Newspaper Page Text
A Nwfff lnWWwfl WfWf
NOVitMllUH v ii
rilK rim k.v nMir,
rimiilci1ng that Mr Walter Hill !
int iitniHtfiar of tin? lally lliillrtln,
lltmolulii, 0ltw, ami irrnnMMjr for
titvltnl the (ink It on Slmrnn nml the
( lunrc Alliance, it U iMtilly e n
alle llwt tlml ,hii IkniI1 Imvt; immV
mi. h rmwww tatrnwnt rritinu
"a tlrcnw for farming n lUwniUn
alliimc nl -'hinn" ml thv iimmiiI
tnent of f'clw Pivmi Moreno w
" iiiintarr for foreign affair ami pre
inter in iSS in onler to tam out the
lins riiineo mJcrU" Mr. Hill wm
uqtor if tlw Reformatory School
ilutinK tle wlrote of tit time thai Mr.
Moreno w-n hero, ami from the fart
that le wwi an Intimutc friend H
Nlnremi'v ami tlwreforc uiulonlxnlty
Mill nuiiiaintrtl with that wron' Ktl
thal Mlietnea, mum luvvc known that
lm aoiniinent was for the imrj""?
uf .tt)ing out n crteinr of "Hnwail.in
aIImihc with China. " Wlwtevtr
"Mlicmc" may have hecn ronicm
plated in iSSo, involving "an Hawaiian
alliance with Lhina, aumciio wm ret
umly its advocate, lie Mronely ad
mi nrh an alliance He attempted
to cstaUUh a line of steamers Irclwwn
China ami thec UlancU, and this line
of steamers wis intended for the con
eyanco of Chinamen hither by the
ship laid, Moreno promising to furnish
the islands with an additiou.il jnipula
tion of "ten millions" of celestials in
an incredibly brief period, if let alone.
It is well known how tin adventurer
ingratiated himself into the good will
anil fellowship of the king, and would
haw retained his place in the royal affec
tions had it not haw leen for the
prompt action initiated by Mr. Comly,
then American Minister Resident, and
followed by the other diplomats and
consuls of the place, almost immedi
ately upon his accession to office. The
writer of the article in question should
haw known that the scheme for dclug
ing the islands with a Chinese jKiptila
turn was based ii)x)ti the one idea of
creating a larger ta recnue for the
government, and was seriously prci;osed
by Moreno and his colleagues as an
early and eflTectual means of extinguish
ing the indebtedness ol the government
for a ten million dollar loan which he
proved to create for the gratification
of autocratic folly. When these un
preeedented extravagancies were com
monly known and universally con
demned by the whites of all classes
and conditions and by a large IkhI) of
respectable natives also, and when these
sentiments had been expressed in ex
cited mass meetings, this indefatigible
adventurer had set himself busily to
work stirring up the race prejudices of
the natives against the foreigners, other
than Chinese, while these, by every cun
mng device, he sought to combine with
the natives against the foreigners, even
going so far as to say in print that if
foreign blood was shed and foreign
nroticrty destroyed the foreigners would
have themselves to blame Had it not
been for the timely and decided steps
taken by the diplomatic and consular
corps oi uus cuy, in an prooaoimy
something of the kind would have
taken place All white foreigners but
Moreno, were termed by himself and
his coadjutors, "white invaders" and
inimical to the welfare of the natives.
Mr. Gilion's newspacr were then
most busily engaged in preaching those
views, and no one was better acquainted
with them at the time than Mr. Walter
rut: kavi minor.
The removal of Dr. J.
from his josition as government physi-
cun to the districts of Koloa and la-
hue, on Kauai, is another illustration of
the Gibson method of riddmgthegovern
ment of such employees as will not
truckle to him. and whose removal may
not be likely to cause much remark.
Doctor Smith, for a number of years
past, las ably filled the place of physi
cian to the districts named, ami was
deservedly jwpular among the inhabi
tants, not only for his ability but for his
promptitude in responding to the calls
of the needy, and for his urbanity of
conduct. Moreover, being Hawaiian
bom and well conversant with the ver
nacular, as also with the customs ami
habits of the natives, he was especially
qualified to attend to their eculiar
wants. The reasons for his dismissal,
may be summed up in these few words:
"He was not a Ciibsonite, and had rela
tives who have been in active opposi
tion to Mr. Gilrson's misrule"
The follow ingdclayed excerpt of law is
justified by current comment The law
says: ."It shall be lawful for any col
lector, or other officer of customs cm
ploved for the prevention of smuggling,
or for any sheriff, constable or jiolice
officer, to go on toard any vessel, when
he shall hav e reason to suspect any goods
subject to duty are concealed on board
of such vessel, and upon producing his
commission, or opointment to office,
to search for, scire and m:cuic any such
goodv" The above quotation is Col
lector Morrill' justification for lib pro
cccding on board of the Mariposa,
some weeks since Some eoplc are
dised to construe the affair as an
indication that Mr. Sprcckck i ui in
tends to be above the law. Wcarc
assured no such condition of affair
exists. The law will lie complied with
strictly b the officer of both the
The Class of '53, Yale, had many
members who have achieved distinction,
l'res. A. D. White, Attorney-General
Wavnc McVeigh. C. W. Smalley of
the .New Yoik Tribune ktaff, and many
others. The portraits and biographical
.Welches pf the different members lave
been collected and printed 'Hie
volume U a beautiful tivcimcn of
modern tyjxigraphical ait, as well as 3
most valuable memento for the claw.
mJ the college Kev. H. ISingham,
Jr., i one of- this famous class of '53,
and las one of these class biographies.
The tHiblic school; of New Yoik
City opened with 7,000 more children
in attendance than on the opening ilav
last roar; a,t6r children were refused
admission the first week from lack of
rur 1 imi v mi m
rAr OrtHlr rf?lMe,ift I mjtlNff re
" Th trtmlfte with I lotmliihi in that
not one man of hi rlllens in a him
dwtl fully BflirM with hlmnelf on any
rIwd pNipmrthm," ld rme of I Inwnli'n
wMtKwt rrillr, vvtiMi mw roiwtiwtn
Ihfi dltniitr well an thf mnnnltwlr
of tlni liwsfneis Interest of the torn
motiwimhri, whtrh heep the nmiiminlty
from million togtthcr ami rnnble many
nwn to rc wwral wayn at onrp, one
ranrwt but Iw imprewwl with the geti
eml tmlhnilnew of the nomrwhat ex
flnemtol nphoristn alwve quoted.
iVenriy rrr day durtni the jinn
weV the writer lias mmle ulhttiniMe to
oe or more of the many nhittien liefhre
whh-h the devotrr of Imstnnw cxmtiti-
nail) d lw f)n ench orrasron he
has notw awav Ironi the hfln vmiterl,
proloiimlly tmnhel by the lofty imbllt
sprrh, the hottomlw sclfihiieipttlon
and the sjvlemlhl watchfulness for mini
tier one which rhararteruea llonoliilii
menhantii "by n targe majority."
'l"he nrrasimi of thn devious pilgri
nMgpHt leas jmfltble than putur
esipie was entirely in the interests of
truth. For some weeks the community
has Iwcn in liowcusion of an open
secret. So early as the Maritmsn's fhst
trii. it was whlsjwred with bated breath!
tor no one sceuuii actively anxious
"to kirk against the prirks"- that the
appeiiraiue of the Oceanic steamers
meant a monopoly of the enrrjing
trade Irctween this jnirt and San bran
cisco. Hut while Mr Spreckels re
niaineil on the Islands the admirable
Iolitcness of the business community
prevented rmy tinplonsnnt expressions
of alarm at or hostility to the splendid
venture to which all of us took off our
hats and hurrahed with whit lungs vvc
had. Now that Mr. Spreckels has mine
tlictc he those who wink mysteriously
and wag their heads sagaciously and
put their tongues in their checks with
knowing looks, exclaiming: "We told
you so !" Hut these people good, bad
and indifferent- mean half a doten
different things by their "tohl-you-sos,"
One said to the writer: "Now
you've got the steamers what good are
they going to do you t Willjicy give
you any cheaper freight or cheaper fare ?
Will they seiul as much moncv in the
place as the packets did? Will the)
make the islands better known than the
ships of half the world have done?"
Another said: "Glad Spreckels lias
got a monopoly, because he knows how
to use it. It's worth all the extra cost
of freight and all the loss in wharfage
and loss to small traders to have semi
monthly communication with San
Francisco, to have ample accommoda
tions, rapid jiassagc and an assurance
of the delivery of freight both ways on
A third said : " Mr. Spreckels has
taken the agents by their throats and
said to them, 'I will buy your sugars at
ruling New York rates Cuba-basis,
(les j of 1 cent a pound, cost of
freight if you have to send it to New
Yoik) provided you ship by my vessels.
If you do not, 1 will pay you of 1
cent a pound less. Ship on my ves
sels or lose $5 a ton. Take your choice,
Said a fourth : "Spreckels ought to
be patroniied. When he talked of put
ting these steamers on he was encour
aged on every hand. The men nho
did not say tlat the steamers would lie
the very thing the country needed, said
nothing at all. If a single firm protes
ted it was Ixxausc that firni made its
bread and butter by protesting. Spreck
els and his friends have put a round
million into this venture and they
ought to be helcd to get it back again."
And still another : " I am a me
chanic and this Spreckels' monoiioly
means less work for me livery one of
the regular ban francisco jiackcts that
called at this ixirt meant work for
blacksmiths or ship-carpenters or foun
drymen. Each one of these two new
steamers carries its own mechanics and
its own workshops."
A small tradesman said : " I can
see one advantage in this new arrange
ment 1 can buy my goods in San
Francisco and save for myself the
Honolulu jobber's profit I need kce
only a small stock and can always hav
it fresh and un-shop-worn."
Said an amiable tax-eater: "The
government is going to lose a heap of
revenue if the jackets -are shut out and
no more foreign vessels come here
seeking freights. I don't Iwlievc there
will be money enough collected from
wharfage during the next twelve
months to pay the harbor-master's sal
ary. The new steamers will pay little
or no wharfage as they have their own
wlnrf, leased at a nominal rental
I hey iwy nothing for water. 'Hout the
only thing they do pay is pilots' fees."
baiu a ncav imiwrter : " All this
hue and cry against Spreckels is pure
jealousy, tempered with stupidity. No
one else naa cither the brains or the
public spirit to think of putting on
these steamers and only one other man
lad the money to do it. Thai other
man didn't and nobody else could ; so
Mr. Spreckels is a 'bloated bond holder'
and a 'monstrous monoiiolist' and a
lot more ol blankety-blank rot Put
that invour piiic and smoke it"
Said an importer, himself a ship owner:
"I don't see how the line can my.
When he was here Mr. Spreckels esti
mated the exinmses of each vessel at
1000 a Ua)v I take it that the esti
mate covered interest, insurance and
corixraticn salaries as well as running
cxjienses. Hut how is the line to pay
?oo,ooo a month ? Granting tlat each
ship could go out of this port with sooo
tons of sugar each ttip and return fully
landed. 'Hat would mean, at $5 a
ton, only $1000 freight eaCh way.
An average of ten first-class and ten
second class jiasscngers each way would
increase the revenue as follows: say
twenty passengers at $75, $1500; say
twenty at $35, $750, That would give
each vessel a month!) income of
$23,350. ' Yes, but a subsidy.' Well'
granted a subsidy of $jooo a month to
each steamer and it is a question for
serious consideration whether the
country can stand any such subsidy -Ine
total lor each vessel -ou!d then lie
os by $5750 a month than the estim
ated expenst-s. And I think cver)one
will agree witji me that the steamers
cannot run out of heiewith full freights
for more than six months nut of the
twelve if they can for that long. It i(
a far different proposition with sailing
vessels. At $t a tun they can coin
mone) in the island trade Several of
me packets in the regular lino have
utd for themselves, twice over, The
Mia, the .Mc)cr and the Udy I .amp.
son were, earning fair wages for C
IJrewer a: Co. at $1.50 a ton; the
Mim.llu I iH.iiitmrh imlthi Cillivin 11
w r lining a will lor ( aitli , ( imiKt
theF.I-morc.the K.ilakauaand the Mur
ray were alo profitable to F. A. S harfcr
X Co, the Irwin and the Dlmond for
Irwin S; Co., tin Harkfeld line and the
vessels wrantonally mmrfgncd to Daxles
Cv,atHlU. W. MrfrMniV Co, were
doubtless iyinu quite as rmtrh a the
mteresU nf anyfiody demanded. One
steamer a month mkht histlflnblr have
crowded out some of the mniiy
pnearta, and the benefit of regular,
nwift, wmmodrints steamship sen ire
onr carh month would jiefhtipi Imv?
reronclled Importers to paying an eslnt
$i.oittmt on salting vessel ftotght:
and the consumer to mying the In
creased cost of ujxmI. Itnt It does not
seem quite fair to cither the morrhaut
or the ronmimer that freight atmtihl lie
Atlvanrcd and the ixirltcta banlsheil at
one blow, It has been estimated that
the regular packets left behind them
from $foo to $700 n trip. Part of this
went to the government and jmrt to
dealers -directly and indirect!). Pilot
age, tnwrtRC, rustomhoiiiw entries
government stowage and water were nil
lnid for by each vessel. As en h made
several tris the aggregate was very
large. Ileside the money xild the
government, each shin brought moru or
less supplies and (lid more or less
minting and refitting here I think 110
one will claim that two steamers a month
will begin to do so much for cither the
government or the people."
Said a merchant who has often been
a consignee: "Ktenm Hwer Is bound
to rule In the long run. I think we
might as well bow gracefully to the
inevitable, instead of borrow ing so much
trouble, because of the falling off of the
packet service It had to come some
time - why not now ? What we ought
to lo as a community is to (urn in ami
lend a hand to help the vessels out.
Wc ought to increase our output ol rice
and bananas. We ought to develop
new industries. We ought to build
better roads to the volrauos and around
our isltmls. We ought to preserve the
forest beauties of our valleys and build
more and better inland accommodations
foi tourists. We ought to advertise
these islands throughout the civilized
world and make them what President
Steele said they are fitted to be--" The
world's sanitarium for rw people."
Said another heavy importer: "No
body asked Mrt Spreckels to build
those vessels. He took a big risk with
his eyes oen. He put a mijlion into
a carrying trade which did not justify
the investment of half that sum. Now
thatMr.Sprec.kelshas 'paid too dear for
his whistle" he levies a contribution on
all ol" us who have shipping interests of
Saul a third importer: Mr. Spreckels
has done nothing that any other busi
ness man in his place would not have
done. He has had tlievvhiphandof the
situation, and hasuscd it leniently. To
those shippers who had money invested
in ships he has agreed to pay a percent
age of the loses sustained by them in
the oiicration of the so-called monop
oly. Steam freights at $5 a ton are
nearly as cheap as packet freights: at $j.
interest, cte, is between 20 and 30 cents
a ton, only, in favor of sailing vessel
freights on sugars; and that is more
than offset by Mr. Sprcckcl's generosity
in pa) fug the Cuba basis at New York
rates less only $15 a ton, while freight
insurance, anxitly, cte, make the ac
tual difference in value $20 a ton."
Said a professional man: "lam glad
one firm in town has had the manliness
to preserve its independence. Whether
Mr, Spreckels has a right to expect the
patronage of island shippers or no he
has certainly no right to force an
arbitrary surrender of undoubted com
mercial rights, involving the interests of
innocent persons outside these islands,
no matter how much money he has in
vestedin ships, no matter how much his
generosity and fair dealing have re
dounded to the general good. Hono
lulu has a geographical position which
entitles her to become the great half
way stationofthc Pacific Ocean. Every
winter our one harbor ought to have Us
shareofanchoringwhalers. Every season
ought to bring us ships from Europe,
ships from China and ships from A -strnlia.
Those ships ought to be induced
to touch here, stientl something lor re
pairs and obtain a little freight. It is
right that wc accord a preference to
American shipping; it is suicidal to give
to any flag far less to any man a
monopoly of our carrying trade in cither
iiassengers or freight. Wc want cheap
freights and cheap fares; not cheap
freights for sugar exportation perhaps,
but certainly forslow'and bulkyimports;
not necessarily cheat) fares for merchants,
capitalists and tourists, but certainly for
mechanics who come and the unfortu
nate jtoor who wish to go away. To
curtail the commerce of this port is to
injure every poor man, woman and
child in it"
A plantation agent said : "There is
a great deal of talk about the Spreck
els monopoly ' and some folks say the
agents ought have combined to resist
it If they had done so they would
lave lost just $5 a ton. Why should they
do that? Who would lie likely to
make it up to them? Not the small
merchants, not the mechanics, not the
professional men, not the politicans.
The agents, being business men, con
ceded Mr. spreckels right to do as he
did and simply made the best terms
lossil)le. In this community ever)' man
works for himself, or gets badly 'left';
and 'don't )ou forget it?"'
Another agent said; "There are
reasons more iiniMrtant than merely
commercial pnes why this 'artion of
Mr. Spreckels is impolitie Complaint
of monopoly has been made on the
floors of congress and that complaint
must have greater siguifiance, now be
cause of its greater truth, ' It will look
to a man up a Jrce ' as if Mr, Spreck
els not content with a sugir monopoly
on the American Pacific Coast, wants a
freight inonodly on the Pacific Ocean
When Mr. llelmont's criers get wind of
this pretty little complication they will
'make Rome howl'.
Said a gentleman With in the confi-
I dence of the community : "There ought
,,. i... ,i. r..ii.v. . .-.1 r. . . .1.... . : ...
i" ijjt luitwaiumt mux iiecimiusaicjii
of this important topic lake most
questions it lias two sides. I think
Mr. Spreckels has meant to be just to
all our,people, but I think he has acted
unwisely. It may or may not be "poli
tic' to talk or write upon this topic
now but truth is more Impoittnt than
Wi-i A fault of this community las
often been blind subxentence to self in
terest, when public spirit was the safest
as well as the more honorable plan of
action. If the monopoly enjoyed by
the Oceanic Steamship line U to injure
lltt mii. thin cmulit in In 1 rompl, i 111
phalli end com rib d ai Him to prevent
1 1, i... .......... ...1 - .... . -:. 1 .1.- '
1. 11 hi,-1 oiiuiiiri im iiutius mill ine
planters arc not Interested in health
rmnmeiilnl londltlnus then they have
intuit fo lie nshaim-d of. Ihoac or
them who have been surcessfiil ran
fllTonl to fight for their rights, if Ihtwr
rights have beon Infringed. If their
Judgment in that Mr. 8trrlcU lias
earned the tight to expert their patron
age, ami ine trnnsicr 01 that patronage
will work no Imnlihlp to the rnirumi
nlty, then they have n wifcct right in
think, art and talk as Jmliment die
lutes; nml it Is as silly tn It is profitless
lo rensuro them for dotna so. The
ihlrr charge against Mr, Sptcckrla'
uniform fitlmew 11 limualit by Messrs,
Harkfeld Co. who rlitlni that he has
twice violated his agreements with them
eac It time ilircaleiiliiii ' to fiaht ' if
his terms were not at 1 eiued. On the
other hand, Messrs, Scltncfer it; Co.,
Ilrewer v Co., and other firim speak
ol Mr, SprerkcU' uniform fairness nml
rwjiient generosity In dealing with
planters and inert iiitim, It is urged
by Mr. Sprcrkels' frlcndi that a few
venra ago he might If.tvc made a cnol
hundred thousand by a drop in the
Mantua nasis and yet declined to take
tlml manifestly fair hiinlneas mivnitlaiie;
ami that he might have made $25,000
liy keeping the Suer three days longer
in this port, during hur June trip. His
adverse c rilics say he is a tmmoo!ist,
that his notions are against the welfare
of poor people and opposed to the best
interests of good government, that ho
has sought to intetfere with legislation
mid has not thrown his iullucnro on
the side of capable and progressive ad
mlnisration. There is a serious count
against him ; there is also n handsome
count in his favor. Hut unless the
people think seriously, unitedly and to
some purpose on this subject, it is
bound to make trouble for the business
community and for the nation."
' I Mill
wish ami uriiriiiri.si:.
The generous man who is at once
clear-sighted and patriotic is lorn by
conflicting emotions as he contemplates
the erection, at Knka.iko of an asylum
for three Franciscan sisters. His lirst
emotion, is thankfulness that the poor
devils who hobble towards eternity by
inches in that ghastly death-trap through
the grace of Mr. Oibson and the genius
of Mr. Filch may have their lingerini;
last hours sweetened by the presence of
these devoted women.
Hut the erection of buildings for the
accommodation of these ladies presum
ably means a continuation of the present
damnable system of promiscuous inter
course between the lepers of Kakaako
and the rest of the native community.
What a continuation of this system
must in the long run mean every render
of the Press knows. If we must have
Kakaako, let us thank Clod for the
presence of these noble sisters. Hut we
think their cccelesiastical superiors and
they also will agree with the Saturday
Press and with every' intelligent man
in the community who has not a govcr
ment a to grind that it would be
vastly better if Kakaako were a part of
Mr, Cleghom has been reinstated in
his position as immigration -agent not
epiite so soon butjiractieilly just as the
Press said lie would be.
Helore the next meeting ol tin.
privy council, the Gazette ought to sue
out a writ of mandamus and compel
the minister of the interior to bring its
charter before the council or" else show
eanse why it should not so be brought.
Some Siiake.spe.vrk Si.ioiiti.y Ai.ir.i:n.
" Mclhinks I am a prophet new inspir'd,
Anil thus, cxjiirini;, 1V1 foretell ufliim 1
1IU full fierce lil.ize of glory cannot lost,
lor violent fucs soon hum uuf lliunseltcs ;
lie tires liclimcs tint spurs loo f.'st Iwtimcs -With
eager feeding fixvl clolh chokctlicfmlir ;
Light vauit), ini.'itiati cormorant,
Consuming means, soon preys upon itself. "
Is the man who is so ignorant of the
nature of medicines, or so "at sea" in
figures, as to prescribe grain doses,
thrice daily, of the hi chloride of mer
cury (corrosive sublimate) to patients,
to be the man who is to take, the place
of the competent Kauai ph)sici.m
lately discharged ? If so, there may be
work in store for the post-mortem chem
ist and the coroner "Not that I loved
Cresar less 1"
1 1 "U 1
nit: ntwi:T nut:.
Ennou Saturday Prkss Sin Will
you kindly permit me a space in your
valuable journal with a view of laying
before your numerous readers and the
public generally, what I witnessed at
the late fire at Horn's bakery?
Arriving at the scence of the confla
gration shortly lleforc 5 o'clock, the
first thing that struck me was the ab
sence of a sufficient body of police to
preserve law and order; the few that I
did sec being thoroughly inactive and
seemingly unconcerned, as usual, as to
what was really taking place; while a
large body of natives, male and female
were ransacking and completely guttiiiK
Horn's stoje which was not on fire nor
in any tmmtamle Uangtr) of ever) thing
that was movable Such a disgraceful
scene of robbery'' I do not think was
ever before witnessed in Honolulu.
The fnc and unrestricted use of the
demon " Rum " is doing effec'.ive work
in the utter demoralization of the Ka
nakas who were honest before ihe ac
cursed free liquor law came into effect.
Hut one year has utterly demoralized
and debastd a very large portionof them.
I attempted to stop some of the steal
ing but not being armed with any au
thority I could do nothing else but use
forcible language to retrain these
theives. Ofiker Mehrtens was at his
(Vost and doing his duty, but what
could one man do? He could not be
everywhere and bee all that was going
on. Where were and why did not the
native constables stop this rohlicry ?
Those who know arijthing of the pro
verbial character of our police force
can easily find an answer for such a
question anywhere but in the right
place ami doing an) thing but their du
ty. There may appear Iwd words' to
apply to them, but after what was wit
nessed on Tuesday morning, no words
can bo too han.li to express such a
wanton outrage. If such scenes as
this are to occur ever)- time we unfortu
nateiy have a fire, whose property will
be safe? Are we not likely to be
roblied, (should our dwelling be in
close proximity to a fire,) of cvcr)thmg
wepofcsess? The public at large as
well as the insurance companies in
their own individual interests have a
riht to demand from the government
rtjut mil uiliing uv(uirv into thi
m.iiti r and the vi ummIii Itiitir let
there Ite mi dclav If we of tlw publn
rannot act Hint, thru it behove nil
good and irivnl rlilrtus lo organlre at
once a " Vigtlenre Cunipuny " to nrl a
an nusilinry force nl (lirs, for the pur
pose of keeping law nnd order, nml
lamenting theft. The untie e n nl nrrs-
piil organised and officered will never
I Tear, do it,
Sii.itNr Dm rcuvr,
Honolulu, November 1, irtfi.j
.1 .vit'iivt 1 i' m 'M. v.i r11 v.
KiuioK SuuiuiAY 1'nruw,- .yr.
Ily n rcjKirl of 1I10 ntiirccdlnn of the
Winking Men's Union published this
day, I obsotvs thai it Mr. Crow
ley gives it rtuim of some conversation
lif-ld with myself at nn Interview which
he states lie lir-l with me, nml which
interview, I regret to learn, Mr. Crow
lev found very unsntinfariory,
I hnvc no dculre to npicnr unduly
sensitive in stub nrnitcm, but petlmpii I
may be permitted to stale that neither
Mr. Crowley nor any other member of
Ihe Working Men's Union hns lind any
Interview with me on that or any other
subject, and moreover, I nm not nwnte
tlml Mr. Crowley nnd myself have ever
set eyes on emit oilier, I four that
some friend of Mr. Crowley has misled
him by representing sonic one clue to
him under my name, for I rnnnol think
that nny i-entleman could deliberately
report an interview nnd conversation so
Since so much attention hns been
called lo the subject by thu newspapers
I will tumble 'you with the following
statement of facts which I believe lo be
sli inly arc urate. Several months ago
Mr, ottng asked Mr, Marshall, lite chief
engineer of the .cnlnndin, to cngngclum
a couple of boiler-makers in Sydney nnd
bring them up, nnd the Honolulu Iron
Works Compnii) would gunmntce the
passage, deducting the same from their
wages. The chief engineer was unable
lo lind the men nnd so reported to Mr.
At n subsequent voyage Mr, Marshall
found two men who represented them
selves ns boiler-makers, nnd they
came up nnd went to work.
They stated, however, on arrival,
that they were- ship-builders, aiid
one of them had been boiler-maker on
n sugar plantation. The Iron Works
advanced passages for bojh with the
understanding that they should be rc
Mid out of their wages as soon ns they
could manage it.
In a few days Mr. Young discovered
that die men would not suit him and
lie discharged them, paying them offal
$3-5 I)Cr t'ayi but retaining half this
amount towards .their passage
All this I have learned within the
last week. My first personal acquain
tance with this matter was about n foit
niglit ago wh'.m a young man called on
me, said his name was llntton, that he
ami n companion came up under
engagement by Mr. Marshall to the
Iron Works, that Mr. Young had dis
missed them and left them to starve,
and they wanted to get passages back
to Sydney. llntton moreover told me
that Mr. Young would say they were
not competent boiler-makers. Upon
enquiry I learned the facts narrated
above, and further, Mr. Young informed
me that he had told llattou if lie could
not get work, the Iron Works would sec
that lie did not want, and would use
their efforts to get them a chance to
work their passage to Sydney, I ex
plained this to Hatton who said it was
all they wanted and that they had not
understood this before lie went away
apparently satisfied. A few days after
wards Major Wodchouse asked mc to
give him some information regarding
these ir.cn, 'they having applied to him.
I gave the report which I had already
given llntton. Major Wodchouse re
plied : i' Why that is all they ask."
Major Wodchouse informs mc that he
repeated my words to IIalton( who
thanked him and said, " That is all wc
ask, sir." No one else was present at
this second interview.
The Zealandia arrived and sailed last
Sunday, and Mr. Young, according lo
promise, secured the berths on board,
the men working their passage home
andthc Iron Works being out a hundred
and sixty dollars by the transaction.
lam informed that no member of the
Working Men's Union has sought any
information regarding these men from
any of the officials of the Iron Works,
nor bos any application or assistance
hecn tendered on the subject. The
promises made by Mr. Young hav'e been
simply carried out without any hint
from any one else and without ac
knowledge on Mr. Young's part that
Major Wodchouse had enquired at all.
Mr. Young saw the men off. They ex
pressed their gratitude to him for his
kindness, but they did not even then
state their obligation to the working
men's committee, nor did they men
tion the letter which it is now stated
they had written the previous day
recognizing the efforts of Mr. Crowley
in their behalf. I am charged with
having stated that 1 "knew Mr. Yonng
but did not know Mr. Crowley." It is
not true that I made this statement to
anyone; but I am bound to admit that
khe statement itself is true, or rather, it
Was true, although I presume I may
now claim to know something of Mr.
Crowley also. Wiiat I know about Mr.
Young is that he possesses largely the
confidence and esteem of those who
work with and under him, because he
oftener docs good which he does not
talk about than talk about good which
he has not done.
It is clear that neither Mr, Crow ley
nor Mr, Da vies had anything more to
do with the despatch of the two boiler
makers than we had with the tidal waves
in the straits of Suiula, and we must be
content, in this instance, with a con
sciousness of our own virtue which
after all is its own best reward.
Sir, the Working Men's Union is de
serving of all sympathy and support,
nnd it will receive it if prudently con
ducted. Hut I nm confident the mem
bers of that union will not allow citlicl
their friends or their foes to bring he
lore them such absurd and false stories
as this boiler-makers' grievance, nor
wiHthey hastily believe such clurgo
against those who a-e not perhaps, the
worst friends of working men in
Honolulu.-J am, Sir,
Your obedient servant,
T111.0, II. DaViks.
Honolulu, November 1, iSSj.
Tlie comet of 181, discovered anew
by Professor I! rooks near Eta Draconis,
will le visible without the aid of a tele
scope about Christina.
Is Free Whiskey" to lie the slogan
of Young Hawaii net election?
.' ' ii
Till KM If UtVirHll I. IMV
l'lilinh Svit MMY Puiss S; In
thu dim tie, under daUof October 17II1,
ill the Knuai items, there Is a curious
piece of news, and a qursllon asked
nnd answered in n very cculinr man
tier. Allow me lo give )oti facts in Ihe
mailer. That a unlive who wan thrown
from till horse nl Annhola was Intovl
rated nnd was killed by the fall is per
fcclly correct The liquor by which
ho got in (tint condition, was purrhnK'tl
by I1I111 from n "llrcnsctiilOtilcr'Mri Ho
nolulu, nhippcdlo Nuwlliwlll by thu C
It. Ilhhop anil delivered lo thu native)
on the day that ho fell from his hotto
In Anihola, I think I show "how he
got Ills liiiuor" and thai llwis not
bought on Knuni ns Ihe couwipondcnt
of tlie Ci.netle would have Ilia public:
lelieve, That rottTSoiic!ent goes In
for kicks mid kicking. Ami if I am
not very much' mistaken, hu has had,
porli,iw Home kirks from thu "nbio
luiely valueless police" which he richly
cloH'neil, Ily allowing III! space lit
your v.iltinblc coliiinni,
You will much, oblige
October ao, i8Kr,.
I PM i mi 1 m
Nevada has n law in. iking It a
criminal offiiurc for any one who makes
nny pledges previous to election, lo
violate his pledge after his clcci'ou lo
Lilt I'lbrtyH tvun,
I'innrt' It nclhcly pri-pulng lei lilucknilc
Krnilnr Anthony cif UIhhIc UI.iiuI Is ilaii'
A lata ilwpnlcli from llcilln, CiKriniiiy, re
poili Vein Multke in lv tcitinuly II).
An cnrlh'iinkc un Ilia pcn'nViil.i cut lliu
outliun ami of thu (Julf of .Smjrii.i I11I
cniikcil lliu itcMiuclloii of nil the villages In Ih.i
Thu til.il n( St, Petersburg cf slxty-lhice
iiicmU-rl of Ihe Nlhilitl Itulrc-M Hniii-t) uns
conclu1it.1l ririntly, nml nil wire Bentenccil
to he mil lu Slim 1 1,
An nttempt ha hci-11 m.iilc hy the null
Vllkml Kliickholilirs of the Northern Pacific
RiiiliiMil to mint Vllhril from the prcaiilcncy,
lint lhvntU'iiit lias fnllctl,
A " National Co-operative Working Miii'n
Union" list Iiccn formed In New York- lo
licli woikini; nun to own their own homes
ami fiirimh them with lucc-mrics nt wlioiesalc
'flic tlioii;hl in the Southern States liasiloiiv
much clcwiagi! in (iiorgh, Alahann, Minis
sljipi, Aclv.ins.is, ami Northern Texas. 'I here.
had been no rain Ui lo tlie middle of last"
A break in the wi.tcr-pipc supplying Oak
land, California, deprived tint city of water
for about lliirty-slx lijiirs and caused creat
inconvenience, some distress, nnd imminent
danger from fire.
OiTice of Supcrlnteiulent ot Water Works,
JIonollli;, July 3, 1883.
AM non having WnKr ItM leges are notificj tli.nl
lltcir Waii'k Hatks are jwwalle m l-.innu.il ly, in ad
vnnct, At the urlicc of tlie Suiieriiittrmlent of Wnlcr
WurLft, &kA of Nuuanuu ttct, uputi tlie i.l thy of
Jftniury Ami July of inch) ear. t- II. WIUSON,
n tf buiennlciitlrnt Wutcr WorLt,
A Successful I lotiwr I A Stircratliil I lotiu: 1 A -inline
iiHtinr. of Miccrst in a Uctall Dry GootU way U
alTonlcJ by tlie leading Mllincry l!oue of Charles J
Plslicl, corner Tori nnU Hotel street. 'I lie Proprietor
Mr. IVhrl hns ad)ulrcl the art of holding cuvtoin. Any
Dry OooJs Hguvj can, hy freely uU crtIiK. -raw cus
tomer once or twice; hut to hold them, asl enjoy their
conficjence, calls for the exercise of tart ami liberality.
Goods mint be marked down ard sold for what the)
are: neer mixreiircsent an article. Th.ith.hc policy
of Diaries J. Fihcl, and that jolicy lias mide the firm
one of the greatest in Us J ine, on the leading thorough
fare of Honolulu. The ladini? lillinerv S.ote of
Cntrles J. rtfchel, T to llonchi'u what flacy Is to
New York, Charles J, FUhcl makes a specialty of M U
HncrVt 3" The store Is one of he il:h"ts of the ci.y.
Indies and Gentlemen vtit!ns Sin Francisco will
find ver desirable I'urnMitd Koouis Kn Suit and Sin
file at No. 137 Montgomery St,, Corner lttislu Mrs.
T. Honey, formerly of Honolulu.
IIRADLKY In this city, on the 30th IriMant, Joseph
K. Itradley, aged 34 e?"s,g monthn, aiul aod.v.
R. SAMUEL M.-DAMON
ft ihe rfulv amuintej atloinviir ll nn.lr.inn.1.
and Uatitlioi.eii lo iiuLe lexft dl laiul anil houci
lxloiutnftalhecuaieorMrt. l:ernico IViuhl lluliop,
anil lu the untlcnincJ, lu collect rtnli. to aii.-int
r-kliunuor tiilj niicncno collect rent anj recei,l r,ir
thaftamc, an.1 ecnerj'l)' lu act aafienl for tlie under,
.. .... CIIAS. H. IIISIIOIV
llonoltilu, Nov. 1, 18S3.
Hi. ITndcrftl-ineil tiavtnz ln ariMinteil Aft.iLaee
oT K0NC1 CII0NC1 A CO.. or I'uthuehu. KJiala,
herehy site notice that all clalim aciintt talj Kont
Lhonz Co. must be rcentcd In iliem williin ii
monthft from date, or tlie ftame oitl l for ever barred ;
and alljcrvMU owtn ftahl urnt are rniuetted lu nt-tlc
iinmeduteu)iuent tn the undcrefcned.
J. V. IIACKFEI.II,
, , AIOW KONO.
HonJulu, Oct. 39, lUj. Ablsneet,
Ihe Aluia KI'VVVUn .ill b. m'ul for Inf., ,il.
leadtnj tu lh conviction of l)i rou, guilty of u,v.
tnor ftet fr la ll mine Mtmtvi .J lf,a,9 f-1,,.. Jt
Oi,jt 1'itcliuchu, Not.li KuluU, Hawaii, on "the
niuiuui iicuneMiiy, iiktoucraiin, isai.
I. V. IIACKKKU).
lt-(t Auinecl of Kong (liung 4 C).
01 ICK U lietLy eIvch la all neriont that at a
nieelmg held in Honolulu pn IheiiM ofOilober. iUl
ii i h. nibuiiWrft to Ihe Muck of th. IIUMU.NI.A
Sheru NatW.i Company, it wat vut.l tu ftcre-jt a
cluner of incurvuratiun granted lo lhe"n and their
ftuiicUles rutd uccitf under llie co.porlt runi.
and nil. of ihe IIUMUUUV bllCc.l1 hlAHON
tOMI'ANV on th. jjhof Oviober, iJj, and thai
atd rurtkiratlun under laid clutter thcrcUon oraan
Uml iucuand elected the f,IUmlnj oHiceri ol the cqai.
I Veildtnl ..,., .,, ,,ILn. I'aul lMiUrc
Vlc.MeUlenl. ,,. Conrad MenLe
lieauinr . . ,J V. IlacLfeM
rxttetary. ,,,.,,..,,.. , ,11. K.CUde
AudiCor, .... .,. aajuhanu Menke
NotKe U riL.lKr given Irut, ounuunl to the leirai of
atld duller. "Nu MxVhoklcr thill ludMduallr be
luble fur l lie l.bt of ibe to .iratlm U)uiwl ihe
anioiliil ohicll luiy be due U'M Ihe !' e or ll-lei
hell or oonad br h -okU,
ii. v. iiuiui
In fulu.e lit, VVINHSOR UKTAUKAN r oill be
W-t tvei) uul'' 0'CXCK l',er ffuhl (a'uaja)
MeiU cfeve ,lo.iipil. couk.l lo cr4r.
' Ktrn, M-l " Oak (Is tttrlt.
We omU atU lU aliaiittro U twU oaainf- a
and 14 W wo the nwfcuet-i. "! un Jr,i.iii I.
C WCHWKK ft COMfANV.
JUT U B I C II A 1. I.,
Snlinihiji, tint A'oiwiirVr, ISStl,
(JUAN I) (KIND I. It T
In l'l ft ll fundi et llm
llnmiiMt I.ifir Ann It Mil mi HnnM
1 Ovmtik "ALU" MiiMfM Mmili V'till
. Iliriililil BimiJiiifly Ctiik
t Vkai sblu"lfbiii(ltlirililf) Ifnmll
r llifr, I1wl VMIn-tihlBiMU.., .Ililitn
U I . i;-l it I'rrf Vntnill'f.
4 V'AS"II " lii MMMit" lllllltlMClMt
I, l'MinmiT fciftl- I )..,.. ,,L1ifnlitnt
Mr. II. A, Krn.
& Hrtim, numeric Pit-Ii,I, " IUi V.n
t11Ml.11. , A, Mmish
(, Oitjiii- IVm OmntilHiMl ,,,,.U'il-r
lllat VI HnMifT onUitml IWC onkMcami rtma
hy MMi liM. CtuM
I Vm 1 Hmn 'ITw lrfH m-w " (Mil) wli"
lm.. 11, ,,. , 1 ... . .friii,
Mm. J Clinton.
$, Winimi iJiiinihtip Oiy,t,iMt) I'nwntn Mrfwr
Hln.,, ., ' IVanlmM
I Zltlit" IIcbtt - ' AlmiiMh no.t IliUUthn
lh,W,,,r ,,,,, ,. ,,,,
IImtwi MinUi ii't Vwi NoTilict,
II, Ulimirr IhHfl, otili Miliwlra "l,iillir lilt"
Mr d Mlil,t.,
Amlhi -n H. oil" file !" w lwi"l l
(In U li-l l Kftl-ilmn'il 1 tVlllnv, nm
O Ui: AT
OiwrNtJUANUand iUiiitN irritiurrs.
,i . ut 11 r.'.v 11 11 mi',
iiikix't IMiilhTi n
Dry nml Fanny Good,
llmut- rmntdiliiif ChhU
M nnd TdnK-e
OrnU' I'linilthlni; Gooti, CIoHiImk,
MM L LINK OP NCirillN,
IIOV.V AND VOU'lll'S Cl.OriHNO A
THE SIIAKl-HOlimR UP TDK
Kit )Ut nut IVirA .ljriii
Are herehy nollfietl lint the Choice of LOTS to
vh)U siMrehuldrrs are entlited will lie sold at the auc
tion room of I'm 1. Ad4tnson
Wi:i)NISDAY.lheist Dayof N0VI:MI1I:K,
at ta oVIJck tiijon.
Ily order of the Ihiard of Trustees.
II. It. MACKAKLANC.
105 im Secretary K. 1. AsMJciatlon.
Almanac and Annual for 1884.
Is now In courte of publication.
Soc'et.esnnd Dcpatttnentt deurouscf co. ect repre
sentation will pleaw advise the publuhcrof any thinges
since lat Usuc.
Intendinz advertisers will confer a favor by handinjr
hi their advertisements as earl) as convenient, and
.itties desinnj; tpecUt ipiantitte or the Coming edition
will please leave early orders.
Single copies 50c, or mailed abroad 60c.
iCyim 'I II OS, O.THKUM, 1'uUlsher.
IULINGHAM t CO,.
PLOWS I PLOWS! PLOWS I
To arrive by ihe "Henry James1 Iron. New York
direct and by rail ta San Francisco,
DILLINGHAM BREAKING PLOW,
TliU plow I? made specially for Sugar Plantations
ami Is coveted by Patent In the Hawaiian Kingdom.
DILLINGHAM DOUBLE FURROW PLOW,
AImi ijeciaUv adapted to sugar plantations. Covered
by patent in the Ui.ited States.
DILLINGHAM RICE PLOWS,
Cutting from $ IikIics upwards. An entirely new
scrie made from our own patterns to remedy dcfc;s
In Ufiht .Steel flows for ticeculturt secontl ploughing,
aiid cane culttvallon.
'Iliese Tlowi arc all made by the otUttial Jotm
Det-rt Mollut Wow Works, tlie pioneer WeMcrn
plow manufactory and tlxe Urgcst Meet pUw woiktln
ihtfWorhL Kicthe Plows, of this manufacture we ate
A larfie (oc of plow of different nunufacturi and
tatter ns, at lowe.t rates.
UARKOWS OP DiPFKKKNT P.VHKKNS
Cultivators and Horse Hues
Os Yokes, llows. Ox Chains
T tk Chain, Tt4Mhiil Ctuin
DiflctchlUl Pulley HUki
HAUDWAKK FOR PLANTAtlON USB
FoUder Cutter, Cum and Hml'iy allUs
(ltrdefl and Canal lUrrvmt
Studcbjiker Ycoos od Catri 4
LUkCA'MN OILS A SPECIALTY
Albauy C)hnJr Od aitd CowiuunJ
KKKasKNK OIU UiiuaiuhttuMU
Keroactfsv Oil Sues
AoKikan and rJ'lWi Pamt and Ods
TuipMihiet Plfll aud WUitew4i Hruhs
YaUailiM ' and ulwr VaraUke
Paper aad Paper lUgi.
M AONLSOCAIXI I K RAFfcS
llailtrMM lire l-l''iiuWer
SHELF HARDWARE, SCALL3
I .amps OiaMaMicn, aud Lajiivrns
W Nw CmU fcwMlsmly arrlrUg.
Ye alut la keef nerytUaf leawvd U MK h
Um Wa ptIW, ftfitit. '
" m ssssssssssssssisssssss W
pan bah 1'itANCisco.
'II,. fin. lUilfiMlne
r, , niMosn,
U 11 1 file niintrli for fli Almvn Port.
IV frelaM m im(., i(4f l
il W. 0, IMW'IM On., Amn
qciIanic irritAMflini comi'Ahv.
llrt New il KIMl IMmlit
MAIliroHA mill JL.UIIilhi
Hill leoee Hrmtlillil trkt Her) fltnln ! foll.tol '
Ml nine . .,. ,,imi l'irio., O.clr m
VUnime, , ., HHtwItt, ffilif liih Nim
,l,AMi-li1 . ..Wen I'rwtrtem, 0,irdr nlli
AhAMnriA ffMiofnhi, HmrniWrcM Hmm
I'MtfMrrt my hem ilwlf mm Imlpl in adranr.
hy fwylTiC "C ihe !rk ,4 ihr ijr'iii,
MeftUihlie. iMemwd fne ehhownl liy M tin, lll
Ui tHMritm il unnf jiecminjr'ho' wi
hioref, t leeelrei koiitat fn nw Imnmix. nn
nMrtieaialtM, ohM In ihe oorthaiN, oltlUm nonere'
f'e WII.I.IAll a IIIU'IN A l-,i, .Meiilft.
pACII'IC MAIL HTi!AM,HIIII' CJOMI'AHY.
'lh fttlrtJM SlMnuMjl
vi tv or i'i:i(ixv,
Yor Sim l'riiiitcci mi or nliout
Nnvniiilior I Ot Ii.
I'Jiuncen lll.laee (tall ( I lie iTi tf
IM II. HACKl'CIJI A 1.0, Afrril.
poit nvntmv vi Auckland,
Tim rTptendtii Ktramnhlp
Wlllllir.ll ,', Cmnrn.ilr
win, ikavk ii'indivlii
On or Atioiit 1. OotoWliHtk
VVV are now Meteired til Uln ll.lete In Kn Trail
clMtiand rvliirn Un ir$, the wind lrii.
ixmi i,,r ninneiit wr iieinier ran now i inwu,
free of clMrir, fn Ihe Cirr-wiM,! warelraii. nejr lh
I'ur frrihl t,r (OMnsr, eply lo
ljl II, IIACKIlfl.ll ft Cn, Arnl,
1'iirtlf Mull H. S. Vo.
Por 5an Franclicoi
Oly of l'elln
Onr,r aUhiI N"ovem!r tn
,Cln or about Nnvemlr 19
Cn or aUmt Noremlr if
tOiinf aloiut l)em(T t
.0n or about January 9
Fur AucVland and Sydney I
Atandui. ,, 1
City of Sydney.,
....... 1... On or oloiit Octoher B
. ....'0n or atmut I)ecemlr 1
Onoraliotit l)eiemlr ft
..,...,. On oral.jut January th
jTIW YORK and
Ilnniilulu Pnoknt Lliin.
MISSUS. W. II. CUOSSMAN IIKO.,
7; AUU1) IIKoAII ftThPIlT, HKW VrtMIT
Will dUAlcli a firil clae. vmI
From Now York Direct to Honolulu,
IN ALU DCTOHrK.
I'artleeitctirfnc tnehip hylhieline will do well la
forward order t) till, mail, anl wr,MartMMa.
ijO-lf CAS'I I.l'. . COOKK, AeentJ.
STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY'S
I.INIv OK .STEAVIHHS.
...... Comma ndc
Will mil rcgutaily for KONA and KAU,
Leavei Honolulu at 4 P. M,:
1'rida) . . , .
.. November 9
Tuewlay. . . . Novemhef to
lueuLiy... ..December n
Friday..?.. . ,. .1
Arriir. at Honolulu at 3 p.m.
Tuecdav Ojulr 16
Tuesday .... Novrinber .7
friday. . . December 7
lueiday.. . 18
liuliy. ...... ,. S
1 nday, ...... o
Tim C. It. Jt I fho j).
Cameron commander, leaves' J lonolulu every Man
day at's p.rru for NaUiwiIi, Kolun, IUeel, and Wai
rnca. KauaL Kttnrning leaves Nawiltwiti e.eiy
The fhnttvn Muher,
M cl inald commander, leaves 1 tonolulu rs ttx
lliurwlay. at 3 vm for Kapaa and Kilauea. Kclurn
Ing leaesKaueii ever) Monday st 4 p,m.j and touch4
ing at Walaiiae hoth wjjs.
A FRANK COOKb,
aoknt rot ?a rotuutN ctMsfSKt:
OLN. IK(U:I.; KALUNA, and
FLAG : Kedwith Wh.U IUII. Ofote comer of
Queen aiul Nuuanu .Street,
FOR SAN IKANCLSca
C. HUKU Kit & VOnVAXV, Agent;
Mertlianditercieived Storags Kree7 and lit'erai tavh
adtaiH.ca made on shipments y this hne.
"pIMB TABLE FOR' TUB STEAMER
KING,....,. ., , , .Mawer
Thtt Ueanicrwill Ua.e Honolulu each TUKSltAY
al 4 r. M., touchinc al Ijtlatna, Maalaca llav, Malena 4
MahuLoiu, Kaaairiae, luoah,hf and lliu,
keturnln will i.Nich at all the. abotr in, a.rving
at Honolulu each bUNHAY mocmnir
101 WILDER & Co,
pOR SAN FRANCISCO. 1
Tne $4endid .Stramsldp l
IlKLL UOVK, ' J
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