Newspaper Page Text
n if hi iii iti 11
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KalablUhd July V. IH50.
VOL. XXI.. O. 3893.
HQQLUIiir. HAWAIUN ISLAIHJS. WEDNESDAY, JANAIIY 16
PIIICE: 5 CEJSTS
G. BREWER & CO., LIMITED
Qaeen Street, Uonolnla, B. I.-
HjLwalUn Agricultural Co., Onoznea
8asr Co., Honomu Bngr Co. W&iluka
8usr Co., Waibee Bngw Co., M&keo
Bzzti Co.. HjUeakAU BjLncb Co., Kp
PUnters line Ban FrancUco PackeU.
OhjLS. Brewer A Co.'a Line of Boa too
Agenta Boston Board ol Underwriters.
Amenta Philadelphia Board of Under
writers. UST Or OFFICJCRIi
P. C. Joust President
Qso. H. BoBxaraoir Manager
E. F. Bz&iror Tree, and Becj.
Cou W. F. Aixxx Auditor
CM. Coon )
H. Watk&hou8X...V .....Directors
O. L. Oaxtxb )
YOU CAN GET
Haviland China, plain and
decorated ; English China,
White, Granite; Cut Glaaa
ware, Moulded and Engraved
Glauware, Agateware, Tin
ware, Lamps and Fittings,
Flower Pots, Fruit Jars and
Jelly Glasses and a thousand
other useful and ornamental
Queen Street Stores.
HiBJf avai7an Inyesfmen! Co.
Deeirable Property in all parts of the
Four Houses on Punchbowl street at
A 4-acre Lot at Makiki.
Lots 4 and 5, Block 25, Pearl
A2X-acre Lot at Kalihi.
Besidence at Kalihi with barn, pig
pens and chicken coop, 120x10 ; suitable
for a Chicken Ranch.
13 ad 15 Kdmnm Street
Castle & Cooke L'd
LIFE AND FIRE
MEW ENGLAND 1IUTUAL .
Life Insurance Company
Ena Fire Insurance Compy
Carriage -: Builder
CTAll orders from the other islands
in the Carriage Building, Trimming and
Painting Line, will meet with prompt
X7T. O. BOXS21.
HOS. 128 AND 130 FORT -STREET
DR. R..L MOORE
OSes: Axlisrton CoUjgt, Ectil bm
LJ1' Office hours :
and 1 f. k. to 4 r. if.
9 a. m. to 12 u.
M. R Grossman, D.D.8.
93 HOTXL 8TKCT.
"OvriOB llOUU 9 A. M. TO 4 T. M.
Japanese Provisions, Dry Goods,
Fancy Goods, Etc.
PIIICE VKItV MODEKATK.
Foster Block, Nuuanu' Street.
A FINE ASSORTMENT.
TILES FOR FLOORS !
And for Decorating Purposes ;
Mattoto of all Earns,
WING WO CHAN & CO.
Great Repnblican Victory
WX HAVE OK HAND A FXKE AS
EKGLISH -2- SEBGOES !
Tweeds, Clay fToriteds, SlAfonalB
and Frencli Cuilmcrai
8uitahle for the
Our prices are lower than ever,
us a call before ordering.
MBDEIBOS r CO.,
F. W. MAKINNEY,
CeoTeyanwr and Searcher of Records
riBE. lifk aud
Accident : Insurance.
All kinds of Typewriting done, promptly,
cheaply and accurately.
omcx : 318 roxr stsxxt
Steam Candy Factory and Bakery
Practical Coaraetlonar and Bakr,
NO. 7X HOTEL 8TREET.
WM. L. PETERSON,
Notary :- Pablic, Typewriter
Over Bishop &
DR. J. UCHIDA,
Physician and Snr&eon.
Ko. 5, KUKUI LANE.
2 to 8 p. m.
S to 12 a. m. and
Mutual Tel. 532.
MBS. PRAY WOULD ANNOUNCE
that she will attend a Limited num
ber ol4&"nta. Address at H. M.
Whitney's, Ring,. vBall Talsphone 76.
JENNIE L. HILDEBRAND. M. D.
Opposite Union street.
XT Office houre : 9 to 12 a. m. and 2
to 4 r. m. Mutual Telephone Ho. t10.
C. J. WHITNEY,
Tachr ot Klooutlou and X3ra
ATTORNEY AT LAW
And. Notary Public.
Office: Over Bishop Bank.
W1LLIAU 0. PARSE,
ATTORNEY -AT -LAW
Agant to taka Aeknowladgaaanta.
Orrics No. IS Kaahumanu 8tret, Hono-
GONSALVES & CO,
223 Queen Street, Honolulu, H. I.
H. MAY & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
08 FORT STREET.
Telephones 23. P. O. Box 470.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Cutlery and Glassware
307 Fort fl treat.
FORT BTBSXT, OPP08ITZ WTLDE2 A
H. J. NOLTE, IProprletor.
First-class Lunches served with Tea, Cof
fee, 8oda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk.
J"OPE FBOJC 3 A. K. TILL 10 P. U.
Smokers' Reouieitea a specialty.
WM. F. THRUM,
Room No. 11, Spreckela' Block.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS
Bo II era, Ungmr XUlla,
And machinery of every description mads
to order. Particular attention paid to
ships' blacksmithinsr. Job work excuted
on the shortest no tic.
LEWIS & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
111 FORT STREET,
Talapaona SAO. P. O. Box 291
LEWERS & COOKE,
Successors to Lewers & Dickson.
Importers and Dealers in Lumber
And all Kinds of Building Materials.
yO. SS FORT BTKgET, HONOLULU
Soda Water Works Coinpy, Limited
Isplmide, Corner Allen and Fort Sts.
3710 1558-1 v
JOHN T. WATKRH0U8E.
Importer aaS Dulti fa
M. W. MeCHESNEY 4 SONS
AifD DSALXBS LN -
Leather and Shoe Findings
ITonolnlo Soap Works Co.,
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
General Commission Agents
Cor. Fort and Queen 8ts., Honolulu.
MEfflOD OF IAIIDIIIURMS
Details of PlacingRebel Weapons
on Hawaiian Soil.
General Calllaf la of Troop oa Thai
day Lot Laae the Only Oao Not
TV Itala the Fold Brother Bays Ha
U la Koolaa Rebel Are Scattered
A thorough search was made yester
day or Lot Lane and his followers,
but nothing was seen of the men.
Wilcox said that in his opinion the
men were hiding at the head of Pauoa
On this information Deputy-Marshal
Brown, Captain Parker and a number
of mounted native policemen left the
station early yesterday morning. They
took Ioela, the native who was cap
tured with Wilcox, as a guide.
They first went to the highest peak
on the Pali side of Konahuanul.
WhUe searching for the rebels, they
found a hut that had been occupied by
Lane and his men. Later on they
found three csrbines and several boxes
The country In the vicinity of Kona
huanui was given a thorough search,
but without success. The police then
returned to town.
Many people believe that Lane's fol
lowers have deserted him and the
rebel made his way to Kahuku, where
his father lives, and is in hiding.
Early yesterday morning John S.
Walker was locked up on a charge of
conspiracy. He was notified at his
office, that he was wanted and imme
diately surrendered himself. He acted
as an agent for Captain Davies and
the Iteamer Walmsnalo. This con
nection was the cause of his arrest.
Very few people are to be found who
believe that Walker has been in league
with the rebels. It is understood that
RIckard called -at Walker's office sev
eral times to see Davies, but a third
person was never present during the
"Major" Seward, the rain maker,
was locked up also yesterday on a
charge of conspiracy. He has kept
away from town since the first day of
the trouble. He was found yesterday
at the residence of John Cummins at
Pawaa. He was taken to the reef.
Some time ago Seward visited the
United States and was absent for two
or three months. It was freely ru
mored that he went away for the pur
pose of purchasing arms for the revo
lutionists. His return was eagerly
looked for by royalists and they
seemed greatly relieved when he did
It was claimed at the time that he
went away with a draft for $25,000,
money furnished by the ex-queen's
sympathizers. If this is so, the money
order can be easily traced through one
of the local banks.
Seward! has been with. John Cum
mins for a long time, aud is said to be
his private secretary.
It is understood that Kowlein and
Wilcox will be called upon today to
make a statement in regard to every
thing connected with the rebellion1
Tney seem to be anxious to confess
everything, hoping to. save their
necks by doing so.
Wilcox was visited yesterday by
Theresa. No others were allowed to
see him. The rebel leaders are sup
plied with food from friends on the
Charles T. Gulick was taken into
custody about 4 o'clock. He is charg
ed with conspiracy. It is claimed
that he had something to do with the
purchase of arms for t he rebels. Gu
lick is an old resident. During the
monarchy he was a Cabinet officer at
LOT IANK'S J1ROTHER TAKEN.
Patrick Lane and Manuel Rosa were
brought to the station last evening
about 9 o'clock, they having beencap
tured in Manoa Valley lv Corporal
A. E. Weiri. k, A. Mi Aupt- and Wil
lie Maou, uiemltpr? 'f Squad No. 1,
Citizens' Guard, under command of
B. F. Dillingham, and wh are all
employees of the Woodlawn dairy.
These men have made twi or twelve
arrests during the recent trouble. Pat
rick Lane is the third member of the
Lane family to be put under arrest,
the much-wanted Lot Lane being the
only one lacking to make the fam
ily gathering complete. On their
way in Lane said his brother was iu
Koolau. Captain Parker will probably
be sent after him today. '
The arrest of. Lane and Rosa was
made in the bouse belonging to Curry.
Captain Cordes of the mounted police
assisted in taking the men Jnto custody.
ARUS FOR THE REBE1
and Placor Landing.
As the days 'come and go more and
more Is learned concerning the meth
ods of the revolutionists In effecting
their mode of warfare and the means
employed to secure munitions of war
and recruits for service. At least two
of the principals connected with the
purchase and landing of the arms used
by the rebels have mad confessions
touching these points and other mat
ters in connection with the late up
rising. These are Captain William
Davies, of the steamer Waimanalo,
and George Townsend, who played an
important part throughout the move-
Henry Bertlrmann's residence atWaiklxi,
4 HvAoa o t- vara alaAA awfrafte& aTi m 1
Al S tAe DMV W 9 kiAW V V WA40
upper cot snows canoe nous adjoining resiaenc on ngui tiae, near oacA eivpa, irom
where the shots that killed Carter were fired.
ment, together with a side-light state
ment made by Charles Warren, as the
following hitherto unpublished his
tory will show.
Going back to the very inception of
the trouble that followed, It will be in
teresting to trace the purchase and
landing of the arms used by the rebels,
for without these there would have
been no attempt made to carry out the
movement inaugurated and captained
by Robert W.Wilcox, which had for its
ultimate object the disruption of the
present Republican form of govern
ment and establishing that of a dicta
torship guided and controled by the
obstinate, oppressive and hereditary
evil genius of that much misguided
The opening of hostilities proved
conclusively that arms had been
landed, and apparently in sufficient
quantity to make a formidable at
tack. As a natural result the all
absorbing question was,' where did
they come from? How were they
landed ? Who contributed the money
to purchase them, aud by and from
whom were they purchased? -These
questions seriously disconcerted the
Government officials, or at least so for
a time. Taking up the tangled skeins
and diving far down into the intrica
cies of a well-known tact, light -soon
began to dawn, and gradually patch
I scope quiit. 1
I All reports to the contrary notwlth
ltanding, Captain Davies has made a
FvinraAinn. ana idu comesaioa uu
materially assisted the Government
officials in 'bringing order out of
chaos. His statement, too, is duly
credited and contains many dam
aging reflections against a num
ber of persons, not the least among
whom is himself. There has been no
attempt on his part to shield either
himself and others connected with the
most damnable plot up to the present
period of civilization. In his statement,
Captain Davies graphically describes
the cast allotted to him in the par
tially successful drama, and with a
realism worthy of the most finished
actor, he tells the story from begin
ning to end in a comprehensive and im
pressive style. The only apparent cir
cumstance wherein he showed a weak
and unbusinesslike point was in al
lowing his zeal for the success of the
cause he had espoused to get the better
of the calm judgment usually dis
played by those possessed of far seeing
results, in connection with services of
the kind he performed.
To lead up to the main points at
issue, it will be necessary to recapitu
late to a certaiu extent. "Major"
Seward (more commonly and gener
ally known as an accomplished mix
ologist of the seductive and exhilar
ating cocktail to the ex-crowned heads
of Hawaii and who has studiously
continued in the same capacity since
the hula, opium and gin. monarchy
received a violent death and ap
propriate funeral to his whilom
alii, both in the confines of that
person's most hospitable home as well
as on trips abroad, and without im
pairing in the least degree the local
and international reputation enjoyed,
j- " "
suju cycu uoieguauunea oy insi royax
lstio Individual), recently paid a visit
toibflrCoast, ostensibly for the benefit
ex nis neaitn. but the real purpose ot
his tour will Justify the statements
now credited to his mission. .
It is now claimed, and the claim Is
said to be partially substantiated by
the confessions in the hands of the
Government, that the "Major" pur
chased the arms, ammunition and
bombs and perfected the necctiary ar
rangements for bringing them to the
Islands while he was absent. A tug
was employed to csm the outfit of
war outside Golden Gate, whrre they
were to be transferred into a schooner.
Right at this point the pcrtinrnt and
Important question .again thrusts it
sell forward. Who furnished the
money to do all this? This tort of
work Is not done for a mere ens, and
it is well known the "Major" la net a
rich man In bis own right. There &ra
many plausible stories afio&t cosssra
log this point, but as yet nothtcj tan
gible has been ascertained to Justify
an acctiftation. Suffice It to er.y, jbow
ever, tnat the funds must have come
where the first shots of the Rebellion were
Mkm T . " m ir mm aye at a4at(nM aav Vt A v e V
La SA W M ? fcCb AAAA WW AASMA SSAAAJ l . .
from some source, or sources, favora
ble to the royalist causa. Ona of the
white men now under arrest for com
plicity in the uprising, is said to have
negotiated a loan ot 515, C00 recently
through a local attorney, secured by
According to the story told by the
crew of the schooner, the above men
tioned course of procedure wsa carried
out. After the arms had becne&fely
J)laced on board, the schooner headed
or the Paradise of the Pacific on her
dangerous and questionable mission
It is understood the schooner, -or
sealer, is the H. H. Wahlberg, and
am m a . nAfl Vi a TMnf..!
who bears reputation as a dAxin; ad
venturer. Those who received the
arms from the schooner later cannot
recall the name, but distinctly remem
ber she bore a German one, ending in
berg." Reference to shipp tog tiles
show the Wahlberg arrived at 8aa
Francisco from a cruise on Kcvetaber
1st, and waa the only vessel of the
kind bearing a German namo then in
that port about the time the o.nns ar
suppoeed to have been snipped. . This
fact, or 'coincident, alao tallies with
the date of "Major" Seward's; visit.
Previous to -the arrival cf the-
schooner in Hawaiian waters. It hsA
been arranffea ror cer to iana as
or near Rabbit Island, on the other
aide of Oahu from Honolulu. Ac
cording to an evidently, pre-arranged
plan, Charles' Warren and
George Townsend were stationed
W. H. BICXA&D.
out on Rabbit Island to await the ar
rival ot the schooner. They remained
there several days before the eagerly
looked-for vessel hove in sight. In
the meantime, however, they required
the use of a boat, supposedly to ena
ble trips to be made to shore for pro
visions, etc. Their wish must have
been either divined by 'Major" Sew
ard or else he had Deen informed of
their want, for he certainly sent a
boat to that point by the steamer
Cummins, on which he paid 550
freight, and which was landed at or
near Kaneohe and taken charge of by
When the schooner finally arrived
at the appointed rendezvous Warren
and Townsend went aboard cl her for
the purpose of assisting the crewto
iandrthe war-like cargo. Findifi-it