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THE P. C. ADVERTISER CO.
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rmm mmd Island b?rl sil. nkra paid
i iJKicr, ).' ." 12.31) Ur
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w!ii'h In-lade iKwtaje.
VOL. XXVIII-NO. 25.
HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, DECEMBER 15, 1883.
WHOLE NO. 1431.
! V I
a M h H ' H M H H H if n u UJTM
3 n.. : 3m. 6 m.
, 4 00' b 00 8 00
j fl 00 T 60 10 00
! 7 60, 10 00 It 00
10 00 16 00! -JO 00
14 00 18 001 80 00
18 00 '22 00 36 00
S4 00 30 00 46 00
4ft 00lT6 00 ! 100 00
h t-t i s?siiii i. o .war. i.bj M.r .
ot" rKiiu w. o. tawis.
WU. G. IRWIN & Co.,
5.iAr Factor and Co.nciisjioii Agents,
,a.Hl HONOLULU, it. i.
BROGLIE & SPEAR,
Mt Kurt'KlXli t.VD I l I'll KT IXC
wii 75 ri:r st. iioxolllu.
j X?rltiiit Tiillor.
l7 rear t-f- t-apTrii i--ipieJ by A. W. Uirhard-
r.n . Fr SlreeS.
C. C. COLEMAN,
BLACKSMITH AND MACHINIST.
0Li-ii:io Work, Aco.
jao I &tt p oo Kin tr- -, oral to Castle It C-joke.
Ship Carpenter, Spir Mikr, aad Caulker,
Si. 9 Qieoa treet. balow Honolulu
-.e,. Ua PW.k of all ;. ?lup Kiec, tukum, rlt.
Copper B-xU, aJ shcaJitag Metal
e.D?iinIjr so hand.
Made to order, and placed iu iositioii.
JOSEPH E. WISEMAN,
mr.l. MTITK liKOKKR. AM) EM
ai JM.O V .! KST lil'KU.ll'. HOSOLC LC. H I
K.du K.in. Cuius". Houses, an t sell. an.1 Iranes Beat
KX-Me in all parts v the Kingdom. E VI PU Y1 a NT found
.,r tn , seeking work Mi all the various branehej of business
c avtel th Ibcae IlaaJa
LCli tL U-immenta liravo. Bill, CuJlected. Book,
vl Ariiunc pt aaJ Ueneral office work rn.atU-d.
rrrmAxe ''olicicnl. ComaiMioat Moderate. apV.81.ly. dm 1
JAMES M. MONSAEBAT,
VrroKXKl' M COIXELLOR AT
LAV. tfpecu.1 aiteoo-Mi put to the nea-ottaliog of
Lm, J-Kjyucin ao't all maifra appertaioia( to ilea
CaamUoIeiier f Deed fr the State f Sew York
Of riCK t No. 2T. Mrchnt ?t
xoLrLC, a. i. j.ol ai
JNO. A. HASSINGER,
iut:r to tiki: icksowlkuc
m to Coo:rct lor lior.
loruir Ui&. llooolala.
1M PORTKR l.M) UK.aL.KR l. C LOT II
tJ. Booca, aboea. Ilax. Cap,, Jewelry, ferfaaery,
Pocaat Cillery, ao'l rf deeri(CMa of (irnfa 9aerior
faml.hine iJooJa. U" bakcrt'e rm Call brraa Boot,,
aiwiy, na bal.
X. . Coaxaa foar .it MaacaasT Sraaara. jaalHl
A. S. C LEGHORN L Co.,
IMPORTKR)) kU VHO!.ts,K AMI
Cfwrtinxa aa.l Kubmn.na ta.
W. E. HERRICK.
Bethel Street, Honolulu, H. I.
M. PHILLIPS & Co..
IMPORTER ." VIIOt.Et,E IIK1L
rr. ia Cu-thioj. B-i, nh---,. fiat. Men", .'-jrniihiDK and
Faacy ii)dJ. (.taltl) N-. II Kaanomana St- Honolulu
H. E. McINTYRE k BROTHER,
GRUCRRr AND FKEI) STORE.
:rnrr of King ami fort .irwli.
aol 81 dmyt Uotiolola. 11. i.
HTKA3I O.VT IV"
MANUFACTORY and BAKERY,
Praftlral Cfttlontr, Tdtry Caok aad Baker,
Ho. H Hot atrrrt, between Noona and Fort,
A."ttorney at law,
XO. 42 MERCHAST e fREET, NE.VR FORT ST.
Im'X j doyl
Choice Ales. Wines & Liquors,
cony m xccaxu a hotel sts.
aUi JAMES OLDS. Proprietor.
F. A. SIIAEFEK & CO.,
Importers 1 Commission Merchants
HONOLULU, H. I.
H. W. SEVERANCE,
fm X XV 4 II V CO V ASD COM M ISSIO.V
a llt&CIIANT. 31ft Clf-coi Street, fao Franeiaco,
J. W. ROBERTSON & CO.,
(Soeceworsto H-M WljitiKy.)
IMPORTING M 1 . ' V KA CT L'RtXO
etaiiooer. New, Pabl her, ao.1 Book b-txlcTS.
S . 19 aad SI Merchaat trrct. Uoaolalit. II. I. Jl If 19
HAWAIIAN INVE3T2IENT & AQENC
MO VET LOIXED OV FIHST-Ct,AS
earuiea, tat locf or ,hort ArPT to
W. b. t. EL R. C . Jt.n tC"r. ' IffJW.
Offlfet Qaaeltret.oeer G. W. MACFARLtNE a CO.
WING WO TAI & CO.,
AVE COSSrtXTLT OS IIM AXU
tor aale a tail boo of
Japnsi And CJlxin. Tons,
both UigbMit t' Frie!. boocrdin wnUi'y Beet Chin
Xattinf. plain and otWH-J. Alao, full jiui of Plxnta-
Uoa Aopoliaa, all kiada.
Ala-araoa haad a LfT 0ock of Rice, they belne Arentf
far thrw plaBtatiooa. djT71y
WONG LEONG & CO.
Cmrnt f Xaaaaa aad Iaria Slreete.
Uooolalu. H. 1. yaier, o Dry Oooda, Clotblne. Boou
ad bor. llau and CatM. Fancy Clouds, etc. Have also
cotulaotty aa han.1, Hawaiian Rica la qaaotilies la eait. Atoo
cbioa Cbotc ra. Chin Seine Twine, China 8.U Hasdker.
chief aad 8aaba. ate.
Owners of Mounul Sugar Plantallm. Molokai
Asaa(E1a Rice Plantation, Kaopa Rice Plantation
a4 Faiaaa Rice Puatattoo. JalO 81
A met-ting was called for last Mouday
evening by Messrs. B. W. Kawainul. G.'
W. Pilipo, J. Kalania, A K. Kunniakea, S.
B. Dole, A. 'I. Atkinson, W. O. Smith and V.
C. Jones, Jr. The meeting was called to
order shortly after 7 o'clock by J. U. Ka
wainui, there being about fifty persons
present and several rows of empty chair in
the front. Mr. Pilipo was duly elected to
the chair, and Mr. V. R. Castle as Vice
President, and Messrs. A. L. Thurston and
B. V. Kawainul as Hecietaries.
Mr.Pilio rose and stated the object of the
meeting, viz.: The Political Situation. In
the course of his opening remarks lie de
nounced the present Ministry, stating that
the country was on the verge of ruin und it
w.is now high time for the people to save
themselves if not the country.
Dr. rCineraon proposed that an interpreter
be appointed. Mr. V. O. Smith remarked
(sotto voce) that it would take up too much
Mr. Kaulukou said there were newspaper
reporters present who did not understand
the Hawaiian language, and he was of
opinion that the proceedings should be cor
The President ruled there should he n
(There were several gentlemen preheat
competent to fill the office of Interpreter. )
Mr. J. Kalama then took the floor and
said the situation at the preut time was
similar to that of the world before the buil
ding of Noah's ark, when Noah was advis
ed to prepare for the Impending flood and
he accordingly urged upon the people to
prepare themselves for the impending dan
ger and thus avoid destruction. The prople
heeded him not and they perished. He,
Mr. Kalama, speaks to them this night as
Noah did before the flood. Save yourselves
while you can !
Take heed of my warning and oppose the
evil that portend in the coming election.
Mr. J. V. Kalua followed. He opened
with a fierce but harmless harauguc
against the Ministry. He dwelt at length
on the subjects of Coronation, Mounted Po
lice, Foreign Missions, Education of Ha
waiian youths abroad, Protest, and ended
by strongly advirlng the meeting to vote
for Representatives who are opposed to the
present administration. He ioke for half
an hour, but was received in solemn silence
by the audience. His final remarks were
that "be was confident of being returned as
a member of the Legislature from Lahaina
for 13S4, and he proposed showing them
that where there was tmioke there was
fire." (Voice from the rear), "(Jo back to
Lahaina and make sure that j-ou will be
Mr. S. B. Dole came forward next and at
once congratulated the former speaker on
his being Maveti from a watery grave iu
the Molokai channel. This speaker founded
his remarks on what he termed the Bank
ruptcy of the Kingdom. He depreciated, to
the best of his ability, the new Hawaiian
coin. He also referred to the advent of Mr.
Adee. and attempted to explain the same
to the audience. Mr. Dole spoke in Ha
waiian. Mr. Kaulukou followed Mr. Dole. He crit
icised the previous speakers one by one,
which was received by the meeting with
loud applaute. After replying to the attacks
on the present administration by the form
er speakers, he said to the promoters of the
meeting: ' You say Mr. Gibson is destroy
ing the Hawaiian race, wasting money and
ruining the country generally. What more
proof is required of his ability and aloha for
the people than the decisive steps he took
in the case of the Madras, thereby averting
another small-pox epidemic similar to that
wliich destroyed such a large number of
Hawaiians who now rest at Kahakaaulana.
It cost the Hawaiian Government less than
$2,000 to stay the dread disease at that
time, while in 1881, it cost the Government
$100,000 and over 300 lives. Not a voice
was raised against the Carter Ministry who
were then in office. He denied that any of
the previous speakers had a correct knowl
edge of Mr. Adee's mission to which they
had adverted in such strong terms. You
are being urged this evening to vote for
men who love this country and its people,
to represent you at the coming election.
He offered advice In the following words:
"Don't vote for a man who is opposed to
our Sovereign. He who opposes him, op
poses you, opposes me, and our country."
After a lengthy and eloquent address.Mr.
Kaulukou was about to leave the rostrum,
when Mr. W. O. mith stopped him ab
ruptly, and asked "why Mr. Gibson had
not appointed him Attorney-General of the
Mr. Kaulukou again returned to the
platform and replied as follows: "I thank
Mr. Smith for asking me such a question,
as It affords me an opportunity to explain.
It is Mr. Smith and his forefathers who
have deprived me of obtaining the
honorable position of Attorney-General
of iny mother country. Had
they acted in a similar manner to the
present administration, that is, sending
Hawaiians abroad to be educated, I would
have been abroad in my youth and by this
time, with my present knowleJge of law,
perhaps would have been Attorney-General
ti.ia irir.f,lnm tft-dav. As it was. we were
! kept aloof of high school acquirements and
taught only & smattering of he i.ngusn
language." (Loud and continued ap
plause.) Mr. Pilipo, after a lengthy speech, closed
the meeting, passing a resolution concern
ing the candidates for the coming election,
lie nominated Messrs. J. O. Carter, A. P.
Kalaukoa, J. I. Dowsett, Jr., and J. U. Ka
wainul. Last Sundaj a native named Naca discovered a
dead whale on the beach at Kahakaaulana, the
quarantine ground. It measures twelve feet.four
Arrival of the S. S. Mariposa.
The arrival of the Mariposa last Sunday mor
ning was attonded with some unusual, and also
Home-.rhat unpleasant chruni-tatice as far a Filot
Uabcock. Dr. TrnuMj-au, Mr. T.. 11. Hendry and
boat's crew are concerned, that it requires more
than a pasiti notice. The vessel was reported to
be passing Coca Head at 1:40 a. m. Pilot Bibcock
acconii'anied ly the Port Physician, Dr.Tronsseau
and Mr. Hendry, Deputy-Collector of Customs,
started from thu uhaif in a whaleboat at 2:20 a.m.
with a crew of four mn. intending to board the
vessel and pilot hr r in. Pilot Uabcock relates the
narrative as follows: In passing out of the c hau
nt 1. lights were placed on all of the buoys. It was
a dark niht, tic moon having set long before the
hour named. lie pulled towards Diamond Head,
and on seeing the steamer's lights he headed to
wards her. At 5:20 a. m. he was close alongside of
the vessel or to use his own words "close enough
to throw an orange on board." He hailed in a
stentorian voice i4 Ship ahoy ! " Xo answer. Ho
again hailed and Hashed his hull's eye lantern as
he had continued doing from the time he sighted
the steamer. When under the quarter and finding
ing the steamer gosug rapidly pat;t him, all the
crew hailed hut no reply was heard. It was then
5:20 a. m. He hud no alternative hut to make the
best of his way to Honolulu. There was a choppy
sea on at the time and his men were very much
exhausted with the long pull they had had. He had
Makapuu points open of Diamond Head, from
wliich it can be judged the distance ho was off the
harbor and dead to leeward. All this time Dr.
Trousseau was suffering severely from sea sickness.
One of the crew "gave out" entirely and tho Pilot
took his place at the oar. After a long and severe
pull, they reached Honolulu at 9:20 a. m., the
Mariposa t this time being alongside the wharf.
Captain Howard very courteously informed our
reporter that after rounding Diamond Head, ho
stopped the engines at 2 a. m., it not being his in
tention to enter the harbor during the night under
any circumstances. The engines remained sta
tionary until 5 a. m. During this tjme there was
a strict lookout kept ahead, he and tho officers of
the watch being also on the bridge. At 5 A. M. he
moved ahead, quarter speed. He saw no boat or
boat's light. On approaching the Cell Buoy he
moved along till lie brought the harbor lights in
position for entering tho channel. Pilot Mclntyre
who was a passenger on board, then came forward
and at daylight piloted the vessel into the harbor.
The lamps on the buoys were not seen until pass
ing close by them. The vessel hauled alongside
of the wharf shortly after 7 a. m.
The residents flocked in numbers to the Post
oflice and also to the wharf, anxious to receive
their mails and meet their friends. No mails were
for'hcomihg, however. It was ascertained that
she had not 1-een boarded by the Port Thysiciau ;
consequently nobody was permitted to land,
neither could the mail bags be discharged. Uis
Excellency W. M. Gibson, President of the Board
of Health, on going to tho Postoftico in tho ordi
nary way, shortly after K A. M.. v. as informed of the
dilemma in which the public were placed, and
also the passengers, who were desirous of landing.
He hastened to the wharf, and there meeting Dr.
J. K. McGrew, empowered him to proceed on board
tho Mariposa and pcrfwrnt the necessary functions
of Port Physician. This was speedily done, and
the passengers and mails were landed.
No comment is offered on this unfortunate
event unfortunate to Tilot Babcock and com
panions, as well as to the passengers and public,
as there will in all probability be an inquiry held,
with a view of ascertaining the circumstances
in the case.
Kona, Hawaii, December 5, 1883.
The case reported to be scarlet fever last month is
now convalescent, and it is gratifying to bo able to
state that there is no fear of the disease spread
ing. Kona has been and still is, celebrated for its ex
cellent climate, but there is an exception to every
rule, and possibly it may be so here now.
We have had during tho last six months, chol
era, typhoid ami now scarlet fever. Verily we arc
keeping pace with the times.
The giant in prospective will I fear prove to be a
disappointment, as the child alluded to, was either
born dead, or died immediately after its birth.
In connection with the report that scarlet fever
had appeared in South Kona, it is with pleasure
that we give publicity to the following letter :
South Kosa, Hawaii, Dec. 5, 1883.
To the Editor of the P. C. Advertiser:
Dear Sir: My attention has been drawn to a
statement in the Pacific Commercial Advertiser
of November 24th, that scarlet fever had appeared
in Kona. I think j our informant must have been
mistaken. One or two of the children in our school
in common with others outside of it) have
had a ra.-h about them, but a dose of castor oil, ad
ministered by Mrs. Davis, and keeping them out
of a draft, has effectually removed it in forty-eight
If this is scarlet fevei let us hope the Islands
may never be visited by a more malignant type. I
trust you will kindly find room for this in your
I am, dear sir, Yours very truly,
Sam'l II. Davis,
Principal of Christ Church Family Boarding
School, South Kona, Hawaii.
Honokaa, Dec. 6th, 1993.
The steamer C. K. Bishop arrived here this morn
ing at 8 o'clock, landing her passengers at Hono
kaa, she proceeded to Paauhau, to take in sugar.
The weather for the last week has been very wet
and stormy, and it has been almost impossible to
work at any of tho landings along the coast. The
advantages of the wire rope landing at Honokaa
were never more apparent than for the last Wek ;
the Bishop could not discharge her freight last
time ; this is the tirst time in three years that Ho
nokaa freight reul 1 not be landed. In fact it is a
public convenience for all the district, for when it
is impossible to laud at the other plantations ves
sels can always discharge at Honokaa. The wire
rope is being put iu thorough repair again ai d will
be ready for the steamer on her next trip.
We are glad to welcome back our old friend and
fellow-townsman Captain Willfong who has been
absent some four months, on a trip to the home of
The latest reports from Southern Soudan
confirms the news of the defeat of Hicks
Pasha. The panic at Khartoum is increas
ing, owing to rumors that El Mahdi with a
large force is advancing upon that city,and
has cut off" all supplies of grain. Official
advices, while not confirming these rumors,
admit the Europeans are leaving Khar
toum in boats.
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT
BEFORE ASSOCIATE JT8TICE ATTSTTil AXD A HAWAIIAS
The criminal cases were ojened at Lahaina on
Wednesday the 5th inst. Mr. W. Austin Whiting
appeared as Crown prosecutor. The following is
a brief summary of the cases tried:
Bex vs. Huakini. Larceny 2d degree. Plea,
guilty. Sentenced to one year's imprisonment at
hard labor and fined $50.
Bex vs G. Makaau and Kahue (W). Incest, com
mitment from the District Justice of Makawao.
Tiae accused were brother and sister of half blood
same mother, different father. J. W. Kalua ap
peared for the defandauts. Prisoners entered a
plea of guilty. ' Sentenced to one year's imprison
Bex vs. Mana (k). Petty larceny. J. W. Kalua
for defendant. Nolle pros.
Bex vs. Nahalea. Burglary. The prisoner de
feuded himself. He was accused of having stolen
$195, S150 of which has been recovered. The
prisoner argued that( as no one saw him commit
the deed he ought not to be convicted. He further
stated that in case of being found guilty, the fact
of S150 having been recovered, it ought to act in
mitigation of the sentence to be passed upon him.
His defense was characterized as a blustering and
awl.icious piece of effrontry. He was foi.nd guilty
and sentenced to three year's imprisonment at
h i.ld labor and tined S50.
I!cx vs. Waivvuiole. Kape. In this case tho pros
ecuting witness was a modest looking female about
20 years of age. The prisoner had previously made
sel-eral unsuccessful overtures to her, and finally,
being determined to accomplish his foul purpose,
he lay iu ambush for her where he anticipated she
would pass on a ccrtaiu day. As sho approached
him on horseback, he seized her and dragged her
off her horse and in broad daylight accomplished
his object. Found guilty, three jurors dissenting,
sentenced to 10 years imprisonment at hard labor
and a fine of S100 and costs.
Bex vs. J. W. Kauka. Larceny. The Crown
prosecutor produced convincing proof of the pris
oner's guilt, but he was acquitted by a unanimous
vcSrdiet. J. W. Kalua for defendant.
Bex vs. Nalcihaole. Attempt at rape. J. W.
Kalua for defendant. Guilty, two jurors dissent
ing. Sentenced to one year's imprisonment at
hard labor and fined S50 and costs.
Bex vs. Ah Po. Charged with selling spirituous
liquors without a license, was withdrawn.
HEFOUK AFOKEIG- JCKY.
Bex vs. Fiank Domingo. Burglary. m Mr. W. C.
Jones conducted tho prosecution and Mr. John
Bussell appeared for the defendant. Unanimous
verdict of not guilty.
MIXED JUKV CIVIL CASUS.
Kalowaianui et al. vs. J. Bichardson and W. II.
Coi n well Beplevin of three horses and damage.
Verdict fer plaintiff.
The cases of Aipia (k.) vs. E. A. Morriss, re
plevin, and the Waihee Sugar Companv vs. W. S.
Manic, ejectment, were continued until next
Out of twenty-one divorce suits, decrees were
granted in fifteen cases.
HEVoRK POLICE JTSTICE BICKEUTOX.
Fridav, December 7, 1833.
Thos. (juirk was charged with assault and bat
tery on Win. Byan on the Cth instant. Plea, not
Byan testified that the defendant struck him on
the face and then ran into. the Keystone Saloon.
Defendant was drunk and said hi would get even
with the witness.
Waipa, Policeman No. 10, testified to having seen
the assault, and when he went in tho Keystone to
arrest Quirk, he was ordered out by tho barkeeper
and told he had no business there, consequently a
warrant was taken out.
The defendant made a statement. He was found
guilty and fined $7 and S3 50 costs.
In the case of Chee On, opium in possession, a
nolle pros, was entered by prosecution.
Monday, December 10th, 1833.
Seven persons were punished for drunkenness
Ah Kaka forfeited $10 on a charge of violating
express regulations No. 6.
J. M. Weudell, charged with selling goods of
foreigu product without a license, entered a plea
of guilty. Fined $20, or in default of payment of
fine, 40 days' imprisonment at hard labor. Costs
C1VII. SUMMARY COURT.
BEFORE tOLICE-JUSriCE BICKERTO.V.
Mouday, December 10 th, 1883.
Nalaweha (w) et al vs. Kamuela (k). Trespass
damage $200. Defendant admitted that the prop
erty on which the trespass is alleged to have been
committed belongs -so plaintiff. The plaintiff
stated that the damage was douc at Manoa, by
knocking down a steam box, taking off the boards
and carrying them off. Also by knocking some
bracea off an out house. The defendant stated
that all he took belonged to him.
Judgment for plaintiff for S20, costs $5 45. Ap
peal noted to Intermediary Court.
H. nackfeld & Cot vs, K. Awa. Assumpsit for
$194 65. Smith and Thurston for plaintiffs. De
fendant confessed jndgment for $194 65. Attorney's
fees $12 30. Costs i?3.
H. llackfeld Jk Co. vs. W. Au. Assumpsit for
S199 87. Continued until 13th instant.
Luk Song and Wong Kwai. Trespass; damage
$180. Continued until 17th instant.
An Ottawa special says: Two Ontario Pa
cific Railway engineering parties started
out on the 27th November to make a sur
vey between Cornwall and Ottawa, and
two on the 28th November to survey a
route between Newington, a point ten
miles from Cornwall, and Perth. The line
between Ottawa and Sault Ste. Maria will
be surveyed at an early date. It is intend
ed to have 200 miles of the road completed
next year and work will be carried on to
ward Sault Ste. Marie as rapidly as possi
ble. The Ontario Pacific Railway will also
bridge the St. Lawrence at Cornwall,
thereby giviug the shortest route, via Sault
Ste. Marie, east and west, aud from the At
lantic to the Pacific.
A military banquet was given at the
Royal Palace in honor of the German Crowu
Prince, the guests, including the Captains
General of the army and the principal offi
cers of the garrison. There was also after
wards a torchlight procession of all the
bands and regiments in Madrid, which ser
enaded the Prince.
Enlisting Men to Overthrow King Zala
kaua and Seize F' Government.
Under the above sensational heading in the
Pittsburg, (.Pa.) Leader appears a sensational
article which we reproduce in full, in order that
enr readers may be fully informed of the "Situ
ation." It might be considered an impossibili
ty to guess the identity of the person who styles
hiuiself Colonel Caldron, but from what "leaked
out" from a person who left this city about two
months ago and whose name began with a C, it
is not unreasonable to infer that Cl roi. and
C, are one and the same person. Ths following
is the article referred to :
Denveb, Nov. 10, 1883.
A month or bo ago a conductor on the Bur
lington & Missouri River route was approached
in this city by a man who introduced himself as
Colonel Calderon, of the Chilian army. The
Colonel asked him to join in a scheme by which
they could make a fortune in a few years. The
scheme was simply the capture of the Sandwich
Islands, and rearing a vigorous young republic
on au effete monarchy. The conductor did not
accept tho colonel's proposition and afterward
gave the whole scheme away to a friend, and it
received some mention iu the press at the time.
The colonel told the. railroad iua.ii wh- ro the
scheme originated. He said that iu tho Chilian
iirupy there were about 300 men liko himself who
hiid grown tired of the service, after the country
had been thoroughly plundered. They were all
under Admiral Lynch, and formed a close cor
poration, which wus feured on account of its
recklessness, and respected for the bravery its
members displayed at all times. The booty
which they had captured they were allowed to
retain, uud they had everything their own way
until tho war virtually ended and the soldiers
weie put on police duty or to fighting Indians.
They were all Americans or Frenchmen, and
Colonel Culdcrou intimated that he was with
theia ns commander. One day in Lima about
a score of the chief officers of this contingent
were called together for a consultation at a din
ner, given by one of the most adventurous
spirits, and after the blood of the men had been
set to boiling with wine a scheme was unfolded
which met with the most enthusiastic endorse
ment. At the secret banquet the scheme was
fully discussed. There were men there who had
been with Walker and with the revolutionists in
Cubii, and they deliberated carefully. It was
decided that should the descent on the islands
bo made solely by the men of the Chilian army
the movement would have a national aspect, and
other nations might compel Chili to protect Kal
akuua from its own troops. It was, therefoie,
determined to seud agents to the United
States, England, Germany and Frauce,to interest
adventurous soldiers and make tho movement
international. The King could not muster a
thousand men. He has no army beyond a body
guard of 150 men and no navy but poorly
armed yacht. There are ouly 50,000 natives and
about 10,000 foreigners including 2,000 Chinese.
There are no arser.aTr or manufactures of arms,
and the foreigners would welcome a change, if
their property rights were respected. The en
tire revenue of the islands collected by the Gov
ernment amount to less than a million dollars.
A small armed vessel with 500 men will be am
ply sufficient to conquer the country. The plan
ters will not oppose us because they are sick and
tired of the king and tho silly attempts to ape
expensive European courts. If we are prevent
ed by outside powers from making the descent,
we have everything fixed to raise a revolution
and then land our men and join the rebels.
There will be no trouble in making the schema
a success." Colonel Cameron left Denver and
went to Omaha, Leaveuworth and Kansas City,
where he picked up a few choice spirits. He
then weut east and was heard of in Philadelphia
and othern cities. To-day he returned to Den
ver and informed the Leader correspondent that
he had enlisted fifteen young men in this city,
and fifty more in Philadelphia and Boston,
mosly young Irishmen. Calderon' s real name
is O'Eeilly. He calculates on enlisting 200 men
in San Francisco. He says he can command all
the money he wants and can either purchase or
seize a vessel at San Francisco and take the con
sequences of being overhauled. Iu addition to
the recruits he makes here, he will be joined by
two hundred of his Chilian comrades. War is
his trade, and if successful, he expects to be the
President of the new republic. The scheme i9
not abandoned. Calderon returns to Chili, and
comes back next spring. In the meantime a
trusty lieutenant tends to the enlistment of men
who will be on full pay 2o a month. He could
get 10,000, but only wants 200 picked men. He
says he can make a model republic of the Sand
Now Lauding and in Store.
grogs a. I ESS
- AJTDJ -
V.X STEAM KK MAKIPOSA, KAKKS ELSIXOftE AI)
Large Stock; Great Variety;
EVBitYrnisa sb-ded in this H vasKr.
Fresh and in Good Order
Low in Price and in quntitie-guiut.
IF YOU DON'T BELIEVE IT,
Drop in at 4cZ Queen Street
AND INQUIRE OF
M. W. McCHESNEY & SON
RIOHAED F. BICKERT0N,
Attorney and Counselor at L w.
MO.VEY to LF.XD da MORTGAGES of FREEHOLDS.
XT OFFICE, NO. 40 MERCHANT 8TB.KKT.
my 16 80
W. AUSTIN WHITING,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
zrmt (Take Arknewledginral la Insiru
Tk. menu for the Island or Oahu, No. 9 Kaahumauu acreei,
Honoloia. oc7 ly
THOS. J. HAYSELDEN,
AUCTIONEER. Kvhala, IImtthII. Snlra
of R-sl Katate, Goodi and Property of every deteriplion
attended to. Commissions moderate. ray 7 ly dmyl
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
HAS OPENED HIS OFFICE O.N PITMAN
street, near the Court House In Uilo, and trill earcfulty
attend to all business intrusted to him.
Will attend al) the Circuits of the Supreme Ciurt.
- SUKVEYING riONB. el ly
S. J. LEVEY & CO.,
GROCER A Sit PROV ISION OKAL.EK.
Family tlrocery and Feed Store,
JOT Orders entrusted tu me troin the oilier islands will he
roinptly attended to. hi F-irt Street. Honolulu. janl 81
C. M . OUOIE
LEWERS & COOKE,
(Successors to Lmrites ft Dicks-ikj
DK I.ERS IN LUMBER t.l KIILDI.VO
au" Materials. Fort Street. 81
JOHN W. KALUA,
ATTORNKV AND COUNSELLOR at
Afreiit lo lake ncknowledain-ntu of instruments for the
Inland of Maui. A I -to Atfent IKt ackimwleilgiiien's for
Labor Contracts fur thu District of W iiluku. janl 81 ly
E. H. THAGHER.
i a r s o o a XD j a t i t .
riVTlli .liVlCS til i'i Cmi Slr.-j
: t r t W1 O: : .i's C.1 itijri n Jilljry. n
ED. H0FFSCHLAEOER & CO.,
IMPORTERS A NO CO .VI VI I ss l M K R
CllNT!d. Corner of Fort and Merchant Street. jaul 81 ly duiyl
S. M. CARTER,
A trout to tiilco Aoltiiowlotlffmcsiit
to Contracts far Labor. Office, P. .M. S. Dock. Tele
phone, No. 41. dmyl
WING W0 CHAN & CO.,
IMPORTERS ANO GENERAL OEAL
ers iu English. American and Chinese Provisions,
Plantation Tea and General Supplies. Also, Pirat-Class
White and Colored Contract Matting all qualities and
N. 22 XVVASV STREET.
jel3wly Opposite Mr. C. Afong'a
E. S. CUXHA.
RETAIL WINE DEALER.
.V TUB REAR OF HAWAIIAN OAZETTE BUILD
.YO, NO. 23 MERCHANT STREET.
jan 1 81
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS !
WHOLESALE ANO RETAIL,
59 Nnuanu Street, Honolulu lmr4'82 ly
A. G. ELLIS, - - - Stock Broker
OFFICE With E. P. Adams, Auctioneer.
SAVE TIME ANO MONEV. BULLS
and Bears can Imy Long or Sell Short on small
MONEV TO LOAN
OX STOCKS, ;BONB8,
or any good collateral, at a low rale of interest
KERR THE PAINTER,
KINO STREET. IMPORTER AND
4 O Dealer in Paints. Oils. Varnishes, Mixed Paints and
Sole Agent for the Celebrated Averill Chemical Mixed
Paints, ready for use. These popular paints have t een suc
cessfully introdnced into these Kingdom for the past four
years, aad have established a reputation lor fast color and
durability, superior to any other paint ever used.
Paints mixed ready lor use of any Tint, Shade or Color, and
supplied in quantities lo suit and shipped to any part of the
Parties desirinf to do tbeir own Painting can be supplied
with (be required quantity and colo, and the use of the neces
sary brushes, etc.
Orders from the other Islands. Plantations, etc , respectfully
solicited and satisfaction guaranteed. julO oin
BROWN & PHILLIPS,
PLUMBERS . GAS FITTERS
COPI? JE X1. 3VIZTZa,
No. 71 King street, llooo.ulu. II. I.
House and. Ship Job Work
PROMPTLY AtTKNDED TO.
Bath Tubs, Water Closets & Wash-Bowls
ALWAYS ON II AND.
1'articnlar attention paid to the fitting up of the
Springfield. G-as Machines !
CONCHEE & AHUNG,
IMPORTERS & GENERAL DEALERS
China Goods and Merchandise
OF KVBRY DESCRIPTION.
Always on Hand S& For Sale
Grass Cloths, Chinese Crepes, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Dress Bilks iu Great Variety, Lacquered Ware
Fancy Work and Glove Boxas,
Ivory t Tortuiso, Shell and Sandle Wood Fans,
Tiger Claw Jewelry Set in Gold,
Camphor Wood Trunks. Fine China Teas,
liaitan Chairs, China Mating,
NO. I HAWAIIAN RIOK
7 STORKtl at No. 1O0 Nuuanu and No. 88 Tort
Street. noH ly
HONOLULU STEAM BAKE3Y !
R. LOVE, Proprietor,
PILOT, MEDIUM AND NAVY BREAD
always on hand and Made to order.
Also, Water, Soda and BuiUr Cracker a,
JENNY USD CAKES. e.
SHIP BREAD REBAKED on the shortest notice
FAMILY BREAD, made of the Best Floor, baked dally aoa
always on hand-
N. B. BROWN BREAD OF TBS. BEST QUALITY
jan 1 81
THE NEW YORK
LIFE INURAXCE COMPANY.
THE EW YORK LIFE i.SlItACE (OMPAM
has been doing- business for thirty-seven years, and was never
so strong and prosperous as now. It offers to those desiring
A C0MBIX1TI0. OF ADVANTAGES
which only long experience, a Urge and well established hue!
ness, and carefully perfected plans aud methods ran afford.
Among these advantages are:
Insurance at Low (Jo ft.
I(iuitable Deal in a.
EVKK1' I) ESI K A DLK FORM OF POLICY
Issued, some with advantages offered by no other Com
pany. Apply to
C. O. BERGEIt,
jy29 ly GENERAL AGENT lor Hawaiian Islands.
THE CITY OF LONDON
FIRE INSURANCE CO. OF LONDON.
Having established an Agevef here, the ui.dt'Miiriied Is
authorised to accept risk airuiiist Fire, on If Bslllisscei
Mrrrhnndltr, Furailiirr, etc., on the n.ost lavorable
term. Losmcs piomptly ailjunti!d and payable I. i re
C. O. BKKUKR,
I1 ly dmyl Agent, Ilawaiiau I.Unds.
ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
FI It 10 INSUItANUK of all descriptions will b
eOected at Moderate Hue. of Premium, by the undersigned.
WM. G. IRWIN k CO.,
api'81 ly dmyl Managers for the Ilawaiiau Inlands.
Fire and Marine Insurance Co..
OF NKW ZEALAND
ffAVINU KMT A I1I.ISII Kl .4 4(JKCV
m at Honolulu, for the Hawaiian Islamls, the undersigned
are pretiared to accept risks against Ore in dwellings, stores,
warehouses and merchandise, on lavorable terms. Marine risks
on cargo, freights, bottomry, profits and commnmions.
L..e pr.iupilr mljuatrtl uud parnblr,
dmyl aol 81 WM. i. iUVVIN ft CO.
HEAD O IE 33 X O 33 .
oO WALL STREET, NEW YORC
'IIHK ABOVE COMPANY IIAVIXH KM.
I tablished an Agency at Honolulu, for the Hawaiian Isl
ands, the undersigned Is authorized to accept and write
Merchandise, ' Freights. Treasure Com
missions, and Hulls. v
At current Rates.
WM. C. IRWIN & CO.,
n5 ly dmyl Managers for the Hawaiian Islands.
T It A X S- A T I. A NT I V
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Capital of the Company it Reserve Ueichainark 6,000,000
their Re-Insurance Companies. " 101,060,000
Total Rei hsinerk 107,060,000
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Capital of the Company Reserve.... Reicbsmark 8,830,000
" their Re insurance Companies, " 86,000,000
'fnJIK UNDERSIGNED, GENERAL AGENTS
M. of toe above two com panics f or the Hawaiian Islands,
are prepared to insure Buildings, Furniture, Merchandise aud
Produce. Machinery, Ac, also Sugar aod kice Mills, and ves
sels in the harbor, against loss or damage by Are, on the most
Jy-ly H. HACKFELD&CO.
NORTH BRITISH AXD MERCANTILE
Established I GOO.
Resources of the Company as at 31st December, 1H2i
1 Authorised Capital 3,000,000
2 -tibscribed 14 2,0kj,u0)
3 1 'aid-up " 600,000
4 Klre l and and Reserves as at lst
December, 188.1 1,274,C(,1
5 Life and Annuity Funds 3,Hi&,W.t
8 Ueveuue r'ire llrsnch l,l1,m
7 " Life aud Annuity Branches tH4,lin
K. HOFKSCIILAEGEIt k CO.,
mch:il Agents for tho Hawslisn Islands.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
''HE UNDERSIGNED HAVING BEEN
1 Appointed Agents cl the above Company, are prepared
to iusure risks against Are, on $( and Brick Battel
lugs, and oo Mrrthsadle stored (herein, on the HI os
favorable terms, if or particulars apply at the uttlce of
aplly P. A. ttCllAEflCK It CO.
MARINE ISORANCEJO., OF BERLIN.
GENERAL INSURANCE CO., OR. BERLIN.
'WE ABOVE INSURANCE COMPANIES
K have established a General Agency here, and the under
signed. General Agents, are authorized to take
Risks against the Dangers of the Stag at the mast
Reasoaable Rates, and an the Most
apl lr F. A. BCIIAEFER A Co..GeoeraI Agents.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
BUILDINGS, MERCHANDISE fc'URNI
ture and Machinery insured agaio.t fire on the most
-A.. JA.X2GJBIt--Agent for the UawaUao Islands.
Jaa 1 SI
ADVERTISERS AND SUBSCRIBERS
Can Send Jlouev Dae This Offlte
By JR. O. Money Order,
WITHOUT TROCBU; OR'KISK.
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