protect American lives and property," according to United States Minister John L. Stevens." This occurred two (2) days before the dethronement of Queen Liliuokalani.
4) The NEW YORK TIMES article, "The Story of a Crime" dated 6/21/1898 documents January 16, 1893 as the day that the troops landed "---three companies of bluejackets, one of artillery, one of marines, 154 men and 10 officers with 14,000 cartridges for rifles and the Gatling gun, 1,900 revolver cartridges, and 174 explosive shells for the revolving canon" was taken on land, a day (1) before the dethronement of Queen Liliuokalani.
5) American Civil War Generals (On Assignment) in Hawaii:
1. General Marshall
2. General Armstrong/General Samuel Armstrong
3. General W. H. Dimond
4. Walter Gresham
5. Alfred S. Hartwell
6. Carl Schurz
7. Robert E. Lee
8. General Schofield
6. The Sharpshooters were given a U.S. Pamphlet with Instructions on What to Do, etc. by the U.S.
See: U.S. Military Tactics Used by the Sharpshooters, etc.
7. U.S. President William McKinley had the Army, Navy, and other personnel to develop the Territory of the United States in 1898 disregarding the facts that U.S. Grover Cleveland had given Hawaii back to Queen Liliuokalani in 1893, 1894, and 1897.
8. The Booz and Allen Co. gave advice to the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Estates Trustees in 20 . The Company works with the NSA/National Security Administration, the CIA/Central Intelligence Agency, etc. Their former employee Sheldon is a Whistleblower who lives in Russia for asylum to avoid prosecution by the U.S. for releasing secrets, etc.
Background: The Bernice Pauahi Bishop Estates Trustees helped to plan the overthrow of King Kalakaua, Queen Liliuokalani in 1893.
The Trustees also helped to plan the overthrow in 1893. Focus: William O. Smith, Sanford B. Dole, Charles Reed Bishop, etc.
In 1909, William O. Smith, et. als. set up a Fraud Trust for Queen Liliuokalani. The Queen denied signing a Trust with them and recorded it in her Will.
The monies fraudulently obtained is sent to the U.S. for stocks and bonds. Approximately $14 million per year is collected from rents and sent the the U.S.
With the military assistance in aiding the Pirates, pillagers, genocide activities, racketeering, the Trustees of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Estates have perpetuated the crimes since 1884 or the development of the Trust which benefited the White Supremacists, moving on to the overthrow of a neutral, friendly, non violent nation, and even assuming the Queen's lands, assets since the Fraud Trust was created in 1909.
Further assistance continued by the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Estates Trustees who sought the assistance of the company Booz and Allen who also works for the NSA/ National Security Administration, the CIA/Central Intelligence Agency which equates to ongoing military support for those who helped to breach he Neutrality laws documented by U.S. President Grover Cleveland in 1896.
As found and documented in research, the U.S. did indeed breach the Neutrality Laws and continue to breach the Neutrality Laws even today.
Prosecution of parties involved is due a three (3) year prison sentence.
In Hawaii, many are guilty and the prisons would be overflowing with White Supremacists including the Trustees of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Estates, the Liliuokalani Trustees, and other Alii Trustees.
PARASITES IN PARADISE: American Civil War Generals In the Hawaiian Islands Documented
False Flag Operations: American Civil War Generals Operating In the Hawaiian Islands
- More on the American Civil War Generals:
American Civil War Losers and their Effects on Society Today or Historical and Inbred Anger Influencing Southern U.S. Presidents and Hawaii Since 1863American Civil War Losers and their Effects on Society Today
Historical and Inbred Anger Influencing Southern U.S. Presidents
and Hawaii Since 1863
Review by Amelia Gora (2017)
Have you noticed how the Southerner's attitude plays a role in Society today and the moves to Plunder Upon Innocents in the U.S., Hawaii, and Abroad?
The following excerpts about the Northern and Southern perspectives from a book REFLECTIONS AND COMMENTS written by Edwin Lawrence Godkin (1877) under the Chapter: The South After the War, brought on curiosities leading to the idea that war losers in this case the American Civil War has been influential in Southern born U.S. Presidents attitudes when interacting with "People of Color":
Godkin wrote: "as one Southerner expressed it to me on my mentioning the change, "Yes, sir, we have been brought into intellectual and moral relations with the rest of the civilized world." All subjects are now open at the South in conversation.
Is this true? it will probably be asked, with regard to the late war. Can you talk freely about that? Not exactly; but then the limitations on your discourse on this point are not peculiar to the South; they are such as would be put upon the discourse of two parties to a bloody contest in any civilized country among well-bred men or women. The events of the war you can discuss freely, but you are hardly at liberty to denounce Southern soldiers or officers, or accuse them of "rebellion," or to assume that they fought for base or wicked motives. Moreover, in a certain sense, all Southerners are still "unrepentant rebels." Doubtless, in view of the result, they will acknowledge that the war was a gigantic mistake; but I found that if I sought for an admission that, if it was all to do over again, they would not fight, I was touching on a very tender point, and I was gently but firmly repelled. The reason is plain enough.
In confessing this, they would, they think, be confessing that their sons and brothers and fathers had perished miserably in a causeless struggle on which they ought never to have entered, and this, of course, would look like a slur on their memory, and their memory is still, after the lapse of twelve years, very sacred and very dear.
I doubt if many people at the North have an adequate notion of the intensity of the emotions with which Southerners look back on the war; and I mean tender and not revengeful or malignant emotions. The losses of the battle-field were deeply felt at the North—in many households down to the very roots of life; but on the whole they fell on a large and prosperous population, on a community which in the very thick of the fray seemed to be rolling up wealth, which revelled as it fought, and came out of the battle triumphant, exultant, and powerful.
At the South they swept through a scanty population with the most searching destructiveness, and when all was over they had to be wept over in ruined homes and in the midst of a society which was wrecked from top to bottom, and in which all relatives and friends had sunk together to common perdition. There has been no other such cataclysm in history.
Great states have been conquered before now, but conquest did not mean a sudden and desolating social revolution; so that to a Southerner the loss of relatives on the battle-field or in the hospital is associated with the loss of everything else.
A gentleman told me of his going, at the close of the war, into a little church in South Carolina on Sunday, and finding it filled with women, who were all in black, and who cried during the singing. It reminded one of the scene in the cathedral at Leyden, when the people got together to chant a Te Deum on hearing that the besieging army was gone; but, the music suddenly dying out, the air was filled with the sounds of sobbing.
The Leydeners, however, were weak and half-starved people, weeping over a great deliverance; these South Carolinians were weeping before endless bereavement and hopeless poverty. I doubt much if any community in the modern world was ever so ruthlessly brought face to face with what is sternest and hardest in human life; and those of them who have looked at it without flinching have something which any of us may envy them.
But then I think it would be a mistake to suppose that Southerners came out of the war simply sorrowful. At the close, and for some time afterward, they undoubtedly felt fiercely and bitterly, and hated while they wept; and this was the primal difficulty of reconstruction. Frequently in conversation I heard some violent speech or act occurring soon after the war mentioned with the parenthetical explanation, "You know, I felt very bitterly at that time." But, then, I have always heard it from persons who are to day good-tempered, conciliatory, and hopeful, and desirous of cultivating good relations with Northerners; from which the inference, which so many Northern politicians find it so hard to swallow, is easy—viz., that time produces on Southerners its usual effects.
What Mr. Boutwell and Mr. Blaine would have us believe is that Southerners are a peculiar breed of men, on whom time produces no effect whatever, and who feel about things that happened twenty years ago just as they feel about things which happened a month ago.
The fact is, however, that they are in this respect like the rest of the human race. Time has done for their hearts and heads what it has done for the old Virginia battle-fields. There was not in 1865 a fence standing between the Potomac and Gordonsville, and but few, if any, undamaged houses. When I passed Manassas Junction the other day there was a hospitable-looking tavern and several houses at the station; the flowers were blooming in the yard, and crowds of young men and women in their Sunday clothes were gathered from the country around to see a base-ball match, and a well-tilled and well-fenced and smiling farming country stretched before my eyes in every direction. The only trace of the old fights was a rude graveyard filled, as a large sign informed us, with "the Confederate dead." All the rest of the way down to the springs the road ran through farms which looked as prosperous and peaceful as if the tide of war had not rolled over them inside a hundred years, and it is impossible to talk with the farmers ten minutes without seeing how thoroughly human and Anglo-Saxon they are.
With them the war is history—tender, touching, and heroic history if you will, but having no sort of connection with the practical life of to-day. Some of us at the North think their minds are occupied with schemes for the assassination and spoliation of negroes, and for a "new rebellion." Their minds are really occupied with making money, and the farms show it, and their designs on the negro are confined to getting him to work for low wages. His wages are low—forty cents a day and rations, which cost ten cents—but he is content with it. I saw negroes seeking employment at this rate, and glad to get it; and in the making of the bargain nothing could be more commercial, apparently, than the relations of the parties. They were evidently laborer and employer to each other, and nothing more."
Highlighted Information or the Dynamics of Southern Attitudes
"Southerners are a peculiar breed of men, on whom time produces no effect whatever, and who feel about things that happened twenty years ago just as they feel about things which happened a month ago."
"Some of us at the North think their minds are occupied with schemes for the assassination and spoliation of negroes, and for a "new rebellion." Their minds are really occupied with making money, and the farms show it, and their designs on the negro are confined to getting him to work for low wages.""They were evidently laborer and employer to each other, and nothing more."Add the Southern States:"Eleven states left the United States in the following order and formed the Confederate States of America: South Carolina, Mississippi, Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana, Texas, Virginia, Arkansas, North Carolina, and Tennessee."Add the U.S. Presidents Since 1861 (Confederate States of America formed) through 2017:Name of President State Born In15. James Buchanan Pennsylvania
16. Abraham Lincoln Kentucky
17. Andrew Johnson North Carolina Confederate State
18. Ulysses S. Grant Ohio
19. Rutherford B. Hayes Ohio
20. James Garfield Ohio
21. Chester A. Arthur Vermont
22. Grover Cleveland New Jersey
23. Benjamin Harrison Ohio
24. Grover Cleveland New Jersey
25. William McKinley Ohio 20th Century
26. Theodore Roosevelt New York - banking influence
27. William Howard Taft Ohio
28. Woodrow Wilson Virginia Confederate State
29. Warren G. Harding Ohio
30. Calvin Coolidge Vermont
31. Herbert Hoover Iowa
32. Franklin D. Roosevelt New York - banking influence
33. Harry S. Truman Missouri
34. Dwight D. Eisenhower Texas Confederate State
35. John F. Kennedy Massachusetts
36. Lyndon B. Johnson Texas Confederate State
37. Richard M. Nixon California
38. Gerald R. Ford Nebraska
39. James Carter Georgia Confederate State
40. Ronald Reagan Illinois
41. George H. W. Bush Massachusetts-lived in Texas Confederate State
42. William J. Clinton Arkansas Confederate State
43. George W. Bush Connecticut -lived in Texas Confederate State
44. Barack Obama Kenya or Kingdom of Hawaii
45. Donald J. Trump New York
References:bing.comother researches by Amelia Gora