Newspaper Page Text
jpt un ysaKf'i&B. 'KLL!l-- Bga8ngg.
In neeotdnnce with Hit' Klcelion
Law of the Kitiydom, notice it,
hereby given ttmt a Spot. ml Election
(or Ui'iiri'.-tMitnliu' will beheld In the
Distiiel of South Wailuku, Island of
Maui, on Kit I DAY, tlu 10th day of
Oetobei, 1S90, to fill tin- vacancy
earned by the rc-iy nation of Hon. J.
FOURTH niSTlSlCT.SOr I H WA1
LUKl'. Consisting 01 tluvt portion of Wui
luku lying south of the Xoith Wai
luku DiMiiet, including the Island of
Kahoolnwe.but excluding Honunub.
Pitt 1'iecinct WniUiku Court
licjieitoit- H. (i. Tiewlway, K.
Dill, Geo. V.. liiclnud'-oii.-
Second 1'iecinct 'The it-maining
portion it said South AVailuku.
I'oUins; l'lueo . Curium House, Ka
hulni. Inspcelorb: V. K. Miissinan, G. 1.
Wilder, Thomas Cl.uk.
The polls will be opened at S
o'clock .v. m, and eloe at ( P. , on
('. N. Sl'KXCEB,
Minister of the Interior.
Intel im- Olliee, Sept. 10, 1800.
ti."ir :tt-l.JS It
Sale of Lease of the Government Land
in Makiloa, Kohala, Hawaii.
On WEDNESDAY, October 15,
1890, at 12 o'clock noon, at the fiont
entrance of Aliiolani Hale, will be
sold at public auction, 328 acres of
Grazing Land at Makiloa, Kohala,
I'pset, Price r0 pei annum, pay
able semi-annually in advance.
Tetm l.'i yeais.
C. X. SPEXCEIt,
Minister of the Interior.
Jnterioi OlnVe, Sept. 10, 1690.
f ),"!" It
, H. 1., Aug. 9, 1690.
Holders oi Watci Privileges or
those .paying Water Bates, arc hereby
notified that the hours for using
water for ungating purposes are from
15 to S o'clock a. Ml, and 1 to C o'clock
Chas. B. WILSON,
Pupt. Houo. Watr Works,
0. X. Sl'E.VCKit,
Minister of tho Interior.
Pledged to neither Sect nor Party,
Hut established for the benefit of nil.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 12, 1890.
ADMIRAL BROWN OH
San FhaxcisCO, .Sept. I.
I avail myM.-lf of the opportunity
onoied by the sailing of the Oceanic
for Honolulu and China to-day to
v,ritc a few lines to the Bui.i.UTix.
Outside of the revolutionary scare
created by Admiral Brown ot the
IT. S. Navy, on the arrival of the
i 'harleston at Seattle, there is not
much to write about, and of that
incident it is perhaps advisable to
say but little. The accompanying
extracts trnm the locai papers pre
sent the case without note or com
ment. The improbability of any
revolutionary movement taking place
at Honolulu while the Legislature
was in session occurred to most peo
ple who read Adinhal Brown's state
ment, and as it was known that let
ters had been received from well in
formed people in Honolulu of date
August -1th, brought by the Charles
ton, which gave no intimation of
trouble, most people were inclined
to treat the matter as a newspaper
"fake." But us Admiral Brown
made no denial it came to be accept
ed as genuine. Tho Chronicle ridi
culed the affair, and aid that tho
Admiral wanted to go back again to
Honolulu, as it was the moBt agree
able place for navy officers on tho
entire North American station.
On the anival of the Alameda the
report of a revolutionary movement
was declared to be wholly ground
less by Judge BIckortnn, Mr Louis
son, and other prominent peopio
from the Islands. Notwithstanding
this fact, the Admiral received tele
graphic orders on -Sunday, August
;llst, to proceed to Honolulu without
delay, and accordingly the Charles
ton sailed from Port Townsend at
noon on Sept. lit, and expected to
reach her destination on tho (1th, Be
fore his departure Admiral Brown
iciterated his statement that he had
icceived reliable information of a
projected revolution, and that King
Kalakana's throne was in imminent
danger of overthrow.
It is surprising that no one socms
Jo know anything about the watter
eicopt the Adrair&i and presumably
the Navy Department, unless it be
that Jlinlster Stevens advised the
State Department of a plot to over
throw the Government. Another
singular faet or circumstance is that
none ot the other foreign topresent
atives appear to have informed their
Governments of the approaching
dissolution of the Hawaiian mo
narchy. This 19 the more remark
able, n., from the Admiial's inter
view, Major Wodehouse, the British
Commissioner, Is uusgestlvely Iden
tified with the revolutionary move
ment, in tlurbellel that a return to
to the old regime might prove bene
ficial to English financial interests.
luia is a remarkable statement to
make, inasmuch as it has been
tacitly understood here that the
British Commissioner did not disap
prove of the movement of 1867 which
destroyed the old regime; but he
has probably changed his mind since
then. At least this is the fair in
ference to be diavn from Admiral
Brown's interview, which, as has
been already stated, has not been
disavowed or modified in any way.
Perhaps th30 two distinguished
gentlemen can explain in what way
English capitalists could be bene
fited by ft revolution in the Hawai
ian Islands while American and
German capitalists would be injured.
Capital is notoriously without patrio
tism or nationality, and takes fright
at civil tumult and revolution. What
would hurt American investments
would quite as seriously affect
French, German and English invest
ments ; therefore there must be some
other motive than the hope of in
creasing English financial influence
to explain the British Commis
sioner's sympathy with au alleged
revolutionary movement, that i9, if
there is anything in the statement at
all, or if, indeed, Admiral Brown
ever made it.
But there is one thing ot which
there is not a shadow of doubt.
The published interview with Ad
miral Brown has very seriously in
jured the business interests of the
Islands. There is an end for the
present and for sometime to come,
of any great tourist movement.
This is the more unfortunate inas
much as quite an interest in the
Hawaiian tour had been worked up
all over the United States, and the
outlook in this direction was very
promising. Of course people will
not visit, for pleasure, any place
which is reported by Buch a high
authority as being on the brink of
a revolutionary outbreak, in which
race antipathy may lead to the
greatest excesses. Then again,
merchants are inclined to be timid
about shipping goods to the Islauds
under such couditions. Altogether
the incident is unfortunate in every
way. If Admiral Brown was im
posed upon and gave currency to
false information the source of such
information should be sought and
publicly censured. If, on the other
hand, the information was correct,
too great praise cannot be accorded
to the United States Government
for dispatching the Charleston to
Honolulu to assist in protecting life
and property at a time when her
presence was needed in our own
waters in view of probable compli
cations arising out of the Behring
Sea dispute. But in any event, this
incident should impress upon ail
parties in the Hawaiian Islands the
necessity for adhering strictly to
lawful and constitutional methods
for redress of grievances, instead of
to revolutionary conspiracies and
movements, which inevitably bring
evil in their train and create a feel
ing of unrest and a disposition to
turbulence long after the objects
for which tho original movement
was set on foot have been attained.
ADMIRAL lmOWS TALKS.
Special to the Examiner.
Port Townsend, August 30, ul
would give a great deal to know
what news the steamer Alameda
brought to San Francisco."
These are the words your corres
pondent heard Admiral George W.
Brown utter to Captain George C.
Remey, as he was ushered into tho
Admiral's cabin on board the Charles
ton shortly after 7 o'clock this even
ing. Just after the advent of tho
cruiser from Seattle your corres
pondent bad informed Admiral
Brown that advices from Honolulu
stated that everything in the king
dom was quiet. Both he and Remey
heaved a sigh of relief.
"I am not surprised yet. The
facts upon which I base ray inform
ation of the uncertainty in tho coun
try's affairs are notorious through
out the Islands. My information
before I left was to the effect that
Kalakaua's crown was very much of
an uncertainty. The King himself
knows what is the state of affairs
and has resigned himself to it."
Admiral Brown will to-morrow
notify Secretary Tracy of his arrival
here, and cxpectn to receive orders
as to his future movements by Mon
day. Now that no immediate neces
sity exists for tho Charleston's pre
sence at Honolulu he doos not ex
pect to receive orders to sail from
Pugot Sound for at least ten days.
Ho will have target practice in tho
Straits of Fuca as soon as tho
weather permits, and will mako Port
Townsend his headquarters.
Tho last communication received
by the Admiral from the Navy De
partment wns yesterday, when he
was ordered to remain on Puget
Bound unless informed to Bali else
where. Yesterday morning ho wired
Seoretary Tracy that, unless there
was objection, be would before night
6team to this port. He had no
counter rder when be came. Ho
was nsked If lie intend d coing to
Esquimau and replied th it that do.
pended on tho Washington authori
ties. If he remains here any Icninh
of time ho will pay his respects to
OlUniHL'D TO HONOLULU.
Poit Townsend (Wash,), August
31. Port Townsend society hai re
ceived a shock. Admiral Brown
will not assist in locating the dry
dock and naval station on Puget
Sound, neither will ho aid in receiv
ing Secretary ot Wtir RcdOeld f roo-tor-
The Citlz?n?' Committee, which
has been awake night's devising a
programme for the entertainment of
Brown and his otllcers, has been
sadly disappointed. The Admiral
to-day received the following:
Wasuinotos (D. C), August 31.
To Broioi, coniinumtniff United
Stute3 Pacific NhvuI Squadron
Ptoceed to Honolulu with dispatch.
Secretary of the Navy.
"I do uot know tho cause of the
suddeu order," said Admiral Brown,
when approached by your corres
pondent. "Notwithstanding the
the news of quietness on the islands
published in this morning's papers,
affairs are, and 1 have all along
thought, in a most turbulent condi
tion. The Navy Department must
have received telegraphic advices by
the steamer Alameda, which arrived
yesterday lrom Honolulu at San
Francisco, the news being sent from
the latter city by telegraph.
"I have 615 tons of coal abroad
and expect to arrive at the islands
in six and a half days. I have no
further orders than the dispatch I
showed you, but am looking for
more instructions every minute.
Should I not get them, I will simply
look after American interest there.
When I arrive at Honolulu I shall
place myself at the control of our
The Charleston will leave this port
to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
The Sau Francisco Chronicle of
August 24 publisher a long letter
from its Seattle representative in
whicli Admiral Brown is represent
ed to have said, in regard to Hono
"The revolutionists want the
offices at the disposal of the Govern
ment. The malcontents have, in
meeting with the Mechanics' Umon,
passed resolutions asking that this
patronage be given to the natives
and to the members of their own
party and this request has been ig
nored by the Government.
"Back of these things are several
other factors which enter into the
calculations. The constitution pro
posed by the revolutionists gives
more authority to the King, so,
naturally, he favors it and lends his
support to the party. Then, too,
the English Commissioner, Major
Wodehouse, would probably not be
sorry to see a return to the old re
gime, by which the English capital
ists might win advantage.
"Our own Minister, John L. Ste
vens, is an accomplished and a clear
diplomat. Being fiom Maine he is,
of coime, a close friend of Blaine.
Everybody knows that though he
has lived in Honolulu but a year he
is equal to any emergency which
may arise, but when it comes to a
revolution a Minister cannot take
the place of soldiers, and so the
United Stutes, knowing the unset
tled condition of affairs, sent the
Charleston out theie about three
months ago to protect our citizens
and our interests.
"A good deal of American pro
perty has accumulated on the isl
ands, which I was instructed to pro
tect," said the Admiral. "During
all of my stay there matters were
becoming more and more perturbed,
and an uprising by the revolution
ists had actually been planned for
the 4th of Augiut. I learned ot it
on the 1st day of the month, but we
received sailing orders on the 2nd.
"The news ot our intended de
parture, which could not be conceal
ed because of our taking in coal and
supplies, led the revolutionary party
to postpone until after we had left,
tho execution of their design; but I
confidently expect to hear by the
next advices from Honolulu that
there has been an actual outbreak
and revolution attempted if not
"Those anxious for a change
have, as I think, ployed upon the
King and have drawnhim into their
scheme by promises of additional
power, such as he had under the old
Constitution. But they are simply
making a tool of him. As soon as
they can get their hands on the Gov
ernment, tho thing which they de
sire, they will force him out and put
in as Queen, his sister, Princess Li
lluokalam, who will suit their pur
poses even better than would King
"Thereafter the reform paity will
oppose any movement to put in the
Princess, and further disturbance
will ensue, resulting in anarchy,
winch will be followed by a provi
sional government, and after that, in
my opinion, a republic."
for baggane wa
gon. Ieluud block pre
ferred. 050 zw
for o few
House in town or Biibuibs,
not Iobb tunn eight rooms, Apply at
obco ft this ofilw.
i HOJN OLULU, ,U. IM 8EFTEMBBE 12 1890.
Bvoeq www nui
Win. G. kin & Coopy,
Xjiine &c Ot'MK'iir.
PARAFriNC PAINT CO '3
COMPOUNDS and ROOFING,
Felt Steam Pipe Covering, all Am.
BUCK OHDAWU1' B
High Grade Chemical Cane tare.
ItVE Gil ASS
Beel', 1 and 2
SALMON LV HAI'.URLS.
16 Nimanu St., Honolulu, H. I.
Sole Agsntu to tlo Hawaiian Tr lan,U for
"Old Magnolia" & "0. P. T."
Tine Bourbon Whiskies,
Uchman & Jacoln's-
Cclcbrated California Winrs.
Also, always in Btock, a fall Itae of the choicest
Wo have for
Sarsaprilla k Iron Water,
Manufactured by Schmidt ,Sc Co.,
Stockton, Cala. It is the most
wholesome and delicious tonic and
beverage of the age.
E69 Orders from the other Mand
promptly attended to ami goods c.u c
fully packed for shipment. C32 :im
il -:- Hd
Will stand for a abort thin:
Greenfield Stables, Kaptolant Park.
Ditke Si'ENOnn is a dark bay, 1 years
old; stands r hands high; Kind and
PJE33ICJ RI2J2 :
By Duke of Norfolk,
1st dam Lou Spencer by Norfolk
2nd dam Hallo Ina... by imp lialrowuic
3rd dam Jlemile Farrow
by Imp. Shaimock
tth dam Ida by hup. BuUlinznir
5th dam Madam lioslev (Gumina's
Dam) .'by .-lr Jtlclmi d
Oth dam Xaucy Nlchol. . .by imp. Eagle
7th,dam But. isoalcy
by WilUes' Wouder
8th dam by Chanticleer
9th dam ., by Imp. Steiling
10th dam by C'lodlus
11th dam by Imp. Silveieye
lath dam by Imp Jolly Rosier
18th dam by imp. Partner
Hih dam by Imp. Monkey
15th dam imp. marc from the stud of
, Harrison, of Brandon
HIT Best of earn taken with animals.
In cise of accident no respomibllliy
will he assumed.
W. II. KTGKARD,
022 tf Honokaa, Hawaii,
Numerous Maps and Sketches.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE CO.,
039 Sw 40 Merchant et., Honolulu,
liniiiv nnriinfn "
Hill t UnL
'in o 15
Oabh Assets f
,. ': ' itE!2ASSISJ A.
sal For full particulars pply to
13th Annual Great Clearance Sale !
Our Entire Htnek :il Jt S:t'rifiot
iliai Mv Facts lo Those
22 yiln of tbe licM Culirn, medium dutk
Uye liluck lui'-o, only SO eta pur p.nr.
MT.. I t I... (..:,.. .... 1
ii- . en . I .7 '"". wiiii nn- wiling put i cost Oioat run. on Coituin wliicli we ,
u,V! :P. ,,s (,:d,J U"'-v iUtJ S"'I vlue for 1. Wentf.' Fine Wbii Shins, linen boMim im.1 onlh,, !!0 ei- Gent'
Hne Silk I ie-, only 2i. ets each. Jll.t leeeived u fine line of Cbildicn's Dm-M.',,, MbW Um-.-m ( , ck ..ml I ..die,1
UlMeif. Ktep m our Moio uml pnee our Liidiet.', Mines' & Chiklii'n'w Tiimmed and Uiitiimnu d II n-
"We Prolest VK'stijir.
mnnnni(tlnrNA' l.n Mxrtiw. ill
on tbe Goods to suit. YOU
uid not US.
and you will think s-o too.
21 do, of Ladies' Chemise, at 2ic
Fine Wliite Victoria Lawn, ut 7fc
White Linen, cold, hnid, Napkins
Fringed, 3 for 23e.
200 Fieees of all Silk Neck Rib
bons. nil good colors, 0 yards for 2fic.
15et quality of Jlo-quilo Neilmg,
90 inelif'B wide and 10 ynid long, ku
$2, 23 per picoe.
India Silkw, immense r.toitnu'nt,
leduced two (!5c. These sue all new
gooda and no two pattern.' alike.
, I- ., 7 mV V usuimwr uomiii. will Ue OlH'l.CI 111 pi ICl'S Hull IllUSt
Httr.u-timm.'dmtcatU'iiti..n We need moie loom lo prop, ily dinplay our Europeun pun-h.ie now on the w..v
lu'io.aiifl have resolveil, that our pr.-sent sloek MUST GO. Cost Im not been eom-idmrd. 1'iiu.a h.ivi. l.n..., ......l-.",!
Jff"Necossity knows no law, and our necessity cuts prices. Cost has no control over what necessity demands
Wl.ilc we doling i Ins sale wicniico our protits, this sacrifice gives in. a reputation for low prices absolutely nece-tarv
on which lo build the gloat business wr are after in the near future.
afflrOnr Millinery Deportment, will be a great attraction nevt Monday; it will be a rare chance, The entire
?.'00k fUrUn . nVT B"J?o IV' "" l,,Il,k",,'n ,1,thl "B""-'". '' """eh lower lwn vtevtlivtB at a reduc
tion of 33fr pcrrrnt. That is a 3 Hut e.osis you $2, a $!) IL.t co-ts you only $0, a $15.00 Hal only cost you $10 00
flll'l fcO Oil,
ST Above mentioned prices we gieirantee for 30 d.iyronly, mid all goods sold for cash.
taTA complete stork of White, Cream Figured Mulls, Fancy Figured Cambrics, Sateens, Gin"l
fiom $1.00 up to $22 00. Bo sine and be on baud in time. Diessiniiking Department mi the pre
Tha nns-hnn m nhnnyig 1
gSIO LuaUilltiL B9 III illlil W HR!!iJ5K B1H Ip rflKIRKI
"27 CORNER I10TBL A FORT STREETS lm
Sole Proprietors of
Glipr Ale, Hop Alo, Graaiii, lasjUomailo, Sarsaprilla, Mineral Wain, Etc.
iB All communications
a irrT-g-a.Tfiaasaajjpfcr.r7rir,fri-,iT'-B TTg.
Pacific Mail Steamship Gomp'y.
For San Francisco,
frlr. Tl1" I''lo New H
Qsirr-: - t -a.
Will call at Ibis port enroutnfionl China
and -lapiui. and will sail for this
above ports on or about
tsr For freight or passage apply to
H. HACKFEuD & Co..
018 fltwAs Agents
A. R. Rowat, Veterinary Surgeon,
Graduate Mofilll College, Mout
Uenhlcnces Hotel street, opposite
Oiilce: At the Hawaiian Hotel Sta
bles. 152 Tp!ioi IVo.
N B. - First-class acnmmndnllons for
patlonts at the Hawaiian Hotel Siablch.
LOEEIN A. THUESTON,
-A.ttoi'iiey-a.t- X-?i w
Honolulu, II. I.
Ofllce over HUhop's Bank. wo tf
MRS. ERNESTINE GRAY,
PIANO, ORGAN and SINGING,
Eagle House Nminnn Avenue,
ISSUED BY THE
8 StS V titi'A
f ft h! I '
. vtiisi Va r.i tit
'A 1i' t f
w. t w ; i
i ijk" rocv-r
! Not a Spuciul )
Already Kiowa ! TIio Gfint
color, for $L
10 ytl of good fluidity
uuatantee them ubtolntolv f:if.
1 ...,.!..! ...
I, nnp n.,i;,. u,.,..l. ,.r L! , 1.,.. n
m i- air ouiiiKi to Keep inmti lively.
fi8 dc-7. of Ladies' Silk Milts, in
eienm, while, bl.iek and cardinal, at
2.rJo pair; woiih T'x: and .1.00 el
whciu. Bl.ick Goodie, no use lo quote price,
variety too large. Have been telling
cheap, but present stock will go for
i muio song. Nuw Gooda in tbia de
partment tufler also this week.
Ladies' Cold. Bord. Handkerchief,
5e each, nice p.n terns.
Ladic-i' Unbleached Balbriggan
Hose, hilk clucked, only 20c pail.
BA18..EV, IVH SiitsrsrTr.
tuul iiiiUtk slumld bo uddresHfd lo
BENSON, SMITH & CO.,
Without a Kival
One-third the Price of tho
.v O..V.HX m , rer uent in
SPECIAL RATES TO JOBBERS.
WAIALAE BREEDING RANCH
The following Fine Animals will
stand for smvlce at the ranch, Wiilnluu:
t "CAPTAIN GROWL."
Two Native Stiilllona
"PILIAOAO" A "PRANK."
S 1 J 1' BfeH S3 si $a K?
fa R b 3bk ra Rih lis
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands.
fiim'lioir, but :i Clenii Sweep in
fitl i! Ciller for Baioliis !
Ginuli.tm, for $1. Idie' Di.nnoiul
Mik.u m.i ui,.;..i.. .;-.. t o .. ,
, .,1 , .
viMt our estubliBbment, note tho
Fersian Mulls, new patterns, 0 vds
Extra good quality of While Bed
spreads, only $1 10 each.
Linen Table Coveis, oO.C5, assoited
Tuikeyred Table Cover, all linen
extra size, $1.35
Fine a.-soilnicnt of ladies' Silk
ILindkeiuhicLii. w shades. 3 for $1.00,
former price 7?c but we aie over
stocked and go they must.
Ladies' Small Size but, extra good
qualiiy, 3 for COc.
& IRON "WATEE
In Price & Qiialitj- I
Housekeeper Should Use It !
Uost and Quality tho Very Best,
Exclusive Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
A II Horses Kept
Stallions of various breeds.
Miiivs with or without foal.
Horses for any purpose.
A Rldlful Bieaker and Trainer is em
p'oyed on tho ranch.
fiiBr Hallsfiictinu is gmirantced
bi esldng and training boiBus.
PAUL R. fiSENBERG,
1,4 $' ' i-rf'