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TUJE PACIFIC COaOEEROIAIi ADVERTISER:
LATEST NEWS FROM
What Oar Neighbors Are Doing in
MAKAWAO LITERARY SOCIETY MEETS.
One Hundred and Twenty-Three .laj.an
ese Marched to Makatvao and I'inl
for Kefuting to Work hipping. l'r
onil and Other Items of IntereM.
Maui, April 14.- During Friday
evening, the l.'ith instant, ii.-piteof
showers drifting in now and then from
the sea, the whole district filled the
parlors of Mr. and Mrs. Gilhus, of
Hamakuapoko, and enjoyed one of
the most unique programmes ever
given by the Makawao Literary So
ciety. White, green and gold were
the prevailing colors which trans
formed the back parlor into a temple
of fame. The green of ferns and cane
against a semblance of marble the
glittering gold of the throne at one
end, with the broad white steps ad
joing, rendered the interior most beau
tiful and imposing an abode worthy
of the goddess of fame. After a duet,
atonata by Mrs. iLoveland and Miss
M rris, the ruling deity of the temple,
Mi-s May Baldwin, in a Grecian cos
tume, seated herself upon the white
and gold throne, announcing that the
laurel wreath would be awarded to
the most deserving of women. A tiny
page in pink and gilt ushered in one
after another the " daughters of fame "
who, after making obeisance to the
go 'doss, offered their pleas for the
symbol of greatest fame.
The ladies, in splendid gowns ap
propriate to the different personages
represented, entered in the following
order: Louise of Prussia (Mrs. F. L.
Stolz) ; Martha Washington (Miss
Annie Smith) ; Sister of Charity (Mrs.
G. K. Simpson) ; Harriet Newell
(Miss Grace Dickey); Miriam (Miss
Nape), who sang "Sing Ye to the
Ixrd ; " Fanny Fern (Miss Eva
Smith); Rosa Bonheur (Mif-s Greg
ory) ; Caroline Herrschell (Miss Alex
ander) ; Joan d'Arc (Miss Helen
Chamberlain); Mother Goose (Mrs.
H. G. Alexander); Hypatia (Mrs. W.
Ogg) ; Jenny Lind (Miss Morris), who
rendered the solo, " Better Land";
Mrs. Browning (Mrs. H. Laws); Po
cahontas (Miss Ethel Mossman);
Tabitha the Primrose (Mrs. II. B.
Bailey), who impersonated the most
numerous character of the evening.
After offering their petitions, the
fair candidates, either grouped them
selves aesthetically around the throne
or reclined gracefully on the marble
(?) stairway. The finale was a grand
tableau the crowning of the poetess
(Mrs. Browning) by the goddess.
Last Saturday morning, the 7th
inst., a procession of 123 Japs from
Paia plantation might have been seen
, trudging along their weary way to the
' Court House in Mauka Makawao.
Each was arrayed in Ids Sunday
(haole) garments, bearing a roll of red
blankets and armed with a rod or
stick. Deputy Sheriff Hocking and a
handful of police escorted this army of
prisoners, relying more upon their
good nature than upon any force at
the command of the authorities.
The charge against them desertion
of labor was clearly proven, they
having refused to work during the pre
vious day while two of their country
men were being tried at the same bar
of justice. A group of eight were first
brought up and convicted, and then
twenty more were fined. The re
mainder, feeling keenly the pangs of
. hunger (for it was 2 p.m.), gave up
the struggle and agreed to pay the fine
and to go back to work; 522.10 was
the sum justly assessed.
AN Maui is now organized under
the Union Party platform. There is
the Wailuku Union Club, the Lu
haina Union Club, the liana Union
Cluh, and the Makiwao Annexation
Club, which has adopted the same
prit'ciples. though not the name.
The Maui Central Committee met
at Wailuku Court House at 10 A. m.
Moml:iy, the 9th inst. The gentlemen
assembled were: Benjamin Kahoopai,
II. D. Hazclden and Judge Kaleo of
Hana, C. F. Horner and llav. A. Pali
ofLahaina, G. Armstrong, Kaleikau
and W. Campbell (who took J. L.
Dumas' place of Wailuku), W. F.
Pavne. A. Hocking and P. Hele
kuuihi (Mr. H. P. Baldwin beiug ab-
sent in Honolulu) ot uaKavao, ami
J. W. Kalua (representing Molokai).
Having been delegated by the vari
ous clubd they formed a nominating
convention ami 11. P. Baldwin, . i.
Horner. J. V. Kalua (who at the last
moment consented to run), and Josepa
r if his club will indorse the nomina
tion), were chosen as the candidates of
the Maui Union Party in the coming
election. Mr. G. Armstrong was
chosen chairman and J. L. Dumas
secretaay of the island committee.
During Saturday night the 7th inst.
at the old Foreign Church, Makawao
retary and James Anderson treasurer,
On Tuesday evening the 10th inst.,
at Wailuku Court House, the Maui
Annexation Club changed to the Maui
TTnlnn !irtV- !
w levins Armstrong, Eq., has
been visiting Dr. Beckwith at Sunny-
Postmaster-General J. M. Oat visit
ed Makawao, Wailuku and Lahahiu
this week. His trip was for pleasure,
with a ittle business intermingled.
During Tuesday the 10th inst. the
kitchen of the Waihee teachers' resi
deuce was burned; damage slight.
The cause of the fire is unknown. 1 he
teachers. Mr. and Mrs. Dumas, were
absent in Honolulu and Miss Turner
waq enioviug Mukawao.
A Runaway from the hitching posts
people formed a district ciuo, wuu xi.
P Baldwin president, E. Helekunihi
vinp-nresideut. Ji. W. Zumwalt sec-
ofJPaia rr d"wl bi
Jng Sunday the bth inst. A prominent
"w.cciuuu neu a nail-broken horse
with the rein; hence a broken bridle
unci a smashed wheel.
Maui teachers all geom in fn.vnr hav
ing a school day once in so often for a
period of study and instruction. Will
tne Board of Education grant it?
Inspectors of election have been reg
isterincr voters all over th falnnd.
K. C. Perkins, the naturalist has
made most valuab e collections of
mrds and insects from the vicinity of
.naieaKaia crater, 1'uuniniau, Ulinda,
etc. He expects in two weeks, after
it. . ... ...
anoiner inspection oi tne West Maui
mountains to go to Kauai and Hawaii.
During the 7th inst. the Oceania
Vance, Anderson master, arrived in
Kahului, seventy-two days from New
South Wales with C3S tons of coal
Kahului, April 8th, arrived the
brigantine Consuelo, Jacobsen cap
tain. Cargo: three horses, household
furniture and merchandise. ' T. Pearl
Aiken of California was the only pas
senger. She departed for San Francisco on
the 11th inst. with Waikapu, Paia
and Haiku sugar valued at $22,954.03.
The Maid of Orleans, McLeod mas
ter, also arrived during the week,
thirteen days from San Francisco
laden with merchandise for A. F.
The Lizzie Vance, captain Hard
wick, leaves today ballasted with H.
C. Co.'s sugar.
Steamer Likelike touched in at
Maalaea during the 13th in3t. and
left the foreign mail brought by the
Mariposa, and an interesting budget
of news in the Gazette extra.
Weather: Showers from the sea
ward, though generally pleasant and
He Basely Slanders the Provisional
Our correspondent, Captain Julius
A. Palmer, arrived in Boston yester
day. He reports no change in af
fairs in Hawaii; the two parties are
each clinging to the old delusions, the
one that any mail may revive the lost
cause of annexation, the other that it
may restore the queen's supremacy.
However absurd these hopes, they at
Jeast answer to preserve nominal
order. If the royalists finally lose all
confidence in President Cleveland, it
is quite possible there may be au out
break. It is scarcely to be expected
that a nation of 90,000 people will
submit without a protest to the rule
of 2 per cent, of their number, which
Is the exact strength of all of Ameri
can birth by the census. The assump
tion that there is one dollar of Ameri
can capital at stake Captain Palmer
says is utterly false. The only Amer
ican capital in Hawaii is that con
trolled by Spreckels & Co., and he is
loyal to the constituted authority of
the queen. The most of the so-called
Americans were born on the islands;
their money was made out of lands
leased to them by the crown, carried
on by coolie labor imported by the
XT I - L 1. :
nawauau monarcuy, aguiusu wuicu
they are rebels; their taxes were the
the lightest in the world; theirprofits,
thanks to the queers brother, the late
King Kalakaua, who negotiated the
reciprocity treaty, from 10 to 40 per
cent, per annum on inflated capital
stock of the sugar plantations. It is
therefore to Hawaii, aud not to Amer
ica, that they owe their wealth. The
Provisional Government spent in tne
first year of its existence exactly
$31,000 more than the queen had spent
in the two preceding years. They
have confiscated all her income from
the crown lands, and yet are running
behind every day, and raised taxes
33$ per cent, the present year.
President Dole appears much worn
by the cares and anxieties of his
position. The queen, on the contrary,
on receiving our correspondent prior
to his departure, seemed very cheer
ful, although she is entirely without
resources, and all her attendants are
serving her for the wages of love and
loyalty. The current impression that
the Provisionalists have been recog
nized by other governments is an
error. On the contrary, President
Dole has been notified by the British
naval commander that he will not
receive a president's salute from that
flag. No government, save Russia
and the United States, has in any way
rt'eognized the insurgents. The
French consul, arriving while our
correspondent was there, brought cre
dentials to the queen; and to the
great powers she is at present the
only constitutional ruler of Hawaii.
Tile Hawaiian B.tiitl, under the
leadership of Professor Berger, will
give a public concert this (Monday)
evening, at 7 :30, at Emma Square.
Following is the programme :
PA KT J.
1. Overture "Bandit Tricks"...Suppe
2. March "The U. S. S. Philadel
3. Clarionet Solo "Scenes That
Were Brightest" Preudeville
Mr. D. K. Naone.
4. Selection "Robin Hood"
5. Medley "Plantation Songs"...
G. Xylophone solo "Irene" Muller
Mr. J. Notting.
7. March "Provisional Govern
S. Waltz "Popular Melodies"
4 LITTLE UIKL'S PLUSH CLOAK,
j Trimmed with Fawn Braver Fur,
while driving between Hot I .Street and
Waikiki. Name swn inside 'KEKDIE
PAKK.KR" A reward paid tiy re. turning
to Mrs. Wellealy Parker.
3C63-lt Arlington Hotel.
Even When Called Incurable
Terrible Selgo Sciatic Rheumatism
Mr. Arthur Simon
OI Galatea, Onio.
"They said I was incurable, the doctor!
did, but the result lias proven that Hood's Ssx
saparilla was nble to cure. I had Sclatlo
Iihetimatlm and was confined to my bed six
saonths. Three physicians did not help me and
I Was Given Up to Die
"When I was in thl3 terrible condition, nxtabla
to more hand or foot, I began to take flood's
Barsaparllla. The first bottle had a little ef
fect, and while taking the second, I guined so
rapidly that I could sit up in my chair. My sys
tem had been so run down by other medicine,
that It took me quite a while to recuperate, liy
the time I had taken four bottles of llood's Sar
saparilla, I conld walk nround, and now, as I
have taken six bottles, I am cared and can
do a good day's work. I do not feel I can praise
enough." Arthuk Simos, Galatea, Ohio.
HOOD'S PlLt-8 ti best &fter-dJxu67
Fills, tiilst OlseiUoo, cor headache. Try a ktz.
HOB HON, NEWMAN & CO. .
333ft Wholwsa.? .--:t-
Will be experienced by evehyone un
fortunate enough to be obliged to wear
on reading that we are now fully
equipp3d to manufacture anything
and everything in the
no matter how complicated. Joyful,
because the long wait of six weeks or
more in sending away for your glasses
is done away fo-ever. Thoso who have
r it ! ?a ?ii i 1 a. i i
pviiereu ry mis wait win Know Dest wuat
it. me.i't.s. Much time and money has
een ?p :o ensure perfect success.
ft y Machinery
a Ihe newest tn use in all of
the Utrge factories of the Kast, and
beiug thoroughly conversant with all
manner of complicated work, we claim
to be able to turn out as perfect work as
can be obtained in any par: of the
The distance from optical centres and
the long delay in sending away for
FPcial work has prompted us to add
tiiis special department to our already
large optical business, and we hope to
be favored with a liberal share of the
work '.one in Honolulu. Pkices the
same a in San Francisco, and on foiae
work m tittle Jower.
aecuratrlv ti'h'd. Telescope, tield,
marine or opsra ila-s lenses repoliahed
and sidjuste-i .
Vi e irial .vill iriv-j yon nore o! taat
jcy'fil fveling tii.m .m tiling we. can
'PHK rniJLlG AttK HH1USBYCAU
i tioned ag.-iinst negotiating the fol
lowing drafts, viz:
Check .No 019, drawn by Paia Planta
tion upon -listiop & Co., lavor Jas.
Draft No 670, drawn by IluVakala
Hanch Co upo;i Brewer 6c Co , favor
Jas. Ander.-ou, $11. c0.
Draft No. :)2, ?rawn ou fvard of Edu
cation faV'M Jas Anderson, G 40
The ha:ue having t;eM lost or mislaid.
Jv. M. OAT,
2t57 1540-Gs Fostmas'et-Geneial.
pVTO HAND-BOOK EXCELS THE
1 Hawaiian almanac and annual
for reliable Klilisiic&i and t'Tierftl information
rclsvtlns to theie llnd!. Price 75 cents; or
mailed abroad at So cem each.
TlIOS. THFtUM, rnblleher, -34;l-
floQolclc. 11. X.
Union Parly of ihe Hawaiian Islands
For the promotion of the best in
terests of the neoDle of all the
Hawaiian Islands and for the organ
ization of a party haying only this
object in view, the following is
adopted as a declaration of ibe prin
ciples upon which the organization
to be known as the "American Union
Party" is to be established, and upon
this platform we invite the co opera
tion of every friend of good govern
ment. 1st. Kepbesentative Government
The American Union Party is un
alterably opposed to any form of
monarchical government in .the
Hawaiian Islands, and declares its
fall allegiance to the Provisional
Government, endorsing the proposal
for a constitutional convention look
ing to the extension of popular rep
resentation in the Government.
2d. Political Union We declare
our leading principles to be the
accomplishment of a political Union
with the United States of America
and the maintenance of a stab'? and
3d. Pcblic Lands "We favor
such legislation as will promote the
occupancy of all public lands, includ
ing those heretofore known as
"crown lands," by Bmall holders, and
foster the development of varied in
dustries, believing it to be of vital
importance that "many ceres"
should be for "many men."
4th. Citizens' IIigitts We do
clare that all citizens are equal be
fore the law, and we are opposed to
monopolies or privileged classes,
favoriDg participntion in the Govern
ment by every loyal citizen and do
clare for a liberal suffrage law that
will, lirst ot all, guarantee a vote to
every man who rendered satisfactory
service in the military or police de
partments of the Provisional Gov
ernment. 5th. IaniiGEATios The evils of
Asiatic immigration are so apparent
that we declare in favor of its pro
hibition by ..positive and prudent
methods, declaring in favor of such
American, Portuguese or other
European immigration as shall
supply the necessary labor and
furnish the country with permament
6th. Public Wokks We ' favor
the immediate establishment of a
comprehensive system of public im
provements that shall be of perman
ent value to the country and atlord
needed employment to the laboring
classes, but we declare against im
portation of labor and material of
any kme whatsoever for use on pub
lic works which can be obtained in
the home market, and materials
which must be obtained from abroad
should be obtained through local
dealers in open, competition.
7th. Public Offices Wo sold
that no person should occupy any
position of trust or profit under the
Government who is not loyal to the
Sth. Prison Jjabor Wo oppose
the employment of prison labor in
any mechanical pursuits.
9th. Tax System Wo favor a re
vision of the tax system whereby all
property, improved and unimproved,
shall be taxed on an equitable basis.
10th. Labor We declare that in
the Constitution and in legislation
thereafter the rights of the wage
earner should be fully considered.
11th. Education We favor the
enlargement of the scope of the free
school system to the end that a uni
versity course may be available to
the youth of this country.
12th. Telegraphic Lines We
favor the establishment of an inter
island as well as a foreign cable
Are You a Royalist,
Or In Favor of
WJV. 1KIUK TO RECKIVE FREE
7 aud open expressions of opinion
from ihe inhabitants of im Hawaiian
Island.-, upon the question? of Annex
ation, the restoration of the Monarchy,
cr the formation of a Republic
This is desired for the information of
the people of the United fct.tes. The
name of ea h correspondent, will not be
usi'd, and will be reardd as confiden
tial i s rtjetit-l. Address
AMERICAN NKWSPAPr li SYNDI
CATE, W. Ten Evck flardenbrook, M'gr..
L'315 M. street, N. W.,
Wash njrton, D. C, U. S. A.
FOR SALE BY
Castle & Cooke
HAWAIIAN IMTII !
DEDICATED BY SPECIAL PERMISSION
A MOSTgELABORATE AND EXTENSIVE HISTORY OF
HAWAII FROM JANUARY, 1893, UNTIL
lEXQUISlTELYZILLVSTRATED BY TUB NEW AND
Beautiful "Crisp Photo" Process.
1 Willi h m&mm
The Volume Will Contain Ilair Toue 1'urtralta of All the Leading I'eople
Connocted With This Memorable Kpocli.
Including an Account of the
INDUSTRIAL -:- ADVANCE -:- OF -:- HONOLULU
In Fact an Historical, Statistical and Descriptive Review
of the Material Development and Advancement of the Islands.
WITH AN APKN'mX CONTAINING A SEKIES OK
Comprehensive -: Sketches -: of -: Representative -! Citizens
Mr. Wellesley A. Parker, whose success throughout the world in art matters,
is well known ha3been specially employed to superintend the pictorial department
of this work. Ot the Crisp process, which U to be used, the following extract from a
well known paper speaks well for it.
Tha Albanv, N. Y. Kvening Journal Bays:
New Pkintino Process. People unacquainted with the wonderful strides
that have been made in Australia i; printing, and the general depicting of nature
in i?a most beautiful rnoo ls, hav little idea of the complimentary and deserving
success that Messrs. F. W. Niven and Co. of Bailarat, Australia have attained in
their new "Cri?p Photo" Process. We hav b?en shown by Mr. Wellesley Parker,
who is visit inn us, samples of this nv firm's beautiful process Th book that has
lately run into three editions, cf 5000 each, of "Syracuse Illustrated" is bejond
compare the most exquisite series of views over appearing in the direction of
printing. Episodes of the old das, and sc-ne-( f the beautien oi the gardens of the
city, are scattered throughout, interested with pictures of well-known citizens, thatfor
fidelity rival any photograph that is at pre.-ent roduced. Every credit is due to
Australia, who has taken the lead in this iiHov:k:i.
Interspersed through tne book will he pages t'evoted to the establishments of
leading wholesale and etal merchants. Not only will the exteriors of the build
ings be shown, hut the interiors, will come out with great fidelity, showing every
branch of the business in actual working order, thus giving to many a glimpse be
hind tha scenes of the various details involved in produc ing the articles that they
purchase in the showroom or at the counter. The first issu- of "The Hawaiian
KevoTution" is to be 5000
The principal industries and business establishment will b visited by Mr.
Parker, who is now in this city, on behalf of the L'ublishers, and urrangement3
made by which th actual details of the various branches of the businesses will be
represented pktorially In addition, it is the de-sir of the Publishers to add to the
completeness of th" work by prevailing up n the citizens who have handsome
res:denc33 or crounds, to arrange with Mr. Parker for thrir appearance in its pages.
C7-PUBLISHED BY THE