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TUB HAWAIIAN STAK, FRIDAY JANUARY 2$,
Tub Hawaiian Star.
PUllt.lSllKD 1IVU11Y AFTURHOON
11 THE HAWAIIAN SAT NKVVSPA
PBR ASSOCIATION. Ltd,
C. U. DOIIOK,
. . . - K1HTOU
1" 1 Vonr In Advance, -l'it
Moiitli In Ailvntiee, -1'irclK'il.
1"T Ymr In Advance. -
11 leu lor transient mid rcnularadvortlsInK
uotn bo obtained ill the iiiibltciitluii oiilie.
ruscure prompt Insertion nil ndvtrtlHo
ni'iiti mint lie delivered nt the limine!
illllco liefort 10 a, in.
Kit I DAY.
JANUAUY 25. 18!)"'.
AX HOUR OX THE 11KKK
ACCOUNT (IT A nr.l'OUTIlll'.K visit to
1)1.11 OA II It I'lllSUN.
IVrnotiuU 1111 Well Kniimi ClllienNow
11,1,1ml till. Ilnri-llun
Hiej I k.
There is something unctiously
funny in everything about the
Warrior Itinikanc. In the first
place his name is an assumed one.
Kciually counterfeit is his whole
demeanor. He is the butt of nil
ridicule. At the same time his
proclivities as an agitator make him
a danger. lie is a shrewd, pre
tentious, affected old chap and is
an actor from the ground up.
liipikane's public career is limited
to service as a cabman and a pave
ment and fish market statesman.
IIeuiakcs tremendous claims to
patriotism. Willi tnc artmciais re
moved he stands a wicked, design
ing old fraud and falsifier.
Uipikane's entire war story is too
long and incoherent and disconnect
ed for publication. Some of it
however must be preserved in the
interest of soucilogy. Said he :
was made Captain at the house slid
everybody had to do just what I
said. When I first came a gun was
pointed at my stomach. 1 said
Uipikane was the only password 1
knew. It was all right. I went
up to the line and asked them to
show me the enemy. 1 hey said
watch till you see a puff
of smoke, that is the enemy
I fired at a puff and think I hit
the wind. I shot two times more
and went to sleep. They called me
to go to Moiliili to fight. I found
Sam Xowlein asleep and woke him
up. He said, 'Oh, you have come,
have you?' I said, 'Yes; what is
the range?' They told me Soo
yards and I fired till a shell came.
I picked up a piece of shell and it
was hot. Then I retreated to Wai
alae. I took along a can of milk,
for fear I would get hungry. I did
all this for love of country and I
want tell of it myself."
All the witnesses say that Uipi
kane was racing for the rear most
of the time.
CIIAXCi! VOli CHARITY.
Payment at a stated rate will be
made to all men who served the
Government during the uprising.
This is one of the rules of the bi
ennial rebellions which have been
fostered by the miserable policy of
conciliation. This policy, Tin!
Star is happy to state has been
abandoned. Hence further in
surgent movements are unlikely.
In settlement of pay rolls treas
ury warrants will be handed to a
good many men who do not care
for the money. No person can re-
fuse payment for his duty. The only
way to give the Government the
benefit is to make a direct re
turn tlonation. in 1893 it was
to some degree the style to present
the emergency salary to a charity
This course will doubtless be fol
lowed now by a greater number
than before. Most of the relief
funds of the various nationalities
need money. We know the treas
ury of the American Committee is
about empty. The strong boxes
of the British and German Societies
are not overflowing.
It is hoped that about all the
money liquidating pay rolls will go
to charity. Ifor the national relief
funds to figure as preferred bene
ficaries would be quite the thing.
Again Tnii Stak feels impelled
to sound the warning that it will
' not do to go beyond the law.
Lugbnds of Sleepy Hollow are
recalled by tales of the rebels.
When firing ceased, they went to
sleep. When hostilities were re
sumed, they took naps. Before and
after retreats or advances, they
sought slumber. Sleep should have
been kept ou tap in General Now
lein's commissary department.
Buing the only home journal
having a grasp of Ihe situation or
commenting upon affairs with
force, Tim Stak quite naturally
meets with opposition. It is a fur
ther compliment that this paper's
course is condemned by these two
certain classes: Attorneys and im
mediate friends of rebels. Weak
kneed devotees of the exploded
policy of conciliation.
Try tho "Star's"
An hour "on the reef" Thursday
"otii'ig was an interesting experi
ence for a Stak representative. He
made the visit by courtesy of the
authorities and the paper is ex
tremely obliged for the favor.
The average citizen visiting
any of the regular or overflow
1 tsoiw these days could not help
being surprised at the number of his
acquaintances under restraint.
Some men who are pretty promi
nent in ordinary times are now be
hind the bars.
tVpnroaching Oahu prison a per
son, is struck by the gathering of men
women and children outside. 1 here
are a couple of hundred of them
lying about 011 the grass. They
wish to see relatives on the inside.
Hacks are constantly going to and
from the place with the forbidding
high walls. These carry messages
or meals. Officers come and go
with prisoners. Attorneys, friends,
wives, daughters children, pass and
repass. It is busy about Oahu
Prison (1857) in these piping times.
"We have 276 this evening,"
said Mr. Low. And by the way
tins same "Jim Low has proven
himself the right man in the right
place. He is rendering superb ser
vice. Mr. Low sleeps scarcely at
all. His labors have been about
trebled and respousibiliiy increased
There were at one time 304 pris
oners "on the reef." This is the
greatest number the place has ever
held. Mr Low stands in the big
hallway near the matika entrance
and from that point issues orders.
There are dozens of men in the
front part of the main building in
iioccnt of knowledge of friends who
reach the big yard from cells 111 the
rear. One half of the prison doesn't
know the other half exists. About
fifty prisoners are bathed fed or ex
ercised at one time.
John Walker, I?red Harrison,
Nick Peterson and A. M. Hewett
were on the little lawn in front of
the main building. Walker and
Harrison had just left the hands of
Roach, the official barber. Ihey
looked well and were sitting down to
good meals from up town. Harrison
inquired about Cunha's Republic
block and remarked incidently that
lie was done with politics forever.
John Walker said he had expected
to be arrested on account of having
business relations with Captain
Davis. Both these men are buoy
Nick Peterson, a 200 hackman,
is down in the mouth. He declares
he has not been conspiring and
wants very much to get out and re
sume business. Jim Brown, another
cabman, is about the same.
A. M. Hewitt denies that he
asked Diamond Head Charlie to
ignore approach of the Waimanalo.
Hewitt took up the Christmas col
lection for the signal station man.
This prisoner says his family of
wife and five children ou Young
street, is in want.
George Lycurgus was getting a
"scrape. He wants to get out,
dispose of his business and leave the
country. George fell down a stair
way and dislocated his right shoul
der. He carries the arm in a slmg,
In the prison swearing room W
R. Castle and A. G. M. Robertson
were taking statements from pris
oners of war. Every mother's son
questioned said he was "false pre-
tenced into tlie rebellion.
Edmund Norrie, barefooted.
witn a Ijook under an arm, was
walking in the big yard. He does
not look well. A. P. Peterson
does look well he was walking
C. W. Ashford had left the hos
pital in the morning and was in a
cell. V. V. Ashford, quite pale
and haggard, sat on the lanai of
the hospital. He is an invalid
Henry Von Werthern, growing
a beard, "looks like the devil,'"
sure enough. He is rather serious
Harry Juen is more pleasant than
the writer ever saw him before.
He is not a bit unhappy and is
Louis T. Levey feels his impris
onmeut keenly and seems to have
aged. He was in a fresh white
Carl Klemme was in a cell.
Friends were looking after his wel
fare. Big long Johnson, always
supposed to be a detective, is al
most consumed with a fit of dis
gust. Ted Thomas has had to share
his honors as a song bird with
Ered Harrison. Says Td, "There
will be more of Thomas go out of
here than came 111. I've gained
ten pounds." Ted had a big fold
ing slate and said he was studying
John E. Bush was reading the
Cranstoun is a constant joker. He
wanted to know if some job work
of his at Tim Star was ready for
Captain McDowell doesn't like it
at all. He says some one has been
conspiring against him.
Tom Rawlins is confident that
he will soon be at large again.
Pete Camariuos refuses to be
All the men speak of the good
treatment of Jailor Low. The
prisoners have everything they
wish except newspapers and liberty.
They were most anxious to learn
what was going 011 up town.
January 23, iSpj.
EXEcunvE buildinpt. I '
Honolulu, II. I., Jan. 7, 1S05.
Tho riKlit of WHIT OK IIAIIKAS
COIil'US l liercl). MKpvmtcit mid
MARTIAL LAW h Instituted mid e
talillslieil throughout tlie Isl.unl ot Oaliu
to continue until further notice, during
which time, however, tlio Couits will
continue itidesslon ami conduct ordinary
business 11a usual, except as aforesaid,
ISy the President:
SANTOKD II. DOI.K,
President of the Republic of
.1. A. KINO,
Minister of thu Interior.
Tlio fact that President Cleve
land lias endorsed the application
of the English syndicate for tlie
lease of Neckcr Island for cable
purposes must be a surprise to
people here who thoutrht the
II. '. . I n. . 1 1
unueci aiaics wouiti oppose
uriusn interests 111 Hawaii, anil
greater eiicouratrciunnt comes
rom Congress in the speech of
ti ll.. t 1 1 1
iwr. rim wno advises a siiDsiuv
It is strange with the advance
ment Hawaii has made in the
last twenty years that sufficient
interest has not been aroused in
the United States to have built
a cable long ago. The commer
cial interests demand it and
events during the past few years
show that it would have been
better for the two governments
if it had been in operation. To
day we are about as isolated as
a civilied community can be
and it is really pleasing to sec
the people of England awaken
ing to the importance of a means
of rapid communication between
the two countries.
We could fill this column with
testimonials as to the superiority
of the Pasteur filter which we
are now selling. All or nearly
all ol the prominent physicians
from Maine to California say it
is the best Ihey have ever exam
ined and druggists over the
same territory endorse it and
are using it in preference to dis
tilled water. Ill ban l'rancisco The Military Commission now in fee-
rnl....r . . 1. I K I
llll M1UUI13 UZSU LIIU 1 llSlLU UC I I ,11 I. ......
c .i . , I sion ill this city, convened bv PihhIjI
cause it punhes the water and " ' 1
prevents any bad effect in the Orders No. 33, dated January 16. lbflj,
whisky. Where this filter is' from these Ileadimarteis, will hold its
used bacteria is unknown. Dr. I
Samuel Ayres oi Kansas Citv. ! B0",on" w""t regard to Iioum
ALL PERSONS am herehy nolilled
that they am strictly forbidden to ue
lire crackers, Chinese bombs, or any fire
works whatever within the limits of
K. O. HITCHCOCK',
Marshal Republic of Hiiwtiil,
Honolulu, Jan. S'.'tnl, 18W. 601-tf
Special Orders 120. 28.
A place to spend a few qu'ot hours is
tho Ibmwal JJ.itlis. Wuikiki oirs pass
says: "Upon analysing a sample
of Missouri river water drawn
from a hydrant he found large
quantities ol inorganic matter in
solution or suspension. While
a specimen that had passed
through a Pasteur filter was en
tirely free from organic or inor
ganic matter." Any one who
lias crossed the continent knows
what the water of the Missouri
A Honolulu physician says lie
mixed muddy water, oil and
milk together and had it pass
through a " Pasteur. " The
water came out entirely pure
and free from unpleasant effects.
The doctor sa3-s it is the most
efficient filter he has ever seen.
We have made a closer inspec
tion of our little sets of carvers'
tools and find really more in
them to recommend than we
thought at first glance. It is
astonishing how such apparently
perfect tools for the purpose can
be made for the money. Tlie
same may be said of the family
tool chests perfection in every
detail and the price down at bed
The third invoice of Electric
Bell out fits has arrived and are
selling like hot cakes. You can
not get a collection of electrical
material anywhere such as we
offer you for two dollars and a
half. If you think you don't
know how to put the bell up
without an assistant we will send
a man to your house who will
do it for you.
Ihe erthcun Sewing Ma
chine is one of the wonders of
the age. Just think what it does!
It makes a chain stitch identi
callv the san.e as a $70 machine,
It make a good strong lock
stitch the same as is done on a
Soo sewing machine, it also
makes a most perfect embroidery
stiicn io get which out ol any
other make of machine vou must
pay five or ten dollars extra lor
a special attachment. We sell
you a Wertheim that will do all
the above and give perfect
satisfaction in every respect
for fifty dollars. The
table in a Wertheim machine is
superior in finish to any other,
being made of selected wood
and beautifully inlaid.
uy tnc "Arawa on Saturday
we received an assortment of
Haviland ware entirely different
both in designs and shnoe from
anything we have ever had. We
have complete sets in white with
flowered borders in clouded
'old. Boudior sets of 11 oiccts.
Solitaire sets ol 7 pieces,
Asparagus dishes; mush and milk
sets. Oyster plates in imitation
of oyster shells; Sandwich plate
and cup and Dessert sugar bowls
and cream pitchers. These are
in the newest shapes and colors
made by the famous Uavilands
of Limogc, France. We buv
direct from the factory so that
all goods in this line sold by us
By order of tho Coinniander-ln Chief,
JNO. II. SOPEIS,
Aiijutmit Gu cinl'sOP ce.
Honolulu, January 19, 18!C). S.'it-tf
UNDEI! M1uli.1l I.iw every person
found upon the streets, or in any
public place, between tho
Houns of 9:30 p. m. axii ft a. m.,
will be liable to arrest, unless provided
with n pass from Mi..tary Headqiinrteis
or tlie marshal's cilice.
'I be Katlieiingof crowds is prohibited.
Any ono'dUturliln tho peaco or dis
obeying orders is Iiablo to summary
ariost without warrant.
Ily order of tho Coininander-in-Chief,
J. H. SOPEP.,
Honolulu, January 8, 1805.
Gr.NCiiAL IIHAi)QUAim:us, Itounuc
AllJETA viENnitAL S Ol'FICE.
Honolulu, I ...A of Oahu, ILL, Jan
unry 10, 1:15.
Sjixciai. Onwui No. 25.
Oudeu roit a Military Commission.
A Military CommUsion is hereby
ordered to meet at Honolulu, Island of
Oahu, on Tliurnlny, the 17lh day of Jan
uary, A. D., 1S95, at 10 o'clock a. 111.,
and theieafter from day to iley for the
trial of such prisoners as may be brought
before it on the charges and specifica
tions to bo presented by tho Judge Ad
vocate. The Otllcers composing the Commis
1. Colonel William Austin Whiting,
First Iteginient, N. G. II.
2. Lieutenant-Colonel J. H. Fisher,
First Regiment, N. G. II.
3. Captain C. W. Ziegler, Company
F, N. G. II.
i. Captain J. M. Cauiara, Jr., Com
pany C, N. O .11.
S. Captain J. W. Pratt, Adjutant, N.
0. Captain W. C. Wilder, Jr., Com.
pany D, N. G. 1L
7. First Lieutenant J. W. Jon
pany D, N. G. II.
Captain William A. Kinney, Aide-do-Camp
cm General St. If, J nlgo Advo
cate, Uy order of the Cowman ler-in-C'hlef,
(Signer:) JNO. II. SOPKIi,
THE HAWAIIAN HARD
307 Fort sticct.
New IlrlcLiuuUlus Machine.
A new brick baiting machine U to U
Doted umong tlio recent niechaniuil novel
ties. It is a simple contrivance, conslntlng
of u table covered with iron brick molds
til which 1111 elect rlo current supplied, tlio
tiiblo being 8 by 14 feet, and holding 1,000
uuiu, juiueii luxemcr line pigeon holes
Kach mold Is the size of n brick which has
been pressed but not buUcd, uud each has a
eoerso flttodas to follow the brick as It
sbiinks. Tub bricks uro taken from tlie
presses and placed In the molds, tlia cover
adjusted umltheciirieut turned on, The
Iron sldts of tlie molds Jojm the "resist
ance," and tlio bricks are virtually Inclottd
by walls of fire. Tho bricks having shrunk
to the proper size, tlio sinking covers of
tho molds automatically turn off the cur
rent, tho baking Is done, and tho brlcksnnj
duuiptd. Xcw VorkSgu,
Stop and think how appropriate
We have them
all sizes ....
all kinds, and
all prices. . .
Patented under the hues of
Hotel Street (near Fort.)
Will be given to
of a bottle of
and popular . . .
These Maps show ihe different
Islands distinctly, with the towns,
ilistiicts, mountains and harbors
phdnly mimed. It also shows run
position in.the Pacific anil th - differ
ent bti imcr routes to Australia,
Chum and S.in KrmicLco. We give
theo maps only to puichaseisof the
The country stores sell
our Tooth I'owder and will give
each purchaser n map. . . .
HOBiiON mm co.
One of these Shredders has
rcccntl1 been installed at the
niill of the Paaliau Plantation
Company, Ilamakua, Hawaii,
and Mr. Andrew Moore, the
manager, writes concerning it:
I'aauiiau Plantation Co.,
Hamakua, Jan. 10, 18115.
Wm. O. IUWIN& Co., Ltd., Honolulu:
Okntlemkn The mill has liecn running ilur
ing tho iHiit two weeks, with the National
Ohio fiiirtilder lately Installed, giving tho
most satisfactory results.
uur mill consist or mreo sets of to rol
lers, 32 In. ilia, by 72 in. long, the shredder
discs being fi ft. 7 in. long, driven by an
automatic engine 11 in. ilia, cylinder by 14
The uattoon eano lieinir nitlleil is ns linnl
ns it is itossihle for cane to lie, having lieen
miojeciisi to a severe ilrouglit ilurlng tlio
hole iorlodot Its growth, and growing on
land with a trade wind oxposure. Our cx-
tU.Fl..,,.U. .. 111. II... IJt I.l- .w.-l.. 1-..I.. .. 1.1.
i,...ii.u .v.. ittu .jiu v.iiiti . jhlllltUiUI 1 mm
abovocane, proves It to be Just whnt our
nulls leiimrcii, mo siireililiM c-ano Iteinglwtur
nmmratl to Imvo Its Jul extrnoliMl tlinn fni-.
meny aner passing illinium tue llrst mill
Iho Hist mill is now allowed to iiihmi '.nil In
iiisit-imiii iii. iis inriiiL-riy, no inill llio Ilusu
now leaves the first mill, better ground, than
it formerly did the second, and this without
tlio old timed groaning, choking, and strain
ing of tho machinery.
Ilehiud tho llrst nud second mills we apply
hot water, tlio quantity for tho past 12 iliiys,
ns per stat enu'iit attacheJ, has aeraged 5
jier cent, on tho total Juice from tho cuue.
Tho tra-h from tlio last mill is cut up much
liner than lief ore tho Hurediler was applieil,
much of it resembling saw Oust, it contains
as per statement is) t cent, of moisture and
makes gcod fuel, tho julco from tho last mill
stands 5 degrees lliijc., so that the moisture
In tlio trash is of ft or cent, sugar solution
Tlio Boilers n ink o steam much easier than
liefore. now care has to lie taken to keep them
from Uon lug off, whereas before great earo
wus necessary to keep tlio steam lrom going
to-i low when the Pan was on.
IVy tlio use of tho blirodder wo havo dis
posed uilhsix men, formerly necessary to
distribute tho canouii tho carrier, feed the
llrst mill, and throw back the long pieces.
Tho Hliredder Machinery Is n good suli
slnntlal joii, and should cause little or no
trouble, us it is subjected to but light strains.
You will (.eo that by applying tho Shred
der, our woik in all departments lias hten
very mateiially Improved obtaining a
boiler extraction at loss exieuso than former
ly. Tlio great improvement in our steam,
causes much satisfaction to those encased in
Yours Respect full-,
Plans, specifications and prices
of these Shredders may be had
on application to
W. 0. IRW1H & So, u
Wholesale Agents for the
'Star" Electric Works
Weekly Staii, $4.00 per year.
SlioeH for All OooiihIoiih
comprises absolutely everything handy in foot wear, from shops so gresl to kick w ith that
no ono over kicks aimui liieiu, ui llioso mat toueli tlie top notch of elegance for eveniug
wear. That voumr limn hasn't anv doubt about tli oolnts nf our ihopsi tlmv nm all Hint.
they should be from heel to toe, from soles to tops. Their handsome uppearnnce makes
them pictures In leather, so to sjieak, while their fcujierior ipialitv causes them to wear llko
l'utlenco. Our shoes have put the whole town on a solid footing, and made wdostriunism
liuiiiiur. iihu suous nix me ieet uuu iiign prices lax iuo pociceinooK
We tax neither with our
S4.50 HEYWOOD SHOE, in Black or Colors.
Til Itaufacturers Sho Bo.
CU FOHT STREET - - HONOLULU.
This Space is
Fort St., - Honolulu.
Well known to many Residents
Small size, 50c. - Large size,, $1.
For Sale, by
FORT AND HOTEL STREETS.
After Seven Days' Suspension
we resume business and are
prepared to do all manner of
70 QUEEN STREET.
CAMERAS. DRY PLATES,
' LENSES, H KODAKS,
TRIPODS, I I FILMS,
HOLDERS. W PAPER.
And ever' Requisite for the
PROFESSIONAL - AND AMATEUR - PHOTOGRAPHER,
FOR SAU5 UY TII1
HOLLSSTEH Mi GO., ltd
Wholesale and Retail
Druggists and Photographic Dealers,
H. E. ElciftlTYRE BRO.,
IMrOKTHKS AND DIJAinilS III
Groceries, Provisions and Feed,
East Cokner Fokt and King Streets.
New CJooda reeelfwi by every racket from tlie Kostern Btates ani Fnrope
Fresh California 1'rodui.u by every hteamer. All orilem faithfully attended t
and goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge.
Hland oulers Millclted. fc'atlafnetlcu euuiunUed. TdeihoneNo
Tort Ollice BoxNo. US. 1 "