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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, January 14, 1895, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1895-01-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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Established July 2, 1838.
VOIi. XXI- -NO. 3891.
HONOIjTJIjTJ. HAWAIIAN ISIiAKDS. MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1895.
PBICE: 5 CENTS.
Bnshitss Carte.
G. BREWER & CO., LIMITED
Queen Street, Honolulu, H, J.
AGENTS FOR
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Onoxnea
Bagar Co., Honoma Sugar Co.,"Wailoku
Sugar Co., Waihee Sugar Co., Makee
Bazar Co., Haleakala Banch Co., Kapa
pala Banch
Planters' Line San Franci&co Packets.
Ohas. Brewer A Co.'i Line of Boston
Packets.
Agents Boston Board of Underwriters.
Agents Philadelphia Board of Under
writers. LIST OF OFTICEB3:
P. 0. Joicrs President
Gso. n. Bobzbtsox Manager
E. F. Bishop Tres. and Secy.
Col. W. F. Allxs Auditor
O. M. Coo )
H. Watxbhousz... ....Directors
0. L. Carter )
YOU C AN GET
Haviland China, plain and
decorated ; English China,
White, Granite; Cut Glass
ware, Moulded and Engraved
Glassware, Agateware, Tin
ware, Lamps and Fittings,
Flower Pots, Fruit Jars and
Jelly Glasses and a thousand
other useful and ornamental
articles at
J. T.
Queen Street Stores.
3S07-tf '
ffATERBOWS
-The Hawaiian Inrestment Co,
HEAL ESTATE
-AND-
LO-A-ISTS.
FOR SALE.
Desirable Property in all parts of the
City.
Four Houses on Punchbowl street at
a bargain.
A 4-acre Lot at Makiki.
Lots 4 and 5, Block
Pearl
City.
A2X-acre Lot at Kalihi.
Besidence at - Kauhi witn barn, pig
pens and chicken coop; 120x10 ; suitable
for a Chicken Banch.
13 and 15 Kaahumanu Street
Telephone 639.
Near Postoffice.
Castle & Cooke L'd.
LIFE AND FIRE
AGENTS FOR:
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
OF BOSTON".
fltna Fire Insurance Company
OF HARTFORD.
HONOLULU
CARRIAGE
MANUFACTORY
i
W.W. WRIGHT,
Proprietor.
Carriage Builder
AJND REPAIBER.
XA11 orders from the other islands
in the Carriage Building, Trimming and
Fainting Line, -will meet with prompt
attention.
O. BOX 321.
1103. 128 AND 130 FORTCSTREET
INSURANCE
AGENTS
J.
3363-y
Business Cari)s.
DR. R. I. MOORE
0S:8: Irlhtaa Cottigt, EoUl Etre
X-" Office hours :
9 A. M.
to 12
M.
and 1 r. ic to 4 p. ir.
3860-1 m
M. E. Grossman, D J).S.
DENTIST,
83 HOTIL 373 KT.
Owner HotTa 9 l. m.to 4 P. m.
S. NISHLMURA,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
DEALER IN
Japanese Provisions, Dry Goods,
Fancy Goods, Etc.
PRICES VERY MODERATE.
Foster Block, Nuuanu Street.
New Goods
A FINE ASSORTMENT.
TILES FOR FLOORS !
And for Decorating .Purposes
Matte o or all Ketds,
Majtila Cigars.
WING W0 CHAN & CO.
Ho.
1831-q.
Nuuanu Svri.
Great Republican Victory
WE HAVE
ON HAND A
SOBTJISST 07
PDfK AS-
ENGLISH -:- SERGES!
Tweedi, Clay Worsteds, Diagonals
and French Caealmeree
Suitable for the Holidays. -t
Our prices are lower than ever. Give
us a call before ordering.
MEDEIEOS r CO.,
Tailors.
Arlington Block,
Hotel Street.
3347-2m
F. W. MAKINNEy,
TYPEWRITER,
ConTeyancer and Searcher of Records
FIRE. LIFE AND
Accident
Insurance.
All kinds of Typewriting dene, promptly,
cheaply ana accurately.
also
GENERAL
COLLECTOR.
'office: 318 fobt btbeet
nn let &
PIONEER
Steam Candy Factory and Bakery
F. HORN,
Practical Confectioner and Baker,
NO. 71 HOTEL STREET.
3753-tf
WM. L. PETERSON,
Notary :- Public, -: Typewriter
AND COLLECTOR.
Orncs: Over Bishop & Co.'sBank.
" 3S18-y
DR, J. UCHIDA,
Physician and Sar&eon.
No. 5, KUKUI LANE.
Office Hotjrs:
2 to 8 p. m.
8 to 12 a. m. and
Mutual Tel. 5X2.
Massage.
ATB8. PRAY WOULD ANNOUNCE I
iTi that she will attend a limited nam-
bar of ttttianta. Address at H. iL
Whitney'!, rang it. ; Bell Xelephons 73,
Business Carts.
JENNIE L. HILDEBRAND, M. D.
Homeopathic Physician.
HOTEL STREET,
Opposite Union street.
XJ" Office hours : 9 to 12 a. sr. and 2
to 4 p. m. Mutual Telephone tfo. 610.
333S-3m
CURE3 ALL DISEASES PECU
liar to women, rheumatism, skin
diseases and acts as a blood purifier.
Lecture ft Viavi Hall at 3 p.m. this
afternoon.
3331-tf
A. PERRY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
And Notary Public.
Office: Over Bishop's Bank.
3692-1 y
WILLIAM C. . PARKE,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
A0
gnt to take Aokaowladgmtnu.
Onca No. 13 Kaahumanu Street. Hono-
lulu. H. I.
GONSALVES &CO,
Wholesale
Grocers and
Merchants,
Wine
225 Queen Street, Honoluln, H. I.
H. MAY & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
98 FORT STREET.
Telephones 22
P. O. Box 470.
3450-y
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE,
Cutlery and Glassware
307 Fort Street.
3575-ly
BEAVER SALOON,
FOBT 8TBBXT. OPPOSITK WILDER A COS
K. J. NOLTE, Proprietor.
First-class Lunches served with Tea, Cof
fee, coda Water, iiinger Ale or Milk.
OPEN PROM 3 A. M. TILL 10 P. M.
Bmokera' Requisites a specialty.
WM. F. THRUM,
UEV EY OR.
Boom No. 11, Spreckels' Block.
' 3S59-6m
HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO..
Steam-Engines ,
Boiler, Sugar Mills, Coolers, JSrmsa
and 1 a A CaaUnr,
And machinery of every description raadf
to order, Particular attention paid it
ships' blacksmithinz. Job work excutec
on the shortest notic.
LEWIS &
CO.,
YholESalB 3(1(1
Grocers
111 FORT STREET,
Telephone 240.
P. O. Box 297.
LEWERS & COOKE,
iSaccessors to Lewers & Dickson.
Importers and Dealers in Lumbe:
And all Kinds of Building Materials.
NO. 83 FORT STREET. HONOLUU
CONSOLIDATED
Water Works Company, Limited
Sspl&nida, Corner Allen mi Fort Sta.
HOLLISTER
& CO..
3710 155S-ly
Agents.
JOHN T. WATERH0USB,
Imports? aA Dlr 10
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
M.
W. McCHESNEY
WHOLES A LE GROCERS
-A2TZ DEALXR3 IN-
Leather and Shoe Findings
HONOLULU.
Soap Work Co.
Tannery.
AGENTS
Honolulu
Honoluln
H. HACSFELD C0-,
General Commission Agents
Cor. Fort aad Qaeen sts., Honolala.
Retail
BUSHWHACKING FORTHE REBELS
Native Police Force Are Scouring
th6 Valleys.
PIPIKANE GIVES
na-FitrtltV
Two Day a of Unaiakl Qalflt-How Fort
Mkapaa it Held M ember of Cltlxeas
Gaird Seriously Iajered Situation at
'TTalalae Day With Co. F at Front.
The movements of the Government
forces Saturday and Sunday centered
on the location of Wilcox and Now
lein. Humors as to the position of their
camps were thick enough, but none
were attended with effective results.
Saturday forenoon it was decided to
send the native and mounted police
through the mountains from Nuuanu
Valley to Diamond Head. About 2
o'clock in the afternoon about fifty
men headed, by Deputy Marshal
Brown and Captain Bobert Parker,
set out on their mission, and by Sat
urday night they had reached Manoa
Valley, where they went Into camp.
The arrest of J- W. Pipikane late
Saturday afternoon created general
satisfaction. The "Roaring Bull" is
looked upon as one of the leaders of
the Insurrection, though since his ar
rest he has naturally enough denied
any deep-seated loyalty to the cause.
He stated that when he found Wilcox
had such a email following he saw it
was no use and wished himself well
out of it.
Sunday morning the Cabinet held
hits usual meeting. The time of open
ing schools ana allowing tne tram
cars to run, looking to the general
resumption of business was discussed.
It was decided to wait the results of
the Brown-Parker expedition before
making any definite decision. .The
fuards in the valleys will not be with
rawn until these men have com
pleted their tour. The time of hold
ing the court-martial was discussed
but no definite decision was reached.
Sunday afternoon Parker's men were
heard from in the Palolo Valley.
They had not seen Wilcox or Nowlein,
though several camps recently de
serted had been found.
A ripple of excitement was caused
about four o'clock by a fight among
a party of natives much the worse for
gin, near Atkinson's house on the road
to Pauoa Valley. Two P. G. natives
fell to discussing the situation with
four of the opposite stripe. They
came to blows and the P. G. men ran
down the street giving word that there
were natives in the house with guns.
Mr. McStocker and a party of Sharp
shooters were sent to the scene. - No
suns were found and the natives were
left to settle the affair among them-
selves.
VThe arrests of Sunday included Wil
Jiam Kamali and William K. Pua,
who had come through the lines and
gave themseves up to members of the
Citizens' Guard after reaching their
homes, Sam Kalalau, Isaac Kakala,
and J. Hanupau, who was brought in
from Manoa bv Corporal Ferry of
Company F. Saturday afternoon a
party of political prisoners was trans
ferred to the old barracks to relieve
the crowded condition of the prison.
The Sharpshooters spent the night
guarding this motley collection. Sun
day morning a shufiie took place and
a lot of petty offense prisoners were
sent to the barracks, the political pris
oners being returned to the prison. The
Sharpshooters were relieved and a
guar.! of police stationed at the bar
racks.
During: Sunday evening the capture
of seventeen prisoners was reported
from the front, but no engagements
wereanuounced.
THE VALLEYS RAIDED.
A Number of Natives Arrested in
Palolo Yesterday.
Deputy-Marshal Brown entered Pa
lolo Valley late yesterday afternoon
anJ Placed
fourteen natives under
HE5RT BKRTELMANX, AT WHOSE HOUSE
THS REBELLION STARTED.
arrest. They were escorted to a house
situated at the junction of Kamoilllli
and Beretania street roads. They will
-7
be kept there for at lea?t twenty-four
hours.
The idea is to make them give in
formation regarding the whereabouts
of Sam Nowlein and his men. It is
almost certain that they are in hiding
in the valley named. It is also an
assured fact that the rebels have been
supplied with food by some of the
people now under arrest.
If the men agree to hunt for the in
uen they will be allowed to go at
large for at least twenty-four hours
and then report. It is thought that
the natives will succeed in locating
Nowlein. ,
Among, the fourteen men; two were
found ' to have - carried .guns. Their
names are respectively Kahohiwaanu
andKaaihu. The former surrendered
his rifle and cartridge belt. The two
men claim . that ' they have ' not seen
Nowlein or Wilcox since last Sunday.
They were standing guard on Sunday
night but scampered off when the
police made their appearance.
'Both men appear to be very simple.
They say that they were compelled to
go to' Bertelmann's place by a native
named Abraham, who threatened to
shoot them if they refused. This
same individual supplied them with
arms. Both men have been wander
ing about the mountains for the past
week and finally reached Palolo Val
ley yesterday morning. At first they
--v .r
11
. H t Pi
l" nMuj.nn ii " ii awiTiw i 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1, ' j'
r . i i.ll
FORT MAKAPUU A8 SKETCHED BY D. HOWABD HITCHCOCK LARGE
SKETCH SHOWS GENERAL POSITION OF THE FORT AND PASS.
UPPER CUT SHOWS "BOYS IN THE BARRACKS."
denied having been connected with
the rebellion, but later confessed that
they had.
After rounding up the natives in
Palolo a visit was paid to Manoa for
the same purpose. All the arrested
ones were to be kept in a vacant
house in the vicinity of Montana's.
The thirty-six policemen who left
town on Saturday afternoon under
charge of Deputy Marshal Brown and
Captain Parker reached Waialae yes
terday afternoon.
After leaving the station house they
proceeded to Manoa Valley and rode
as far as possible. Then they dis
mounted. The foot trail was fol
lowed until the head of the Valley
was reached. The men made a thor
ough search in all directions, but saw
no signs of the rebels.
' Before dark they reached Palolo
ridge, having passed through three
camps that had been occupied by
either the Wilcox or Nowlein parties.
In the last camp they found some
dried salmon and a quantity of poi
that to all appearances .was not more
than two days old. A package of
cigarette tobacco was also found.
The police camped on the ridge and
at daybreak yesterday passed through
Palolo and finally reached Waialae
without capturing anybody.
Shortly after their arrival Mr.
Brown consults! with W. A. Kinney
and after a brief talk he decided to re
turn to Palolo and round-up the na
tives. He was accompanied by Mr.
Kinney, Walter McBride and
seven policemen.
During the afternoon supplies were
sent out. It is understood that the
police will remain at Waialae for sev
eral days. Unless Nowlein is taken
in Palolo, they will move towards
Koko Head.
OUT AT FORT MAKAPUU.
A
Battle Likely to Take
'There at Any Time.
Place
A party of eight specials under com
mand of Hon. W. H. Rice, of Kauai,
left Honolulu at 1:30 p. m. Saturday
to relieve and partially re-enforce the
garrison at that point in charge of
Cecil Brown.
They found the road halfway be
tween Honolulu and the Pall guarded
at intervals by members of the Citi
zens' Guard, the last picket being sta
tioned at the head of the Pali.
The nartv reachecU-Waimanalo at
about 5 o'clock of the same day. The
iournev was continued some three
miles further, where they left their
horses, and covered the remaining
three miles to Makapuu Point on foot.
From tne place wnere tne party left
their horses and on to the Point the
road is exceedingly rough and preci
pitous, maklrjcr it difficult to ascena
on horseback.
When the relieve corps reached
MakaDuu Point manv familiar faces
were seen, among the number being
Cecil .Brown, in cnaree. U. a, inase,
C. P. Iaukea and others. Chase had
inz too much canned meat.
Makapuu Point is the only pass from
been ill for several days together with
several others, supposedly from -eat-Koolau
to the Kona side of the island.
The camp there consists simply of a
stone wall built in circular farm and
which has been christened Fort Ma
kapuu. Cecil Brown is the architect
ana constructor of the fort. It is lo
cated directly in the . middle of the
Kint and overlooks the pass from
th sides.
.This relief party was sent out to
Makapuu for the reason that an en
gagement would likely result with, the
natives at or near that point, as sr
eral scouting parties were out in differ
ent directions gradually forcing1 the
rebels .toward that way. , At last ac
counts, however, no . signs : of . the
enemy had been reported.
On account of its extreme position
it is rather difficult to suppryril&lpaa:
camp with edibles, being distant from
Honolulu eighteen andTrromWalma
nalo five miles. Cecil BrowH' com
mand will remain indefinitely; at their
present location, or at least until such
a time as the rebels shall have been
capture J or circumstances connected
with the movement against them de
mands a change of base.
STOPPING-, SIGNALS.
Natives in Region of Capt. Zeigler's
Company Flashing Lights.
On Saturday night the boys of Corny
pany A marched to town from their
headquarters in Manoa Valley and re
turned early yesterday morning. The
police were left in charge during their
absence.
No sooner had they arrived at bead-
quarters than a native by the name of
Hanapau, with two belts of cartridges
and a gun, came down from the moun
tains near Waiakeakua. He was im
mediately arrested. In answer to
questions put to him he told the same
old story. Wilcox had detained and
threatened to snoot mm if ne ran
away. He had been in the bushes
four days and had consumed all the
guavas, ripe and green, that could be-
CAPT
WILLIAM DAVIE3
1CA3AL0.
THE WAI-
f ound near by. He was afraid of mov
iner about for fear of being shot bv tha
soldiers. A big meal was given him.
as he was nearly starved. In a lit
tle while he became quite contented
and told his captors that he was glad
to be safe. It is the opinion of Cap
tain Zeigler that there are a number
of just such men lurking about in the
mountains, ready to come down but
fearful of being shot.
wnlle Company i? was in town tne
men left on guard saw a greater num
ber of signals than usual from the
native cottages in the valley beneath.
The occupants of these had learned
of the departure of the soldiers for
town and thinking the road was clear
flashed lights to that effect.
It is suspected that food is being
conducted by natives to the surround
ed men, and that the bearers are
guided by signals as to the way to ap
proach and the right time.
There is no doubt that every move
ment of the soldiers capable of being
learned is. communicated to the men
in hiding by their friends below.
Captain Ziegler sent out a squad of
men last night- to stop the natives
from signalling any further to their
friends in the mountains.
. All day yesterday Company F took
a good rest under tne : trees and in the
house. They were resting for the
morrow's work.. The telescopes and
spy glasses were kept' levelled on the
' ft ' -
OF

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