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HONOLULU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 21. 1896.
No. 1 127
r' -4 . ,
- Castle & Coofe
Castle & Cooke, Ltd
LIFE AND FIRE
i Insurance Agents
. AQKNT8 FOR
WSTir ttKrn r. a urn r ttttt j r
l&jk , T.i-fp TnQTiTfnna C.r
OF HARTFORD, COUN
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Qo!d Medal Midwinter Pair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream, of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant,
In alt the great Hotels, the leading
iuuh anu uic nomes, ur. rrice 8 ureato
tiakig Powder holds its supremacy,
ilc Years the Standard.
LEWIS & CO., Agents. Honolulu, H. I
THE " LOST PARADISE.
III'" WRITES COXCERXIXG Till
XEXT 1XTERXATIOXAI, SHOOT.
One Hundred Men on a Side He Will
-Look Curefully After the Interests
of the X. G. II. Col. Muciionnld.
Hawaiian Consulate, San Francisco.
Xoveniber 11th, 1890.
Col. J!. H. McLean, Comd'g. first Reg
X. 0. II.
Sir: I have the honor to acknowl
edge the receipt of your favor of the
28th tilto, wherein you advise me that
you have accepted a challenge from
the First Itegiment, X. O. C. to shoot
a match at two hundred yaids, one
hundred men, teii shots per man,
without sighting shot, with trigger
pull of six pounds, etc.. and that at a
meeting of the ollicers I was tinaiii
niously requested to represent the Ha
waiiau team, and further tnat in the
matter of a trophy, it was decided 10
leave the matter to my good judge
meat, etc. Von further request me to
communicate with Col. Mucdonnld In
regard to allowing one of your com
panies to use the Lee-Remington villi's
instead of the Springfield.
1 have this day communicated with
the Colonel on this point, and although
he stntes that he is tumble to give mo
an ollicial answer until after their
meeting, -which is to be'held tomorrow
evening, still front a personal stand
point he wishes me to advise you that
such a change will be accepted, and
you will be allowed the use of the
As regards a trophy 1 will make .1
general collection of designs and will
submit the same to you, that you may
be in a position to give me n gencril
idea as to what you would consider
I accept the appointment as the rep
resentative of the Hawaiian team with
the greatest of pleasure, and can as
sure you that your interests will be
fully looked after In every particular.
s regards further details I will iei'-
sonally consult with Col. Mucdonnld
and will advise you later.
With best regards to all, I am
Yours most respectfully,
1 CHAS. T. WILDER.
SAI,K OF LAXD AT OLA A.
On Monday, Xoveniber ail, 189G. at
IB o'clock noon, at the office of the
sub-agent, Hilo, will be sold Olaa Lot
Xo. IMS' on the volcano road, contain
ing forty-seven acres a little more or
Immense, stock of Christmas goods,
novelties of all kinds, arrived on the
Australia for N. S. Sachs, and will be
opened in a few days.
on your writing -when you use a
Peerless typewriter. Hurrind
writing, a too full pen-then a blot.
T 1 1 "I -m-r ...
ooks oau. l ou wont sond it out,
but have to do the writing over
again. Timo and patience lost.
You can't got any smudges when
.you use a Peerless. The writinn- is
distinct, clear, uniform. It is aj
ribbon machine; any color you pre
fer. Thoso who write and do not
know the advantages of a Peerless
typewriter are tho ones I want to
have tho nrivileero of showing this
machine to. I have machines
ready for you. If vou'ro ouick
you can got ono. Price $100.
m nr -i-r r- -- - . .
1. w. iiumtuiN, solo Agont.
OMI3B STRIKE SCENE.
"The Lost Paradise" will be played this evening by the Frawley Company. There are many thrilling situ
ations and highly sensational climo.xes in the excellent presentation, the strongest scene being in the second act,
where a factory is shown in full operation, with great elaborateness of detail, where the workingmen go out "on
a strike." The issue of course, is between labor and capital, and is harmonized with a love story which is ab
sorbingly Interesting. The side incidents of the play are numerous nnd .well wrought. The interest never falls
in any situation front beginning to end. The bit of realism exhibiting the machinery in motion is startlingly
I l A li
CIUXKSK HUT A LHADKR FKARKD
ItV A ORHAT GOVKKX.M EXT.
Sun Ynt Sens Work and Adventures
Kidnapped in London His Mis
sionA Studeilt at lolani College.
The account of the kidnapping of
the Chinaman Sun Yat Sen, by the
Chinese Legation in London on Oct
ober 17 last and subsequently his re
lease several days nftenvurd, brought
about by the intervention of .British
authorities, will be read with a great
deal of interest by residents of Ha
waii nel when it is known that this
same individual, who, by his persist
ent plotting against the Manchti Dy
nasty of his nathe country, is caus
ing a big sensation all throughout the
world, is no other than the K.nue Sun
Yat Sen who was reared in this city
from the time that he was two years
of age until a young man.
At present he has an elder brother
residing in the Kula farming district
on Maui. Sun and his brother were
brought to Honolulu by relatives
when Sun was in his second year. He
spent his boyhood life in this city at
tending the public schools until he
was old enough to enter lolani col
lege, where he remained for six years.
Something over eight years ago Sun
left Honolulu for Hongkong, where
he took up the study of medicine. He
nullified after four years' study and
started practice in Macao, a Portu
guese settlement, some thirty miles
from Hongkong, He was a brilliant.
student, and encouraged by his suc
cess in Macao, he was induced by his
friends to go to Canton. '
It was while practicing in Clinton
that Sun got into trouble with the
Chinese Government. This was but
two years ago. The Chinese Govern
ment regarded Sun as a treasonable
agitntor who had plotted against the
Mnnchu Dynasty. He had conspired
to seize the Viceroy of the Canton
province. He had a number of asso
ciates in his scheme. Some of his
fellow conspirators were captured, but
Sun escaped from the county. He
did not give up his treasonable ideas,
as the Chinese Government ehoobe to
call them, and he is today laboring
industriously for the success of his
gigantic undertaking. At the time of
his detention by the Chinese Legation
in London, Sun was strongly suspect
ed by the Chinese officials of negotl.it.
ing for the purchase of arms for the
use of rebellious Chinamen,
Hoth last year and this year, .Sun
Yat Sen visited Hawaii as a member
of the highest .council of the Revolu
tionary Society of China, which pro
poses to oust the Mauehu Dynast v,
merthrow monarchy and set up a Re
public. His mission was known heie
in Honolulu to the prominent Chinese
and to many white men. Among the
latter was an nttache of The Star, to
whom Sun explained the plans chosen
by himself and associates to supplant
the Chinese monarchy.
Sun Ynt Sen stilted that the revo
lution had been fomented in a num
ber of the provinces of China and that
it was rapidly being promoted in other
provinces. When the opportune time
arrived, those in sympathy with such
a movement would rise up and make
a determined light against the mon
archy. Asked when he thought that
time would be and Sun replied some
time, during the latter part of 1897.
The young man was familiar with
evei-f-form of government existirg in
the world today. While in Honolulu
he gave out the statement that the
plans of his new government for
Chiiia were formed on the lines o? ill
wail's government. "Yes," said lie,
"we prefer a government similar to
t'.e one adopted by this Republic. The
in. ministration of the Revolutionists
t ill gie the great eommoi) pi'op'u of
China moi e consideration than "vol
dreamed ofby them. One of the reas
ons that the movement is so pipular
throughout China and the pre ji'(!i.:e
so intense against the Man Dy
nasty is because the member.-, ar-
usurpers. They are northern men
and barbarians. There are a .'fi'at
many other advantages to be obtained
under a free government and the
Chinamen are rapidly awalcening to
While here Sun Yat Sen was very
confident of success. lie was given
notonly moral but financial encourage
ment by prominent Chinese tin mgli
out Hawaii, for Sun visited eu-ii .f
the islands. He took his departure
from Honolulu about four mnnlhs ago
going direct to America. He i Mi ted
the larger cities throughout ihe
I'nited States laying his plans before
his countrymen. The financial assist
ance that he received in the States
frightened the Chinese Minister in
that country and he immediately c m
municated the facts to his superlois
in China. Instructions were received
from Peking that Sun must be cap
tured and returned to China as qp'ck
ly as possible.
This word came too late foi ihe
American Chinese .Minister jo do any
thing, as Sun had sailed for Lo'idon
on the Majestic. Tills fact was ni-
iiiunicated to the Chinese Legation at
London by cable.
Suit wns kidnapped a few days after
his arrival in Loudon by two Cnlna
nien. He was confined in a room in
the Chinese Legation nnd the plan was
to gag him and smuggl" him beck tc
China, where he would doubt le-si, lose
his l)cad for conspiring against the
The timely Interference of an inti
mate friend of Sun's, named .lnin.1'
Cnntlie, a prominent resident of Lon
don, frustrated the pllins of the Chin
ese Minister In London. Cnntlie laid
the matter before the Foreign Otlie.
of his country and after some diplo
matic negotlatous. in which Hie
Chinese Legation Jr.siHt,"1 fiat Sun
was a subject of Cli'na and that he
was In Chjua so to speak when he was
confined in the Chinese Legation, Sun
was set free.
Mr. Cnntlie In his statement to the
Foreign office and the Scotland Yard
says that he met Sun In Honolulu on
Ills way homo to Kngland from China
in March of the present year. Sun hud
informed him of ills plans while here.
Sun Yat Sen will doubtless continue
on his mission, now that he has his
liberty, it is his intention to visit
the various capitals of F.urope. After
having done this he will leave for
China, where he intends to be during
the uprising of his people In 1897, if
he is not beheaded before that time.
Sun Yat Sen is a man almost of di
minutive stature and of sallow com
plexion. He dresses in the European
(asliiou, and the ordinary observe-
would be inclined to pass him for a
Japanese rather than a Chinaman. II"
speaks Knglish excellently. While in
Hawaii he appeared to be well and in
The Australia will sail at -1 this af
ternoon for San Francisco. Mail
closes an hour- earlier. The. Govern
ment band will play her off. She
takes this time a long list, of passen
gers, all of whom are well known. She
will also have a full cargo.
WE DDI-: I).
Miss Frederick!! Horn, daughter of
Mrs. Horn, owner of Horn's bakery.
was married ou Thursday evening to
liobert Carlisle, the well-known hack
man. Mr. Parker icrformed the mar
riage ceremony. The couple will re
main in Honolulu for the present.
The Supreme Court today decide 1
that the Hawaiian Commercial and
Sugar Company must pay the Gover.i-
ment ifcMW, for stamp duty.
In the Circuit Court the iurv in the
case of Richard Antoiie, Sr., vs. Rich
ard Antone, Jr., returned a verdict for
the plaintiff in the sum of $189. Suit
over some cattle.
The counsel for C. G. Parsons, con
victed of a serious chnrge, has filed a
motion for a new trial.
.Maria J. Forbes vs. C. and Anna
Gertz, verdict for plaintiff.
Win. Kahelemaunu has annlie.l 'or
appointment aR administrator of the
estate of Heke Konnohi, a minor, and
jiermlssioii to mortgage the property
Keopoliaku vs. Kaliiaukami. verdict
ICEOLA At Kaakojiua, Honolulu, Sat
urday, Xoveniber 21st, 1890, to the
wife of Jus. X. K. ICeola, a daughter.
AXOTIIER D1XXER PARTY.
Manager Lucas of the Hawaiian
hotel was so well pleased with the
success of the concert and dance at
the hotel last evening that he ha,s de
cided to give another dance ou next
Wednesday night Thanksgiving eve.
The Ouinftle Club will provide tlie
music. A Thanksgiving supper will
be served from ,1::i0 to 8 o'clock,
HKAVV TRUCK I'ASSKS OVER THE
110D OF A L1TTLK FELLOW.
Six-Year-Old Son of Wm. Larsen At
tended by Two Physicians Condi
tion Xow Quite Encouraging.
Wanted immediately a good sugar
boiler. Apply to
TI1EO. 11. DA VIES & CO., Ltd.
REST FOR WHEELMEX.
Careful wheelmen nre never on the
road without Reading's Russia Salve.
It is the best thing extant for bruis?s,
sprains and cuts Sold by Holllster
Weekly Star, $1.00 per venr.
A distressing accident occurred
shortly after fl o'clock last evening, in
which Johnnie, the six-year-old son ol
William Larsen, of the Union Express
Company, wns quite seriously hurt.
It happened In the yard of the West
ern stables. One of Mr. Larsen's men
was driving a team attached to a
heavy truck and wns heading for the
rear end of the yards when Johnnie
attempted to climb up on the side of
the big- wagon. He missed his hold
and without the slightest warning to
the driver, fell to the ground directly
under the rear wheels, which passed
over his body.
The lad was picked up immediately,
placed in a carriage and taken to the
Larsen home on School street. Dr.
Howard was called and later the fam
ily physician, Dr. Miner, was found.
An examination showed that the boy
was badly Injured. The heavv wheel '
had run over the abdomen causing in
tense pain to the unfortunate lad.
Last night it looked doubtful
whether the boy had more than a
lighting chance to survive, but tills
morning the doctors entertained hopes
for his complete recovery. This hannv
condition of things is due to Johnnie's
strong constitution. The doctors be
lieve that he will not only recover lint
will not lie nui lined In any way.
1 he truck that passed over his body
weighed nearly '.'.lOO pounds.
Mr. William Lewers cave an elab
orate ." o'clock dinner at his Walkiki
home yesterday evening. Those res
ent' were Misses Rlanche Hates. Alice
I'lxley, M. C.'Cook, Messrs. i'rawle,', '
.Marx, Clarke, Worthing ami Leslie of
the Frawley Company, Miss Lottie
Parinalee, .Mrs. Dana of San Fran
cisco, Edwin Paris nnd members of the
The Thanksgiving service of the
Central Union church will be held :i
week from tomorrow morning at It
o'clock. Rev. Douglas 1'. liirnie, tlu;
pastor, will deliver the sermon. The
Revs. S. E. lllshop, O. H. Gulick, C. M.
Hyde, Oliver Emerson, J. Leadinghnm
and Hiram Illngliam will also partici
pate in the service.
DIED AT SEA.
Khun Hee, Chinainan, about 115 years
of age, died ou the steamer Ke An
Hon shortly after leaving Kalihiwae
Friday afternoon. The man was a 1
laborer ami had been ill for some,
time. When he boarded the steamer
he was suffering with pains in the ab
domen. Shortly after leaving Kauai
he fell down and expired. The re
mains were tnken to the police station
this morning and later turned over to
Chinese for Interment.
The I'linahou and Regiment, foot
ball teams will meet on the gridiron i.t
the Mnklki base ball grounds this af
ternoon. The former has a reputa
tion as a hard eleven to beat and the
Regiment boys have been practicing
faithfully under the instructions of
the coach, .1. (). Wood, and Captain,
fanm Johnson, for the past week so
that they might make a good showing
today. Lovers of the sKirt auticipa'.u
a hotly-contested game this afternoon.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Special fine line of wnshnble silks
for the holidays. These goods will be
sold nt the uniform low price of 25o
per yard. IWAKAMI, Hotel street.
A cream of tartnr baking powder.
Highest of all In leavening strength.
Latest U. S. Government Food Report.
Royal Baking Powder Co., X. Y.