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empire,


but

from


some

one who


is

paid


directly

or

indirectly



by

the


Chinamen,

or some one of

just

sullicient



mental

calabre


to

be-


lieve themselves equal

in

every



res-

pect


to a Chinaman.

Spare your

ammunition

until


at

short


range. just

betore the next

election,

and


ilien

go for


our

Chinese


lowng

fellow-voter-

s

and


show them

that instead

of

seventeen bundled (the present



membership

of

the



Anti-Asiati-

c

Union)



we

can


muster four

or

live



thousand

and see to

it that

we send


men to the

next legislature

who caie

moic


for their

families


and

the good


ot

the counti, than they

do for any

bribe or


intimidation that the

vwley


mongolian can

otter,


and a term

of

piospetity



will

be

inaugurated that



we

have


never

known,


the

islands


will

be

inhabited



by men of

our race


with families

and


not owned

by a


few so called

agents


and

woikcd


by

Chinese


coolies.

Take


away

the


opportunity

make to money

out

of the


Chinamen

and


the

philanthropic talk

of

certain


men in Honolulu

would


change

instantly as

the whole

pio-Chine- se

talk

is

easily



shown

to be


'the

quintessence

olh

ypocricy.



Anohi!

i:

Patriot.



Kohala.

Oct.


1,

1888.


WU

lWWV1


TQM

BOWS


LAST.

Editou


Bullet

FN":


Everybody

appears


to be laughing

at your


cor-

respondent II.

G. N.

becauf--


e

of

the



absurd rcmaiks

he makes


alout

sev-


eral

things


in

the letter

winch

he

calls his



"last

reply."


Not being

able to meet Mr. Chun

Sing's

aigu-incn-



ts

he makes a number

cf

rambl-


ing

statements

about

mallei


s

which


have

nothing


to do with tho

ques-


tion.

Allow me a

little space to

dis-


cuss his

absurdities.

Fiist I

see he


refers to the

S71,-00-


0

opium


bribe

which


--

Mi.


Chun

Sing


never

spoke


about.

What


has

it got


to do with the

things that

genlloinan wrote

about?


Perhaps

it

has something lo do with them,



but

not


in the way

that II.


G. N.

has


thought about.

The


Heform

party


that

is

now so desirous of



oppressing

nvy


lellow

countrymen

would

not


have

got their

Constitution

and


would

not


have been

in

power



if

it

had



not

been for


that

571,000.


It

makes


the

Chinese


angry

every


time

they think about it

to

know


that because the King

would


not

pay that


money

back


tho

Beform


party made a handlo of

the fact


to

extort


Irani him a

Constitution

which

gives


rights

to

Anieiieans and



Euro-

peans winch

it denies

to Chinamen.

It

seems to


mo

that


this

party


should

now


try

to do some good to the

Chi-

nese


instead

of evil.


Until

they


do

bo

the less they



talk about the

71,-00-


0

that


helped them into power tho

better.


H.

G. N. says iho Chineso

have

driven the



natives

out of


their taro

patches.


What

an

absurd statement



is

this!


Did anyone

ever


hear

a

native say such a tiling?



Natives

and haoles, too, havo been pleased

lo lease

their


lands to the Chinamen

because they

l;nd

that


they can

get


more

out


of the lands

in

'that



way

than


by working

their taio

patches

theinsolvcH.



Tho

natives


are

satis-


fied,

and this


cry got up by

hnoles


whoaie

badly.


at

a

los



to

justify


their unkind treatment

of

their



Chi-

nese


fellow-subject-

s,

is



all nonsense

and moonshine

Then

ho

says the



Ciiineso

would


be

nil


right

if tbey


would

livo


and

dress


like the linolc.

This


is news

indeed.


T

thought


tho

pake


was

usurping


all tho

industrious

that

the


haole

wants


for himself.

Is not this

the

truo


reason

of

all



this

rage


against him?

Does


II.

G. N. fancy

that

the Chinese



cannot continue

to

do



this wherever and

whenovor


they

and


the

haole


compete

together


whether

he

eat



rice

or

bread



and

whatever sort

of

clothes


he

may


wear?

lie


will

find himself quite

mistaken

if he


tries the experiment.

And


again.

Do

Americaus



nnd

diess


and

eat


like China

men when they

go

to

my



country?

Pei haps one or two may do so when

taavoling in

the inteiior, but

so

like-


wise many of my

countrymen

have

taken


to haole

customs


here.

II.


G.

N.,


loo, would have

us

to



"ac-

quire the habits

ol

haoles."


The

habits


of

the


haole

aro


they

so

good?



They

have


not that

appear-


ance lo us.

The habits

of people

that


have

neither the

pluck

nor the


industry

to

compete successfully



with us in

any


walk of life,

but cry


out

lo have us

oppressed and run

out


of

the country

because we

beat


them

at everything

we

try


our

hands


at.

Such


habits

do not


suit us,

we

could



never

fit


ourselves

to

anything



so

inferior and

mean.

The


haole

has seized

on

political power



and

is

using it to



injure the

Chinese who

stood by

last year and

were

content


to let him do so

because


of his

pro-


testations about the righteousness

and


justice

he would


impart into

the


government

of the


country and

the


clean

hands


with which

he would


administer

it.


Would

11.


G.

N.

like



us to

imitate


the haole

in

this



also

and follow his

"habits"

by

using



power

so

acquired



to

oppress


the

white


men?

11.


G. N.

asks,


"What

would


China do if a

great


number of

Am-


ericans went

there?"


The answer

is

shoit and



simple.

She would, as

she always does,

treat


all alike. She

would


not

behave like

the

Hawaiian


Government

which changes

its

Con-


stitution and

gives


no

rights


lo

Chinamen


and

which is


so

good


as

to make


ciuel

laws to


restrict and

to

harass



them.

II.


G.

N.

accuses



the

Chinaman of

teaching

the


native

to

smoke opium.



This may be

true, but

for

myself


I

never


saw or

heard


of a

native


ac-

quiring that

habit.

As

to



any

na-


tive ever having

been


injured

in

health by smoking



opium

such


a

thing


was never

heard


of.

Hut


what

harm have not the haoles done

this

poor Hawaiian which H. G. N.



and

men like him

profess

to be so


pitiful

about?


They

have given them

bad

diseases,



and

taught


them to

get


drunk and

are


continually importing

all


soits

of

enticing liquors



to help

them to


injure themselves,

to ruin


them and

destroy their health.

The

records


of

the Police Court

show

daily


Ihe effect of what

the


haole

has


taught the native,

whilst,


as to

the


opium smoking

we

never



see a

single


ease

against


a

Hawaiian.

And why is

the native

race failing

in

numbers, and



as

everybody

says,

lading


away'1'

For


no

reason


but

that


the haole

purtuaded

the good

natured,


easy-goin-

g

Hawaiian



to

do

just



what

II.


G. N.

now wants the

Chinese lo

do, viz.


:

to

adopt



his

hubit-t-


,

his bud,


and

his dress.

II.

G.

N.,



who

is

ready



to

attend


to

anybody's

business,

says


Mr.

Chun Sing, should be made

Govern-

ment


interpreter.

Mr.


Chun

Sing


had a very large

business


of

his


own

and neither

he nor any of my

count lymcn seek to

get government

jobs


from

the


Bcforin

party


who are

so

constantly



fighting among

them-


selves

lor their billets

which

each


man

"carried


a

gun"


to

make


the

former occupants resign

so

that


they

could


take their

places.


Unhappily

there


were more

guns than

places.

II.


U. N.

wants


to

know


what

would become of

the

rice


industry

if

the duty



were

taken


off

in

America.



1

suppose


it

would make

shift

to

get



on, as

the sugar industry did,

when,

a lew


years

ago,


the

American


su-

gar duties

wete lowered,

or

since



then, when

the puce


of

sugar


went

down


so

low.


One

thing


I

cannot


help

noticing; this

mean II.

G. N.


seems to have got

angry just about

the time my

remarks


upon

"a

cer-



tain

Noble"


appeared

in

your



columns.

Yours,


etc.,

Tom


Dow.

Honolulu, Oct.

8th.

LOST.


ANYONE

finding


Urown

and


Cnriiago

Mine,


striycd

35

Inmi



ihmu'i,

will


no

tiii.ubl) limaidu.i.

S.

11.


DOLE.

07

1



w

G.

A, R.



Notice,

llr.ADQt'AirrwtN Gi:o.

Y

DnLONd")


1'ovr, No. It,

Di:it. or

Cali-

-

I



ioiinia,

O. A. JL


(

IIONOi.ri.tJ,

October

0,

1888.



J

'piIEHE


will

bo a


roeular

i.

ineetint'



of

this


Post

THIS


(TucKlay)

EVENING,


in

its


Hall,

King


bt

i

cut,



at

Ill)


o'clock.

A

full atieudauco



Is

irtjuested.

if

Jly


oiuer.

V. V.


ASIirORD,

Commander.

.1.

V.

Noni.i'.



Adjutant.

07

I



NOTICE.

H!?


b en

appointed

by

II. II, If.



...

i

i



..ii

.).... ,.r

l

1.....I.


iiriur

ui

Mil



irjnn

iiuii ui uui

uuiui--

t

tbeiefnre, notice



ib

hcifby given

to

all


tenants

nnd


Iwfus

to

pny all



lentslo

me at


Kapalama, Honolulu, Oahu, at

tho timeiuid

duto

tpecilkd


in

all


the

b'tite,--

,

and


1

am

alone authori.ed



lo

give receipt for

the

fcanie.


Parties

com.


in;; to pay

their rents

will please, taho

lmilce


that they must hilng their last

receipts with them.

.1.

HKLELUIIE.



Honolulu, Octobers,

188S.


07

8w

NOTICE.



A,fY

office


will

be.


closed

f

mm Sep: em



bor 22nd to

October


2Tth,

during


my absenco

from


the

Klnedoni.

M.

K.

GROSSMAN,



3G

tf

Dentist,



!M

Hotel


st.

NOTLOE.


my

absence,


finm the

Ivinrt


DURING

the


Hen.

W. F.


APen will

net for me

under

a

lull



power

"f nitnr.

nev

in all


private

innltH--


,

nnd also


In

all


etnies

In which


I

am

iilsni'e



m

agent.


W. C. PAUICK.

Honolulu,

Au;

ut

'i



18BS

"J'J


Urn

Si

cam



3'

lough


Engineer

Wanted.


FOR

a

Plantation



a

thoiouchly

com.

and


sober man

is

riquited



lo

take clmrec

of

the


Sicmi Plouchs.

Mii'tbu


a

rjoml


Hlarkfmitl.

Apnlv to


0J

lw

TI1KO.



II. DAVIES

&

CO.



SITUATION WANTED.

of over


30

yearn'


business experience

wiih


large

firms in


England

nnd


this Kingdom

is

onen



for

a

as



Bonk.

keeper, Cashier

and

Coi


respondent.

and testimonials

of the

highest


Older.

Addiess


P.

O.

Box



47(1.

VI

lm



Corporation

Notice.


NOTICE

"is


hereby

gi en


that

at

a



of tho

undeisigned

pint,

ners


of the

Hawaiian


Fiuit

A:

Taio



Co.,

it

was resolved



to ncccnt

Ihu


charter

granted


September

t!7,


1SS8,

by

the



Minister

of

Interior for the ineorponi.



tion

of the


Hawaiian

Fruit


,V

Taro


Co.,

(Limited)

AV.

II.


DANIELS,

A.

N. KEPOIKAI,



J.

D. HOLT.


Wfdlulsu, Maul. Oct.

1,

ltHS.



tS.r

2w

Dissolution



ol'

Copartner-

ship.

THEco-pailnfrshi-



p

heieloforc

between the

undersigned,

eon

slitulioir the linn



ol

the.


Hawaiian

Fruit


&,

l;uiCo,


in

Waibiku, Maui,

bus

this


day

been


dissolved

by

mutual consent;



the

s

and



liabilities

of said


11

rm

heing limisferud



to

Ihe


Hawaiian

Fruit


&

'1

aio



Co

,

(Ineoriviinted



)

W.

II. DANIELS,



J.

D. HOLT,


A.

X. KEPOIKAI.

Walliiku,

Maui, Uet 4,

188S.

03

2w



Election of

Officers.

"JVTOTIt'ii

is

heiehy



given

that at


a

JL 'I


mi

etini; of the

stockholder of the

Hawaiian


Pi

nit


it

Tmo


Co. held in

..

Maui,



Oututier-1-

,

1SS8,



ihe follow,

ing


oillceis

ere elected

I'oi

the


ensu-

ing year:

John Richardson

President,

J.

D.

Holt



Vice President,

(

Secretary,



W.

II. Daniels.

...1

A

(



Treasurer,

A. N.


Kepoilcai.

Auditor.


W.

II. DANIELS,

Secretary.

WiiiluUu, Maui, Oct.

5, 1S38.

05

2v



FOR

SALE


rpHK

fcliooner

"Waiehu,''

JL.


complete

in every


res-

pect,


with sails,

ho.it!--


,

lit.


ting:,

etc


,

and


can

bv

made



readv

for


sea

in

a few



houre.

The


ehooner

hab


lecentlv bren thoroughly

oveih.iuled,

cleaned,

coppered


and

reno.


vated.

For


particular

apply


Mns. CIIAS.

NUII.SON,

02

lw

110



Kiug street.

FOIl


SALE

line


Milch

Cow,


priee. H25.

Apply


at the

Iitu.i.M'i.N Office.

!)18td oaw

i'OK


SALE.

Q WHALE


BOATS;

l

Decked



0

Whale


Boat,

30

feet



long, a feet

deep,


8

feet wide;

2'J2

tin




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