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Established July 3, 1S5G.
VOIi. XXI.. JNO. 3980. HCXNOIUXU. HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. SATUBDAY, APRIL 27, 1895, PRICE: 5 CENTS. Bustntss Carfcs. I. BREWER & CO., LIMITED Queen Street, Honolulu, 77. 7. AGENTS FOR Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Onomea Sugar Co., Honomu Sugar Co., Wailuka Sugar Co., Waihee Sugar Co., Makes Sugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co., Kapa- paia Ranch. Planters' Line San Francisco Packets Oh as. Brewer & Co.'s Line of Boston Packets. Agents Boston Board of Underwriters. Agents Philadelphia Board of Under writers. LIST OF OFFICERS P. C. Jones President Geo. H. Robebtson Manager E. F. Bishop Tres. and Secy. Col. W. F. Allen Auditor O. M. Cooke ) H. Watbbhouse. . . ...Directors A. W. Carter ) Is what we want, but in order to ob tain it, we must give VALUE FOR VALUE and invite the attention of the PEO PLE (tourists especially to make a thorough examination of our stock and prices, in Sterling Silverware Souvenir Spoons, Plated Ware, Watches and Diamonds, Native Jewelry, man ufactuied in unique de signs and to order. Jacobsou & Pfeifter. FORT STREET, Wenner & Co.'s Old Stand . 3858-tf The Hawaiian Investment Co. REAL ESTATE -AND- FOR SALE. Desirable Property in all parts of the Uity. Fonr Houses on Punchbowl street at bargain. A 4-acre Lot at Makiki. Lots 4 and 5, Block 25, Pearl City. A2-acre Lot at Kalihi. .Residence at Jvaiini with barn, pig pens and chicken coop, 120x10 ; suitable for a Chicken Ranch. 13 and 15 Kaatmniana Street. Telephone 639. Near Postoffice. Castle & Cooke L'd. LIFE AND FIRE 11 AGENTS FOR NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL Life Insurance Company OJF BOSTON. . Itna Fire Insurance Company OF HARTFORD. HONOLULU CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY! V. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor. Carriage -: Builder AND REPAIRER. 'All orders from the other islands in the Carriage Building, Trimming and Painting Line, will meet with prompt attention. T. O. BOX 321. KOS. 128 AND 130 FORT STREET 3S6-y Massage. MR3. PRAY WOULD ANNOUNCE that she will attend a limited num ber of patients. Aldress at H. M. Whitney's, King st. ; Bell Telephone 76. 3228-tf OTHER PEOPLE'S MONEY INSURANCE AGENTS. Business Carbs. M. E. Grossman, D.D.8. DENTIST, 98 both. grew. Orriot Hoca. 9.. M.Totr. w. New Goods A FINE ASSORTMENT. TILES FOR FLOORS ! And for Decorating Purposes ; Matting of all Kinds, Manila Cigars. WING WO CHAN & CO. No. 9kS 2?xruanvi tat. S851-Q W. F. O 'H ALLOR AN, Contractor and Builder Estimates given on all kinds of Brick, Stone and Wood Work. Jobbing promptly attended to. 506 KING STREET. F. H. Redward's Old Stand. 3952-3m CONSOLIDATED Soda Water Works Company. Limited Esplanade, Corner Allen and Fort Sts. HOLLISTER & OO., 3710 1558-1 v Agents. H. JAOUEN, Practical Gunmaker Will do any kind of repairing to Fire arms, also Browning and Blueing and restocking equal to Factory work, Fatis faction guaranteed. Union street, with C. Sterling. Painter. 3908-v WM. L. PETERSON, Notary :- Pnblie, -: Typewriter AfiTD COLLECTOR. Office : Over Golden Rule Bazaar. 3818-y DR. J. UCHIDA, Physician and Surgeon. No. 5, KUKTJI LANE. Office Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. and 8 p. m. Mutual Tel. 532. PIONEER Steam Candy Factory and Bakery F. HORN, Practical Confectioner and Baker, NO. 71 HOTEL STREET. 3753-tf HONOLULU IRON WORKS CO., Steam Engines, BolIer, Bngar Mills, Coolers. Bra and Lead Castings, And machinery of every description made to order. Particular attention paid to ships' hlacksmithing. Job work exented on the shortest notic. LEWERS & COOKE, Successors to Lowers & Dickson. Importers and Dealers in Lumber And all Kinds of Building Materials. NO. 83 FOBT STREET, HONOLULU P.O. Box 386. Mutual Tel. 544. NAN-YU COMPANY, LIMITED, Commission Merchants IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Japanese -:- Provisions AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE, 411 KING STREET, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. New Goods by every steamer. 3S78- lv MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE, Corner of King and Nuuanu Streets. 'Just received by the Australia, a fresh invoice of Enterprise Beer and Oysters FOB COCKTAILS. Telephone 805. ,3907-tf Business (faros. JENNIE L- hildebrand, m. d. Homeopathic Physician Corner Fort and Beret ania streets. Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m. and 2 tO 4 T. M. Telephone No. 923. 3933-Sm LEWIS & CO., Wholesale and Retail Grocers 111 FORT STREET, Telephone 84Q. P. O. Bom 39 j S. T. ALEXANDBB. H. T. BALDWIN. ALEXANDER BALDWIN, Commission Merchants No. 3 California st., San Francisco. 'Island orders promptly filled. 3897-6m A. PERRY, ATTORNEY AT LAW And Notary Public. Office: Over Bishop's Sank. 3692-lv WILLIAM C. ATTORNEY PARKE, AT LAW Agent to taik Acknowledgment Omen No. 13 Kaahnmanu Street, Hono- mm, u. i. GONSALVES & CO, Wholesale Grocers and Merchants. Wine 225 Queen Street, Honolulu, 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, FORT STREET, OPPOSITE WILDER A CO.'S H. J. NOLTE, Proprietor. First-class Lunches served with Tea, Cof fee, Soda Water, Ginger Ale or Milk. fjB OPEN FROM 3 A. 51. TILL 10 P. M. Smokers' Requisites a specialty. WM. F. THRUM, SURVEYOR. Room No. 11, Spreckels' Block. 3859-6m C. J. WHITNEY, Teacher ot Elocution ami Dra matic Art, Arlington Hotel. 3884-y G. E. SMITHIES, Accountant, Collector and Copyist. Office : With C. D. Chase, Safe Depo sit Building. Telephone 184. The collection of Government Bills a specialty. 3931 6m M. W. MeCHESNEY & SONS WHOLESALE GROCERS AND DEALERS IX Leather and Shoe Findings HONOLULU. afllf'NTQ Honolulu Soap 'Works Co., AtfMUO Honolulu Tannery. H. HACEFELD CO., General C0mmiS8i0!5 AgeXltS Cor. Fort andQneen sts., Honolulu. Imperial Flour Is the only blended flour ever offered on thes-e islands. It is a new ''Patent Process" oi bleeding together the Eest Known varieties oi whsat for strength and color, thereby producin g a flour that will give th beet possible basing results tor tne housekeeper Cf"Ask your grocer for a trial sack it will cost vou no more. A. L. MOBBI8 & CO., 3937-Sra Wholesale Agents EXILE REDWARD CHEWS THE RAG Denies Connection With Uprising And Will Demand Indemnity. HAS LOST CONFIDENCE 1 i DOL1 Satisfied lhat Resident of the Inland Do Jfot Care to be Annexed to the t nited States Believes with Joaquin Miller Fx-Oueen Shamefully Treated. Frederick Henry Redward, one of the exiles from Hawaii, arrived in the city several days ago on a visit to his brother, John C. Redward, the well-known contractor and builder, says the Seattle Post-Intelligencer of the 5th inst. Redward has been a res ident of Honolulu for the past fifteen years, where he followed the business of contractor and builder. He says he had nothing to do with the uprising, and claims to have been thrown in prison, where he was kept for a period of thirty eight days, and although he asked for a trial o:i a number of occa sions he was always refused, and as last resort consented to leave thecoun try in order to gain his freedom. Mr Bedward is an Lnglish subject and says his case is in the hands of the British Commissioner at the Islands Capt. Hawes In conversation last night Redward said: "I knew nothing whatever o the uprising or the shooting of Char ley Carter until the following morn ing about 7 o'clock, while I was on my way to mv place of business. Of course, there was erreat excitement and much loud talking, but I paid no attention to it, and while at work on a building across from my office about 3 o'clock in the afternoon I was arrested by three armed ruffians, commonly called guards down there, and taken to the station house and kept there for an hour and a nail. Thev then marched me down to Oahu Jail, where I was detained for thirty-eight days, with no charge being preferred against me and without an opportunity of securing a trial, which I demanded time and again. The Marshal sent British Vice Consul T R.Walker over to the jail to ask whether I desired to Jeave the country or submit to a trial. I told Consul Walker to present my compliments to the Marshal anu in form him that I was ready at any time to take my trial, and was not ready nor did not care to leave the country. Shortly after this I sent for the British Commissioner, Captain Hawes, and stated to him the above facts and asked him to demand a speedy trial or allow me freedom on bail, but 1 could get neither. "It was getting very monotonous being confined in the jail so long, and I was losing flesh rapidly and develop ing symptoms of sickness. I was willing to do or sign anything in or der to get out, so 1 sent for the Mar shal and bad an interview with him on February 13th. I told him I wished to get out of prison ; that I had noth ing to do with the uprising: that I slept in my house on that night, and that 1 knew nothing whatever of it until 7 o'clock thefollowing morning; that I had never been to a meeting of any Kind, anu tnat l was reauy ror trial at auy time. He told me that I had enemies in town, and that I would probably be convicted of mis prision of treason, as he did not go a cent on the commission himself, and advised me to take the opportunity to leave, as he did not think it would be more than three months before the whole thing blew over and I would be permitted to return. I told him that a man wouldn't be a man at all unless he bad a few enemies, and I was will ing and ready at all times to stand trial. "He also told me that he had no evidence against me, but some of my enemies might give such evidence as would cause my conviction. I told him I was not afraid of that, and asked him what kind of a paper he had to sign, and he showed me one which was quite different to the one I afterward signed. At 4 o'clock the same afternoon he returned with the paper for me to sign, and he was ac companied by the British Commis sioner. The commissioner aked me if I intended signing that paper, and I told him yes. He said : "Am r to presume that you are i guilty?' "I told him I couldn't help wuat he presumed, as 1 wasn't signing the paper on account of being guilty. "I said: 'Mr. Hawes, you aud the Marshal are both here. Let him take me to stand trial tomorrow, or name a day. I have been here for thirty eight days, and I am willing to do anvthioc to eet out of this place, as I was never in anything of the kind before, and I want you to distinctly j understand that 1 am not signing this paper with the understanding that I ' am guilty of anything.' I was released and took passage f r San Francisco on the steauer Australia. "The treatment I received while iu prison I could not complain of much myself, although it was pretty rough, but some of my friends ami acquaint ances were treated mo-t disgracefully. I always expressed my opinion very I freely on the high-handed manner in which the government was conducted. as I was born in a free country and always believed in asserting my rights. My case is in the bands of the British -Minister, and I expect to receive in demnity for being compelled to leave tne country. I 1 B A f a -w j. uo not oeueve in iact, J am satisfied that the residents of the islands do not care to be annexed to the United States. They only make tne assertion as a pretext to get the favor of the American people. I thought a great deal of President Dole at one time, but I have changed my opinion. The way he has acted in this whole matter is anything but Chris- tian-like, and, as President, he is only a tool, as be has to be dictated to by an armed mob "I believe the ex-queen has been most shamefully treated. Joauuiu Miller, at her trial, expressed my een ments to a dot when he said she was the only Christian there." OF HEALTH TO MOVE. Discussion of Routine Matters Meeting Held Yesterday. at Licenses lecomuieiitIel to Chinese ami 'laanese Practitioners Improve ments at Experimental Statiou. President Smith occupied the chair at the special meeting of the Board of Health yesterday afternoon, there be ing present with him Drs. Day and Emerson, Health Agent Beynolds, and Members Waterbouse Ena, and Lansing. Most of the session was devoted to consideration of ioutine matters. Meat Inspector Monsarrat's report was read and approved; also those from Wailuk i and Koloa hospitals. C. B. Wells, manager of Wailuku plantation, Maui, wrote asking to be allowed to place a Japanese patient in the hospital, and that the plantation physician treat him, instead of Dr. Armitage, the regular hospital doctor. The secretary was instructed to notify Mr. Wells that all patients going into the hospital must submitto treatment of the hospital physician. An application to practice medicine was read from Dr. W. D. Jone. He has been residing in Stockton, Cal., for a number of years as a practicing Chinese physician. It is his intention to travel extensively in the Hawaiian Islands, Mexico and Central America. There was some objection to grant ing the request, but, after considerable discussion, aud, upon motion of Dr. Day it, was decided to recommend the granting of the license. Discussion over the matter brought out a sugges tion from JJr Day that certain changes were desirable in the law granting licenses, and these should be laid be fore the coming legislature with a view to placing all practicing physicians on a regular basis. Two diplomas and numerous docu ments certifying to the ability of Un paku Ogawa as a medical practitioner was laid before the meeting. Consul Shimuzi endorsed the application. It was granted. Letters received from Deputy-Shcrifl Hardy and Dr. Williams, stated that two cases of scarlatina had broken out m tne family or j. r. bisson. The cases were mild, and did not neces sitate establishing quarantine. Presi dent Smith wrote, if any more cases appeared, to institute a rigid quaran tine. The feasibility of placing George Treadway in full charge of the experi mental station at Kali hi was dis cussed. Further action was deferred until next meeting. It was concluded to lay larger pipe running into tne station, in order to give ample supply of water. Dr. Wayson's salary as physician at the experimental station dates from April 1st. J3ruce Cartwrigut wrote asking that the body servant of the late Dr. Trous seau, now confined in the station as a leper, be held a reasonable time, as he might be required to testify before the court in some matters regarding the estate. Granted. Health Agent Beynolds was given authority to purchase from C. B. Mc Veigh 500 feet of large-size cast iron pipe for the quarantine station. He was also instructed to have the necessary work done. Matters in connection with poi and washhouses were deferred. The Board will visit the Molokai settlement during the early part of next month. Eleven lepers now at receiving sta tion will be sent up next week. The room in the Judiciary building now occupied by the Labor Commis sion will be the new quarters of the Board as soon as necessary changes can be effected. Arhor Day. Principal Harry T. Mills, of Na poopoo, writes : ."i think that the matter of Arbor Day is one in which every teacher is,, or should be, interested. Most school grounds are real eyesores instead of beauty spot-." The advocates of Arbor Day have nothing bu. indifT-rence to fight. Nobodv can find any ground for onooeition. The Pro- gressive Educator. BOARD IS AN Secretary Gresham Refuses to terfere in His Behalf. In TOO OATH or A I.IKO I AMIR ! Naturalized Citizea of Tul Cuuntn . England Will l'robably Follow Butt. Nothing-Said Concerning; Other Rrl nnera Letter to he Made Puhlir. Minister Hatch received a communication from Secretary Gresham, through United States Minister Willis, which will put a quietus . upon naturalized Ha waiians applying for the protection of the United States. The communication deals entire ly with the case of J. F. Bowler, who called upon the United States to interfere in his behalf. Mr Gresham states that the United otaicH govern weiii cannot inter fere, and in giving reasons calls at tention to the fact that Mr. Bowler has taken the oath of allegiance required for becoming a natural ized citizen of Hawaii. No refer ence is made to the other prisoners coming under possible American jurisdiction. Secretary Gresham'a letter will be made public at a meeting of the Councils, to be held early next week. This action of the State De partment evidences no disposition to interfere in behalf of the prison ers, a possibility that has been gen erally rumored of late. It is not at all probable that England will take action, or that a men acing attitude will be assumed. KAHUNA COAXING FIRE. Native Medicine Man of Eau at Work on the Volcano. Kau (Hawaii), April 21. Kan has had several refreshing showers during the week, which will bene fit cane. Deputy-Sheriff Yates has been with the confined to his home grippe for a week. He now is rus- ticating in Kona. Judge Waipulani is beginning to be around after his long illness. The volcano still sleeps. An old kahuna visited Madame Pele some time ago, and burned some old rags around the rim of the extinct lake, for the purpose of coaxing the fire back, but so far he has failed. There seems to be a great deal of heat near the surface of the floor of the crater, and if one puts a stick into one of the cracks it will burn. J. R. Wilson has a fine 'bus for the Kau side, which will be very convenient for tourists. Dr. George Huddy has been mak ing a professional tour through the district, and has plenty of work. The public is pleased to learn that the popular purser Guy Kel ley is to be kept on this route. He has proved himself to be very obliging and accommodating. The Hawaiian Agricultural Com pany is irrigating some of their cane, and if they continue finding water as they have been doing it will not be long before a large part of their cane lands will be irri gated. The grippe seems to prevail here at present. A great many are troubled with sore throats and colds. It is not as severe as in for mer years. New Lawyer in Town. Lawrence Kip has been granted a license to practice in the law courts of the Republic. Mr. Kip is recently from California, where he became known as one of the suc cessful young lawyers of the State. He studied law in the office of Delmas & Shortridge, San Fran cisco, and practiced before the Su preme and Federal courts of Cali fornia. He will shortly open an office in Honolulu. . . The Hawaiian Gazette Company manufacture rubber stamps. BOWLER HAWAIIAN