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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, January 05, 1892, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1892-01-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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v Zs tke sy 'f e Stives
Xiy Sist 12. Bewit
4ij Diy-
rrrs tie PSMe Sausoa.
"Yen -Kill continue to act. I hear,
a the aceat of the party. I suppose
ve will jret Biaiae to recoCTtre the
repoblie immediately after the people
haw proefcunied it. The "Inked
II. laW.
Uftevtebie The
to overthrow
erCaUkk a repablie.
3S oaear w Feoraary. and
- a.- liat tbe revolationiits
3. -fet mit voted lor
:? e p ii ami eketioc. The
Fiiantl any Qe the
as a pretest for eizinr the
; : - -Je pretense of siiac
r eat- If assBred of the
. t the Gimt Powers the
z scs-wswld pcsceed at ooce
xx - -x Oeeec- There is soere
--s sox that the United
-e-kuc sappcrt the present
lie ikkz mviiirr u .
tr-ily has ieiayed the revola-
- tLe leaders have decided to
aid Srhtic -chat they be
- x' lie rickli f the Haisraii-Tl-
v -srL -ioe soaad the siocan.
the F'-P!"'K
- of Juretga (especially
eoee m she adiaimstra
32uzscf sovemsrent has
sitrvesT and seiBieton
riwi. ausbt eet the hands
- the late that has be-
at the hand of Ger
jk rjocht iarse ioefccioai
the Rvoicti(MUt&.
- -nZ ptraow: advocate ef
s Robert W. Wilcox, a
,j luw, "sdho oace before
r: : establish remABe ia
He s stowed and hfcrbJv
: T e World prists herewith,
c cf the writer, soese Jet--
ji'Z cy Wiiawc U Captain
oreM. of WasbiKtoa.
. - - Xisteter of King Kala
i tsaeaeeotof the rero
s - the Uaiied states.
-w- lh exact coodi-
--Ti the beaatifal gardes.
. - ' H tiaiaia. Atxz. 29d,
X 5 -te as loilows:
- is. "5 otX Yoax last letter
Everything here is very
: Basa- Ki Leo. the oaly
- ciaiHr here, is awidD?
. Ffease do aae a i&vor,
t oescriody eae&deetiil.
M- Blatae aad try to learn
s s a.joc; Hvraii whether, in
"x- pir iawatcd aa iadepeod
with Hav?aii&nsas
aii MiaKters, the failed
s -c .1 Interfere, as she did in
revvteeton. by faraisb
-,.;ooaries foreicners in
witb aad eootroUinr toe
- . vntii m. roaaas et sa-
Or. if the H&waiattts
. rx.Mm aaotfaw Kiaf from
-ace. ooe af pesfseetahle
.- sympathy with the Uai
Ifs -wba woeM ccrtail the
. r-1 poodesaaoe ia this eoaa-
States woafat uuer-
BUanr's views fHy a.ad
. sl - . that I am the oaly true
Fiutad States in Hoao-
sJ of the present Qaeeo,
li . bat for the sake of
s aad the iadepi'adfnei: at
- asat they aiast be de-
as yrTT" is ia Eax
- r toe -B tKinl taiawa. of the
v: are teaehia? her to look
. :': her eoantiys protee-i.-r.tCoaaaabsiooer
- c to do wnh it. His son
- -ri to a daughter of A- J
- tae father of lrineess
l -i can see lor yonrself j
s. i.. wili, be ia the fatare.
nsare foolish orders from the minister
I ranti idea for the ca.ase of the people.
ee?t was.
"Koeset AV. Wxlcox.
P. 5. The 3S. party don't vraut
yoe to let themissiooaries know when
the repabltc is to pe established- They
are to be kept in t-e dark until the
people are ready tc crash the Queen
aat her missionary adherents- Char
lie AVMson Is now the Queen's best
aaa. He is di-.-tatisc everything
iron the Pakee.'
- Hoxowjlu, Oct. IS.
"BiiiK 3Ioke"oc I think you
st have Blame this time.
JJatt 5niith .eaves here for "Wash
ington with sccie missionary instnie-tians-
The Q -en is as unpopular as
ever, aad is 1 deaf to her friends.
The people art? looking for a new
rater, a repc: . .can of their own race.
The idea . ' having a republic is
crowing in popularity, and you will
hear soon that the" natives have
thrown thc.r Queen aside for a Presi
dent be:we2 now and the elections.
The newsrapers here are fall of re
publican " ieas. They have opened
their eyes.
"The government ef the Queen is
very wii. and likely to be over
thrown a: any time. She has men
of no tenor and no principle for chief
advisors, besides her weak-kneed
Ministers. The people are disgusted
with tc-e whole government.
"W.tfc best wishes,
"Robert V. Wilcox."
- i-4ii. It feaaty a qaes-I
:.t -iea the Bhetish will
-vu-. .r here ia their own
- - .1 -n't A -oaairhiri to!
- Tjp.4 aaVaaeee ia awwer. '
y airazioo for fiawaui.
. i.i.:- liiick. fc ia a tadieai '
i-ediattly . froai waatt waia- i
versoie&t toasCroar and '
-: otijiil svTKtmuhi .1 '
e peop.e. or to a zepabh. !
- -he-: to yoa.
Boeorr W. Wnoox."
"HoKOLCl.r, OcU 17,
"Deab Mobeko: I have jus: heard
that M Jtt Smith is going to Wash
ington to make a treaty with a bay
onet : .aase, so as to get the United
States to protect the missionary
planters and tneir tool, tne tiueen, in
spite f the wishes of the people.
This .s another scheme to destroy
the pians of the National Party for
"I hear that you have been asked
to gv at aaee to Mr. Blaine and ask
niiE, etc
"Yoars, etc.,
"Bobeet W. Wilcox.''
Acroooc of the above letter, the
Associated Press sent oat from Wash
ington, November 27, this dispatch:
Dr. ilott Smith, a member of the
Cabinet of the Queen, of the Ha
waiian Islands, has, with a represen
tative of the U. S- signed treaty pro
viding for absolute free trade between
the two eoontries. The President has
not yet signed the treaty.
To a friend in New York ilr. ilo
reae has written some very interest
iag letters concerning the condition
of alEurs in EawaiL Under date of
November 2& he wrote:
The revolution will not be sprung
until I have received assurances from
Mr. Blaine that the United States
asvy will not be allowed to interfere
ia the domestic affairs, of Hawaii,
aad that no rounds of ammunition,
arms, sailors nor marines will be
loaned to the missionary ring in
HoooIbIh in the event of a revolu
tion. It is a shame for the United
States to play the part of a police
man in the Hawaiian Islands. By
doing so the United States imposes
upon the Hawaiian people a mean,
rapacious, eruel, hypocritical and
tyrannical missionary rule, which is
the worst calamity that ever befell
the raee.
The missionaries are at the bot
teei of all the government troubles in
Hawaii, as well as in Japan, Corea,
China, Si&m, Samoa, and every
where they go. Tbey go to a country
with a carpet-bag rilled with Bibles
and mortgage blanks, with which
they take possession of the land of
tfceBativcs. The missionaries preach
on ceadsys in the churches, do every
kind of worldly tricks and traffic in
their shops daring the week and
meddle in poUties with their in
trigaes all the year round. If Mr.
Blaine complies with the wishes oi
the asisssiocaries through the Rev.
Mott Smith, who is noV in Wash
ington, by including a bayonet clause
in s treaty with Hawaii, be will
commit worse than a blander a
'The missionaries are no longer
Amerieaa cittzess, for they, for prov
eaderaad for pay, have taken oitice
in Hawaii and have taken the oath of
atlegi&aee to the Hawaiian Crown.
Claals Sareckels is regarded in Hawaii
as a Dotefa crner grocer.
Tfee bayonet chute I have referred
to is aa-American, inhuman, tyranni
cal aad dishonest and oogbt to be de
Booacea. It is an outrage apon a good,
peaeefai, warm hearted and honest
-rot QaeT-a
t tier at Li!
- d waet. a
.-. --to, a Se
ll it
a in
'4oS'- The uttivvs aad ;
rt t z- ig r - toKica- j
jt tae-t..t-r in striviae to
-j t- v et it rnminf
- p. The vaeea is
- veeigs that
'-T-'-1 "-1 - -zue of HawaiL
-are.y w nttssiorries
- iaa la her real
- - fhe mis
i I H, bat it
ift-ra; ! r 0fcaL It
asxiifet siasry for ooe
. . : ::-.: w . d eacainr tbeir
- - t.i- -jsjt alaatatioQ. j
-- ne agaiast ttkt rvvo-
-. a4. raxheriair the Eac-
. Had a way tm briz
- .ar of ercry owe petriot
j. z. '-nty of the aaasses are with
x party fe that the repeb
" -: t nwiflaiaioi at aaee.
- -- - W sarpsfce a voa hear
moan, ar mkh three
' .-at the Bwaaveeaam.at has
. d- Iheelearfoewfflckaesr
--ryTa tfcerepHaV wfE
srg otjare flat. The Oaeea U
snore use ia aay4dv ef the Va
ca. parry
The afissionary rale, with its in-trkraa-,
rapacity, greediness, robbery
aad vyraany is nabearable. Claes
Spteekefc is the biggest rsbUer of
tbeat all oatside of-the missionary
The U.S. Govern meat is badly
repraseaied ia Hawaii by small and
laeoaipeteot nwaocb as Mrtevens,
the Miaister, aad the Rev. Mr. Sever
ance for Consnl-GeoeraL Mr. Biaine
has bees misted eooeernin? Hawaii,
or has been kept in the dark concern
tag the true cooditioa of affairs. Un
pardonable, costly and hamiliatiog
biaaaVers. Tuese bleeders made the
U.S. the laagbiag stock of the natives
of Hawaii as welfaa foreigners. The
Amerieaa Minister aad the Consul
Geaenlaretbe tools of tbeHagiish
ia Hooolela. The idea of the repre
sentatives of a great country being
oed as cats' paws bv English rene
gaae! "Class Spreekeis and the Ameriean
liag are ss&i for oppresiing the Ha
waiiaas aad for sustaining the ini
joities of the Hngiish and Clans
Vpackets' own moaoply.
"Coasol-Geaeral Severe nee is a
missionary: I knew him in Hawaii
in severaleapticities as amissionary,
as a Hawaiian Custom House em
ployee, as an auctioneer, as a peddler
aod as Hawaiian Consul in SanFran
o Severance is no longer an
American citizen, because he became
a Hawaiian subject years ago. It is a
disgrace that he should be the United
States Coasnl-General at Honolulu,
especially as he is an underling of
the English and of the missionaries
and of dans Spreckels.
'Tfce Sandwich Islands are the Key
of the Pacific. Very soon they will
become an Eusrlish colony if the peo
ple of Hawaii do not obtain control of
the islands themselves. The bureau
cracy at the State Department keeps
Secretary Blaine in the dark. He is
almost an. invisible person. It is
easier to obtain an audience with the
Pope than with him.
"A condition of affairs similar to
that in Hawaii exists in Samca. where
the Germans have obtained control, to
the detriment of commerce, presthre
and influence of the United States.
just as the English have done in Ha
"The natives of Hawaii feel very
bitterly towards the missionaries.
The Islands have been overrun with
them for many years. They are not
regular denominational missionaries
sent out and supported by established
churches, but independent ministers,
many of them never ordained as
clergymen, who perhaps went to the
Islands to become rich. They have
taken possession of a large quantity
of the best land belonging to the na
Politieal Eappeninss A Mysteri
ous Disappearance.
Commenting on the nominations
Jor nobles, the Record ssys: Mr.
Young, although not a resident of our
island, is a man whom we believe
will work for the interests of this isl
and. His record -as a noble in the
session of 1S57-SS shows him to be a
fair, honest man, not afraid to state
his convictions on any subject. His
attitude on the Chinese question is of
3 conservative character; From what
we know of his views, he is in favor
of Chinese restriction, but still feels
as though we must not shut down so
close that we will not be able to get
cheap labor from that country, if
needed. We do not think there is
any danger of his doing anything in
that line that would be detrimental
to the best interests of the country.
Mr. Young has large interests iii ouij
district, and will do all in his power
to help on anything wanted for the
district, or for the whole island. We
hope that his nomination will be sus
tained by the votes of our island.
As to Mr. Marsdeu, his record dur
ing the session of 1SS0 showed him to
be a man of enlarged views. Al
though in some instances we felt that
he mlsht have voted differently, still
we think him to have been one of the
soundest men that we had in that
legislature. We believe he has the
interests of our island at heart, and
will do all he can to further them.
He thoroughly believes in good gov
ernment, and'that a part of good gov
ernment is to pusk our public im
provements. With two such men elected, our
noble list for this island will show a
goodly array of honest men. With
such "men in the legislature, there
can be no fear of bad lesislation.
Wilcox and Bill White held forth
at the Court House last evening to
about fifty natives and toreigners.
Wilcox's "speech, as far as we can
learn, consisted of praising up Wilcox
as a "model man." Paha!
The Portuguese held a meeting a
few evenings ago at the Court House,
and decided not to vote for any native
Hawaiian representative of the Bush
Wilcox party. They are sound.
The three most prominent candi
dates for Central Hilo are Kekohou,
Kauwila and Mossman. Of the three
we think Kekohou the most reliable
man, and hope that he may be elected.
From North Hilo the prominent
candidate is James Mattoou. He pro
fesses to be an independent and not a
partisan candidate. Wrho else is run
ning there we have not as yet heard.
Nawahi is the only candidate for
south Hilo thus far. He is not the
man we want, and, without doubt,
another candidate will be put forward
Thus far only three natives, none of
them suitable men, have been put
forward as our elective Road Board.
Mr. James Devereux, living at Ka
laua, near Papaikou, left his home
Sunday morning, between 2 and 3
o'clock, and since that, time has not
been seen or heard of. Parties were
looking for him both Sunday and yes
terdayv but thus far nothing has been
foond of his whereabouts. He is sup
posed to have been under the influ
ence of liquor at the time. When he
left the house he took with him a
shirt, vesfand pair of shoes. He left
his watch and keys and did not take
a coat. It is feared that he made
away with himself or else has wan
dered offand died in the wet from ex
posure. No reason can be assigned
for his disappearance. His business
affairs were somewhat involved, but
not enough so to lead to the suspicion
of that being the cause of bis disap
pearance. The bark Harvester, Captain Rock,
arrived in port on Thursday last, six
teen days from San Francisco. She
brings a full freight. The passengers
were" Mrs. Bohnenberg and children.
Hilo, December 22, IS91.
The benefit for the various tng-o-trar
teams i off- The Hawaiian
team realizing that they would be
the attraction, wanted one half of
the gross receipts. The manage
ment would not comply, " and there
yoa are."
A Preventive far Croup.
We szzx irtzy tcotfcer to tsow that creep
can be prevented. Tree croap cerrr appears
sitlwct 2. amice. The fir..t sjapiam is
toir-entsi; then the cbild appears to hive
titfcn s coid or a cold rz2 fcave zceoa
pi4.iei the koarseses frots tte start. After
ibjn a. pecstiar ruzsh coceb is developed,
vnich. is foUoxrd by the croc p. Tte Ucie
Co act is -ahes tte child first beeooes
hoar-; a leK d sea of C&usbsrtem's t.tiib
Kecedr will present the Atttct. Efes after
a rocjrii coaz& kaj apenared the disease
rtj be prcrtcted bj twins this rtrstdT a?
dintctei. It ixtx neTer been fcrursn to
Ui cesu And ft bottles for tale by ail
BEXSOK. SiTITH 4 CO.. Agents.
A Sudden Death Personals
Ghristmas Observances.
Two sudden deaths from heart dis
ease have occurred here within a
month. The last one was a man
named John li, in the employ of the
Uniou ilill. He left his work to get
a drink of water, and was seen to put
his hand to his side and lie down.
Someone went in a few minutes later
to see what was the matter,aud found
him dead.
Dr. Weddick has been laid" up with
two broken rihs, caused by a fall from
his veranda.
The sugar mills are mostly ready to
start up for another season of grind
ing. No great changes have been
made excepting in Union Mill, where
a third set of rollers has been put in
with power and the. consequent addi
tions to the building.
An innovation has been iutroduced
in the shape of a chemist from Can
ada, who is to reside on the Kohala
Plantation and search for possible
sources of leakage on such of the
plantations which have combined to
pay his salary. It is to be hoped that
ne will have to look long and care
fully before he finds any.
The new bridge in Walaohia gulch
has been opened for traffic The ap
proaches to it are narrow, particulariy
on one side, but nothing more can be
done until the Government supplies
the necessary funds. These approaches
should be fenced as well as widened
for safety.
It may not be out of place to men
tion the name of Mr. T. S. Kay in
this connection as having shown con
siderable active interest m the build
ing of this new bridge, and rendered
valuable service to the Road Board,
which will undoubtedly be pleased to
see some notice of it in this way.
Aside from the services held in the
Chinese and Anglican churches, the
only public celebration of Christmas
day noticeable, was the display of
banners over a shed built for an ath
letic exhibition in Kapaau, and a
raised, platform for special guests,
mostly women and children. The
shedVsovered a circle that had been
made forthe display of Japanese
wrestling, and some dozen or more
nude athletestook their turn at an
exhibition of skill and muscular
strength to the inauifest enjoyment
of the surrounding crcr.HL
The Japanese coffee shopand bil
liard room iu that locality ha?vbeeu
transformed into a hospital, undertlm.
auspices of Dr. Yamashita whose resi
dence is near at hand.
There is noticeable stir for the com
ing elections, although it appears that
the inspectors have been appointed.
The various replies in the Gazette
to inquiries about D. Jj. Huntsman,
furnisri amusing reading, and bring
out various comments. The great
fault of his sympathizers appears to
have consisted in bringing him back
to life from a bed of sickness. Perhaps
he will be able to call to mind the
little story about the snake that a
farmer found freezing by the roadside
and compassionately put into his
bosom to warm back to life.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Xt. Wight, of Mahu
kona, will celebrate the tenth anni
versary of their marriage at their
house this evening, for which cards of
invitation were issued lately. There
will be dancing, a display of tinware
and no end of good things to satisfy
the hungry. May they live to enjoy
many happy returns." A train will
leave Manukona at 1 a. it. to carry
the guests back to their homes, and
perhaps this brief notice will be as
good as a more complete one written
in the "wee sma hours," when the
eyes are heavy and the head is eager
to feel a pillow after the enjoyments
are over.
Cool weather prevails, but no great
amount of rain.
Kohala, Dec. 26, 1S91.
Charlie Peterson, the telegraph
lookout, who has served for thirteen
years in reporting the arrival of ves
sels at this port, desires to tender
his thanks to the merchants, pilots
and others who so generously gave
him a substantial Christmas gift.
He says: God bless yon all, my
NEW -STORE (Up Staus).
222 IS63-?
In addition to the Pamphlets,
sets of Twenty large sized Pho
togravures, 14x18, printed on
cardboard, with a border and
fancy title in bronze, have been
received and are now on sale at
the Art Rooms of the Pacific
Hardware Company. The pict
ures are of Island Views, printed
from original negatives taken es
pecially for this work for the
Volcano and Hailroad Compa
nies. There is nothing finer
made in the picture line than
the remarkable distinctness of
the half tones and Isbadows in
these pictures.
cntra! SUivcrtiBcmritts.
Steel and Iron Eanges, Stoves and Fixtnies,-
.UtATB wake in gkeat varlktv.
White, Gray and Silver-plated.
Plumbers' Stock, Water and Soil Pipes.
Plumbing, Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work-,
-1 0
Shipping and Commission Merchants,
Carpenters' Blacksmiths' Machinists' and Plumbers' Tools,
Kitchen Utensils, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Lamp Goods, snd
General Merchandise.
Blake's Steam Pumps, Weston's Centrifugals
Wilcox & Gibbg, and Remington Sewing Machines,
Dr. Jane & Sons Family Medicines:
2804 1382-q '
K. MORE, :
Engineers and Ixon Founders
Omce and WorKs,
Esplanade, Honolulu, , "JZ
Sugar Machinery, Irrigating Machinery, Steam Engines,
Steam Boilers, Jnice Tanks, Coolers, Molasses Tanks, Sugar Cars,., (
Cane Cars, Elevators, Conveyors, Furnace Fittings, " f
Wrought and Cast Iron Work for House Builders,
Water Wheels and Gearing, Bar Iron, Etc.
Pelton "Water "Wheel.
yREPAIRS oi all kinds of MACHINERY done at REASONABLE
RATS nn-i at BffORT TfQTTnK. 2871-1292-q,.
A Eew of "Westermayer's Celebrated Piaiips
They are elegant in appearance and the most durable in ibis climate. Also,
1 Westermayer Semi-Grand ! r
With Mute Attachment and other new improvements.
2e04 13S2-q
Corner of King and Bethel Streets.
The Daily P. C. Advertiser and Weekly Gaz
Are tbeLeadlnc Newipmprl In the Kingdom.

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