Newspaper Page Text
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SATURDAY, MAHCII i. iMj.
Advertisements mnst be tent In by Friday noon
Holnieitlon for thetntrent Issue can be enaran-
tee,l when tent In Ulrr. Aiteetllseis wilt ni.iiV
the number of Insertions iteslred, from which ilate
Ihey charge) any not 10 maided will be cli-trrnl j
Dosibte-cotnmn advertisements, cut Anil Urge
ypea will not be admitted Into our column!
neither will advertisement! l admitted Into "lead
n column., at any price These rulei will be
lightly adhered to.
Notice ol any event! of Interest transpiring on
the other Island! will always be thankfully received
for publication. Correspondents are requested to
append their true names to all communications,
not for publication necessarily, hut a! a ruaranlre
that the writer Is acting In rood faith.
The Sun ilrlayesl sailing until to shy. The
TiKiihr mail will cline M 2 o'tlnrA this after.
mun. l-ale letters will I ircrlvtsl up to jo
minutes of the steamer's lrtittiiic,
Mr CniMn will prencli Sumhy morning ami
csenini;. Theme of the esenliiR sermon: "Our
(nils What iliill vse il with them?"
I)r Oirin .S. Cummins, rormcily in practice
here, ilieil at Val.iiltsta, 1'lotKh, irccnlly, liv
in); a widow anil (litre children.
It is umlcrtUvxl lh.il the little steamer . If,
llla.k Ins Iicrti solil to Mr. II. Tu I ton Sr., of
I jhaini, there to he iiscsl In low iii; easels and
O.i Tncsilay last, Captain A. II. I'aul of the
llaik Herman, wns fined $lo, on a charge of
malicious Injury entered against him hy li.
C'unlia, roir!(.tor of the Union Saloon.
Tlie Kliifv ami tsso of his siiitt slsileil (he
SififliiwUil Thurvlay. His Majesty as
received hy Admiral I,)ims. Salutes ucre fired
hy the Hag-ship, by the Ijattavntnuj and by
The management of the l'ui announces
wilh pleasure the addition to Its staff of Ralph
S. Smith, of San I'rancisco) and bescaks for
hinj the couiteslcs due the profession, which
the SatUKHW I'kess will duly appreciate.
llerKcr'a leind will not play this afternoon at
i:ninp square, as it his Ijeen ordered to Wai
manalo for the day. The Swiftiiirt land will
phy on the cricket grounds this afternoon, and
will phy jointly with llerget's land on the
square Monday lughl.
The many friends of 1'rofessor I'ratt of
Oahu College will lie pleased tu learn of his
call lu the Presidency of the Slate Deal and
Dumb Institute, Columbus, Ohio, an establish
ment having over .oo pupils, with a staff of 15
or 18 teachers and matrons.
His Majesty was out in the Htalani, last
Sunday, sailing the trim little craft by ro)al
orders and managing the helm with his own
royal lands. The royal brceres of a rosal
afternoon were gracious, and it is fairly to lie
infeireil that King David had a royally good
Kolietl Wilcox, a pupil of the Koyal Mili
tary Academy at Naples, and It. N'.imiuko
llo)d, a pupil of the Koyal Naval Academy at
Leghorn, arc said to 1 upholding the honor of
the Hawaiian Kingdom bj the prugress they
are making In their studies at least so says
the Naples journal, Aj Staffitta.
The Mnline sailed from here last Sunday
morning, bound for Vancouver, II. C. The
Sue: assed her aliout four miles distant off
Molok.ii, and signalled that she had mail on
loard. Captain Oluards, however, having
instructions to proceed with all dispatch to his
port of destination, did not slop.
Col. and Mrs, V. K. Allen arc expcclctl to
return by the 7.tlanJia. It is feared, by reason
of the sad aflliction during his v isit Kasl, that the
Colonel's leave of absence will prove to have
lieen too short fur any material lienefit to his
health. He is rcortcd to have liad an attack
of asthma immediately on reaching the coast.
MoroUy evening there was a complimentary
party at the residence of Charles J. Kishel.
Tuesday, Hon. C. It. and Mrs. HUhop enter
tained the officers of the Switsnrt, giving a
lawn tmnis tarty in the afternoon and a dance
in the evening. On Wednesday evening a par
ty was given by Mr. and Mrs. Wodehoiisc, and
Thursday evening one by Mr. and Mrs. l'aly.
The Ciljr of SyJney brought among its pas
sengers to this (K)rl the recent popular purser
of the Australia, Mr. David Dean. Ill health
compelled him to resign his portion, at least
temporarily. He is at present visiting Maui,
and will eventually proceed to Kngland. Mr.
Dean !s sure of a hearty welcome wherever he
may go. It is to lie hoed that rest may
prove the exact health restorative be needs.
The Hoard of Management of the Hawaiian
Agiicullural Society met last Tuesday evening
and completes! the programme for the Agri
cultural and Horticultural I'shibition to be
held on the 12th, 13th, and, ioss!lly, the I th
of June. The fair will be held on the re
claimed ground at the fool of Itichard street.
The full programme, brought to this olllee by
the Secretary, J, S. Webb, is crowded out this
week by cicess of other matter.
The Philadelphia ttifycr and 7hinsnif
of February loth contained an appreciative
notice of the Hawaiian Almanac auJ Aiimt.it
lor 1SS3, in the course of which some compli
mentary things were said of the islands and
their resources. As a result, the proprietor lias
received numerous letters of inquiry from
Philadelphia and rle,wherc, in response to
whith he makes the following general reply t
The price of the Annua It 60 cents, post-paid,
to any part of the United States, Canada or
Kuroiie. I'urchasers may remit In United
States (Kistage stamps.
last Tuesday evening, while the steam
bugle of the City of SyMuy was setting the
wild echoes living from Punchl)wl to Diamond
I lead, the officer in charge of the SU'itsure,
unceitain whether those wicrd notes were a
salute to the Dread King or a signal of du
ll ess, graciously sent off a Irnat tu try and find
uut what all the row was aliout. The boat
reached the steamer about the same lime that
another boat arrived, laden with belated mail.
The polite inquirer, not to be talked In a
graceful act, ordered his boat's crew lu assist
in putting the null aUurd.
The following uvcngvrs were booked at
the Agent's office fur ilcaiturc by the Suet up
to 4 p. m. )cstcrdayi Mrs. Colson, Mrs. II)
man, Mis Smith, K. C. Lowiy, L. Harmon),
T. J, Moses, Mrs. Koon and two childicn, N.
OliUndl, . Nttlir, C. Hoot!., Miss Shaw,
Mrs. lluiill, Miss M. (iiimcs, W, I'. Itc) nobis
J, A. Kimball, V. K. lloiifil, C... Morrison,
Mrs. I'ratt, Misses Iiwry, Duncan, Hume, M.
LouUtoii, family and servant, D. Moigin,
Wni. Uleason siul wife, II, llacky, J. M. Da
gle and wife, T, K. tlcn.lwiii, C, lkiwnun, (S.
II. Colby ami 2 Chinese
The Ciy XfJmj expuienced some un
usually rough weather during her last lilp from
the Colonics. She left Sydney on the after
noua sis' the 2J1 ult., reaching this port hsl
Tuesday morning ami leaving aliout 7 o'clock
in I We evening. While olfthe Friendly Islands
4 Kale arose, beginning about 10 u'ckxk on the
cveausg of March 1st, luting neatly twenty-
four hosirs. At 7H0 A. si. a seaman named
Louis MoUory, a native of Caen In Nor
ssoody, sed jH.-was washed uverbuard by a
bsttry M sshich itrutk the ship on the tec
Ur, tousesuK hc lower deck. The life float
M llwown out and the cnginot slopped, but
Is iiak Ufef UmI could be luwcicvl, Tlie
first officer nairuwly escapeil a like fate The
chief engineer, the steward, one of the mess
Niys and a ixissengrr were slightly bruised by
lieing tnsscsl alit in llieflmil.
Many residents of Honolulu, and itlrulaily
old timers, Intc learneil with 111.s1l.nl regrut
that the Iter. Tiiwntcnd V.. Taylor, firl Kitnr
of the Pott Slieet liurch, dint In NordhofT,
( alifnrnia, on the 12th of last month. Though
Mr. Taylor was a sufferer from asthmi, the
immediate cause of his death was heart disease.
He had been on a visit to San Francisco and
Oakland, and in I lie latter city was taken sud
denly ID- His desire to go to his home in
NordhofT was strong, and, as the consulting
physlchns ilestvitril of his rtrovery, he was
inovrd there by steamer, living three d.t)s after
reaching his own home. Ills wife and two of
their Mint were at the deathbed. His list
houis were quite fiec from ialn,
The regular monthly meeting of the V. M.
I". A. was held on Thursday evening list and
was very full) attended and Interesting In the
rcitts of its various committees, the consid
eration of unfinished .business, the p.ir of
lies. A. O, Fnitws) on amusement, and ills
cimions thereon. Un the rcorl of ihc
building committee a difference of opinion pre
vailed a to retaining the g)innasium room as
planned, or In floor it over even with the main
lloor of the building and use it for the reading
room, which was linilly deferred till after the
vicicty should enter into Hscsion nest
month, when Ihc annual meeting will take
place. The essay of the evening was ordered
printed, and will lie given entire next week.
Ily Ihc Sim came a consignment of vegcta
bles and kegs of salmon mukeil J. S. in a
diamond, and addressed 11 the bill nf lading to
James Simmons. With the goods came a let
ter, signed I., li. Itogcrs. Mr, Simmons sajs
the writer is unknown to liim. The letter di
rected him to sell the vegetables here and
re ship the salmon to I.-inpahoehoc, maikcil
M, In a diamond. Mr. Simmons says that,
thinking the transaction suspicious, he In
formed Mr. Morrill. That official opened one
keg on Monday and found it to contain a large
tin holding twenty small lin of opium, each
small tin lieing aliout the site of the ordlnary
jiackct of smoking lob.icco, The Custom
House authorities say that a letter from San
I'rancisco was received by Mr, Hendry, advis
ing him that one of the kegs of the consign
ment had been found In a leaky condition on
the San Francisco dock, had lieen opened and
found to contn a large tin. Last Thursday
the other four kegs were opened, each lieing
found to contain the same amount found in the
keg first opened. If Mr, Simmons wailed
until Captain Druid told him of the suspicious
character of the goods consigned to him, Im-
fore reporting his own suspicion to the authori
ties, the delay was an insult to his own busi
The Postoflicc employees had their hands
full on Tuesday, the 131I1 init., by the receipt
of the Colonial and forwarding of the Iistcrn
mails by Ihc City cf SyJnty; as also the mak
ing up and forwarding of the island mails cr
l.ikttikt and hvalivti. The following figures
snow it. v.;i.u sue mis 11111x1r1.nu puiiiic service
has grown, viz: 8 lugs received from the
Colonies, 17 bags forwarded to the Coast, 24
to Maui and Hawaii per LiMite and 9 cr
nsrirr,a total of 58 bags, containing 15,187
letters and parcels of papers, samples, etc.,- of
which 7,913 were sent by the mail steamer, ili
vided among .S ditTcrcnt ostal union coun
tries In separate packages or bags, requiting a
separate way-bill for each. This accounts for
the two hours' time required by the office to
sort, count, and weigh all mail matter now
sent out, which is found to lie none too much
in which to prepare the mail prior to a steamer's
Icav ing. The recent attempt to keep ojicn a
small bag for late letters, to within fifteen
minutes of the vessel's sailing, uKin which a
five-cent tax is made, is an acceptable innova
tion to the public. Hut a quaiter of an hour
is found to lie too short a grace and will be
changed to half an hour before departure. The
new Postmaster-General remarked that he had
no idea of the amount of wuik our office now
involved. It was this fact that rendered the
persistent complaints at the negligence of the
incumbent necessary, and enables the public to
appreciate the arduous labors of Mr. Peterson
and his principal assistants.
Those friends of Ihc late Kev. Titus Coan
who have any reminiccnces of his life and
work, likely to be interesting to those attending
the memorial service to be held in Hilo on the
25th instant, arc requested to send such remin
iscences to ljlwatd P. Haker, Hilo unless it
lie ossible to attend in (icrson.
We country folks have lieen excessively
amused at the bulletin board episode, Kawai
nui vs. Parke; and we arc somewhat surprised
that an officer of Mr. P. 's long eei!ence
should so hastily commit the blunder he did.
we are sorry tor the uaum lotks, in lieing
caught at printing immoral documents. They
ought to employ an cxeit to examine native
papers before printing them.
Since the heavy and almost continuous rains
which characterized the month of February,
dry weather and regular trades have fairly set
In, and March, so far, Is perfect summer weath
er. The da) s ajcuncloudcd, and the sun,
hastening northwards, appears to lie "rejoicing
in his strength. All this is extremely agrcea
hie to the sugar planters. The thorough sat
uration of the ground last month, now followed
by hot, sunshiny days, sets the cane growing at
a wonderful laic. In fact, one can almost see
it grow and hear the stalks creaking as they
crowd each other.
A number of forged checks on the lank of
llivhop & Co,, have recently apueaml in this
district, and recently a native was committed
for trial for uttering one for $505, Several
others of smaller denominations have lieen In
circulation and the police are trying to trace
them. The writer saw one )otcrday purport
ing to be signeel by V. It. Castle, for $65,
which lad passes! for money through five or six
liands before its real character was discovered.
The story that some foreigner, oboul leaving
the district, gave a blank check took to a na
tive, piotubly accounts for these forgeries.
Dr. Ijlnc.lhe pastor of the Foreign church
Is iImiiI on a short visit to Hawaii.
IWmavlcr-iiencral Whitney has lieen in
town, engaged in looking into (sjvtofficc af
Intcr-Uland travel u-cmt to be Increasing.
Walluku hat had an unusually large number
of visitors during the xtvt two weeks, ami
trips to Ihc lao valley and to HaleakaU are of
almost dally occurrence.
During the pail three days Utwceu twenty
ami thirty lcx.ix have been collected in this
district, ami will be sent to Honolulu to-day
by the Atlanta . Ncaily all wete cob
lectud within a few miles of Wailulu, The
majority of case were found 11 Walhce, which
seems to be a lk-tfcct hot-bed of the disease.
A new povt-otTicc has U-en established at
SprcckeUville, with Mr. George C. Williams
as ust master. This station claims a iioihiU.
tlonof over 1,300 souls, and Is cciuinly of
sufficient importance to be entitled to an office
of its own. Several Important changes are
already arranged for Maul to facilitate the de
livery atul guard against m of uall butler.
TIIK NATIVE V'A'i.W.
HANKS OF HIP. HAWAIIAN rillPf.
We resume our esphmlnry rcmitk regard
ing the status of Ihc different ranks of chiefs a
chsxlfied by theancicnts, from the stifdyof which
we shall rjiin an Insight Into the real grade of
the chiefs belonging to each chiefly tank.
First Hank, the Nhtipio. The fither, him
self a chief nf the highest rank, Ins also u
ents of the lirsl rank who are nvscscd of the
kapn attributes, and Ihc same H true of the
mother and of her nn nts. .
ltolh parent must ,c of the same, Ihc high-
est tank, milelist (puinchtnt) to eich other,
then the otlsprlng is termed a Nhupio. T he
Niaupin iMHsrsjstfS the right to require cvciyono
tu fall prosl rate in his presence, (kapu nine)
and high chiefs hive to remove their clothing
when they go to his honse. T he chiefs of this
rank are like a consuming lire (he alii he well)
People are pmhihited from appioiching near
or lieing familiar with them. Trans,)
Scconif Hank, I'io Chief. If two Nhupio
chlifs unite for Ihc purieisc of preserving their
chiclly kapu, through jealousy lest their kapu
he transferred tun stranger, their offspring wiW
lie a I'io chief. If a brother and sister born of
Nhupio chiefs unite, the olfsprlng will lie a
I'io chief. The chiefs of this older (Nhupio
and I'io) ate of the highest order and are called
Akua in this sense means awful, not literal
ly divine. Trans.
'I hey talk with people only at night linu
They do not go abroad by day, lest some r.iV-
(Kvall iimiii them, The kapu inoe Is vciy
stringent, and they Inspire the greatest awe in
all who came Into their presence.
Third Hank, the Naln Chief. Two chiefs,
IkiIIi NiaiipiiM, have to wife one chicfess, also
a Nhupio; she has by one nf them n son and
by the other mica daughter. These two )oung
chiefs unite for the puriosc of continuing the
(kapu) sacred attribute of their parents; their
offspring when lrn is a Naha chief. Again,
if a father, who is a Nhupio, unites with his
own daughter, or daughter-in-law, who must
also lie a Niaupin, their offspring will lie a Na
The chiefs of this rank also ikisscss, like
Iheir parents, a kapu attribute. They possess
for instance, the kapu moc, already explained.
The chiefs greatly desired these unions be
tween relation because they wcie jealous of
their kapu attributes.
Fourth Hank, the Wohl chief. In case a
Nhupio chief united with .1 high rank chicfess
or Viet twiii, a Niauiuo chicfess with a chief
of high rank, the offspring will lie a Wohi
chief. The kapu moc belongs to the Nhupio
and the I'io chiefs, and if the kapu moc is pro
claimed in the presence of either ol them, then
at the time Ihc words kapu o arc uttered all tlie
high chiefs (alii nui) prostrate themselves, but
the Wohi doe not prostrate himself, he has the
right, as a Wohi, to remain standing. Again,
if the mother is a Nhupio or a Pio, and the
father a Wohi, or vite versa, the father is a Ni
aupio or a Pio, and Ihc mother a Wohi, their
offspring will have Ihc right to exercise Ihc ka
pus of both the iarcnts.
Fifth Hank, the I.o chief. In the ancient
times, there liveel at I.iliue, Wahiawa, and
Halcmano on the island of Oahu, chiefs who
were called Lo. They ixissesscd the same ka
pu attributes as the Nhupio ami the Pio. They
did not go abroad hy day, but only by night.
ltecause of their residing personally at the
places mentioned they were very distinguished
in the ancient limes. They did not intermarry
with those of a lower rank, but preserved the
purity of their (blood) kapu with the most re
ligious scrupulousness. Some chiefs now living
arc related to this chiefly rank, and they arc
also related to other ranks aliove mentioned.
Sixth Hank, the Papa chief. If a Nhupio
or Pio chicfess united with a kaukati chief their
offspring would be a Papa. The Paia chief
was of the most exalted rank on his mother's
side. The Papa was a powerful chief and he
could inherit the kapu of his mother; but it was
the custom among the old chiefs to lw modest
aliout their kapu nights, they were considerate
of each other, and when both the lines of an
cestry of a chief were of the highest rank then
only d d they exalt him to high rank'. There
fore it was rather the custom to let those Iwrn
to Ihc rank of Papa chief fall below the other
ranks previously mentioned.
Seventh Rank, the Lokea chief. If a Nhu
pio or Pio chief united with a chicfess who was
of high rank but who did not inherit a kapu,
their ofrsping was called a Lokea. He was also
sometimes called a Wohi. It was esteemed a
high privilege hy a mother to give her children
in marriage to a Niauplo chief, that thus the
offspring might lie enabled to enter the rank of
Ihc I.okea or perhais that of the Wohi chief.
Hut sometimes false claims were made In this
matter, and It rested with the father to verify
the claim, as Liloa did in Ihc case of Unit, and
as Kauekeoull did in the case of A. I.ihohho,
and as was done In the case of some others.
ICighth Rank, the Laauli chief. If a chief
of high rank, who possessed no kapu, married
a chicfess of equal rank and blood with him.
self, their offspring would lie tctmcil a Laauli
chief (he Lauuli Alii a he Lit no laauli.)
Ninth Itank, the Kaukau chief. If a chief
of high rank united with a chicfess of tow rank
their child or children would be Kaukau chiefs.
Tenth Hank, KukaepoKilo chief. If n low
rank chief married a woman of common birth,
or a low rank chicfess married a common man,
their children would be called Kukaciopolo,
Hence each chief could claim (hat kapu
which llongcd to him by rightful inherit
ance and could not arrogate to himself that
which diil not belong to him. Some persons
think that Keawc Nui was their ancestor and
that thus they inherit the kapu moc, or the ka
pu Wohi. Hut Keawc Nui had children by
many women. His grandchildren were some
times of high rank Ksscsscd of a kapu, and
sometimes Woh! chiefs, as well as of other
tanks according to the rank of Ihc mother who
bore them, lie had unions with chiefesscs of
rank ami also with common women, so that
his children Were not all of the same rank.
Thus it happened that his children by chief
esses not losscsscd of a kapu, by those of still
L lower rank, and by common women liecame
servants to his children born of chicfesses of
the highest rank who possessed a kapu. Ke
awc Nui bequeathed his kam moc to Kalani
nuiianiamao, hit child by his wife of high rank,
I.onomaaikannka, and he was his olilical heir
and also his first liorn. Hut other children of
his, born of other women of very high rank,
Inherited Ihc same kapu from him. To Kee
aumoku, hit ton by Kalanikaulclelauol, a
chicfess of high rank, he gave his Wohi Kapu;
and fioin him It passed to his sons, Kahnlopuu
and Kcuua. To hit other children by women
of Inferior rank he gave no kapu; still they
If we should ichcarsc the line of the Maui
chiefs, front Piihnl down, It would be wen
that the same principle applied to the descend
ants of IMIani as to those of Keawc, already
trsikcn of, am) It would be teen that Kckaulike
belonged to this line, and that there were
Nhupio, I'io and aUo Wohl chiefs In this line,
So also In the line of Kakuhihewa of Oahu.
The mote correct form of this word U Kakul
hewa. Kakuhihewa was a corruption, nob
ably( introduced from Hawaii. Trans. There
is a regular line of chiefs descended (roan hlai,
possessing the attributes of wcta, abt,,akua
and wom, as wcH as of men of tawfioi sank.
Tit espfcttlon alii, as applied to kapu, 4c
noted n high degree of sacred new and awful
new, sn that one wa lu keep at a distance a
from n consuming fire. The term wcl.i Implicit
a lesser degree of the same attribute. Trans.
Thus It follows tint a the rank descends
from the Nhupio or Pio, whether chief Or
chicfess, to the ranks Mow, and from their
offspring lo still lower ranks, until the de
cendanls nf the Nliuphi or I'io row living arc
readiest, it follows that Iheir descendant nf
the present day whose blood ha so lapsed
cannot claim the chiclly kapu nf their an
cestor, whether he lie a Niaupin, a Pio, or a
Wohi. A 'nilci, Marrh loth.
run ckickut match.
The crickil match which wa to Inve come
off litlwi-cn Ihc Honolulu Clickrl (Tub and a
team from II. M. S. Sipiflttni ha lieen ist
iraicd from to day until Wednesday 01 Satur
day of next wvek, Hclow Is apiwnded n list
of the teams 1
Swiktsiirk C. C. Captain Aitdilsnn,
Lieut. Kvan 'llionns, 1 1, Dvvson, caplain nf
team; Mr. Ncal, Lieutenant Hethcll, Mr,
I.mrd, Lieutenant Vandcr llye, and Messrs.
Palmer, Scroggs, (inldfinch and A. Dawson.
H0Nc11.u1.tl (j. I'.-ltcv. W. A. Swan, W.
Lishman, P. II, W. Ross, captain of team;
II. Wodehoiisc, fl, D. Freelh, J. Ltshnnn, It.
Mossman, Mr, Churchill, (, Wodchoiise, II.
Whitney and J. Lycttl,
KtilTOR rue-si 1 In the San Francisco Oire
nielt of Match ail. Is an article headed "Trlccil
and Healcn, a Talc of Sandwich Island
Slavery." Therein Ihc writer states that one
II. M. Ilcncdick was sent lo Oahu prison from
Hawaii together with a note from Deputy
Sheriff Smith to the Warden of the prison to
treat Ilcncdick roughly, that he was knocked
down with a loaded whip, then triced up to
four ring Uills and whipped like a dog, itc.
Mr. Lditor, I cannot allow the slanderous
statements to go by unnoticed a the charge
aic so grave and In every way calculated to In
jurcu socially and morally. There is not one
particle of truth in it, it is .1 lie mule out of
svhole cloth, as regards the monstrous treat
ment while In the Oahu prison. As to the
contract with the l'aliala plantation on Hawa
ii, cvcrjliody that knows Mr, Warren Goodalc
will know that he is not the man to treat any
I icrson in his employ in Ihc manner staled, by
either Ilcncdick or the reporter of the ChtonU
tit. Mr. Goodale will, no doubt, exonerate
himself from these foul charges. I will now
state the fact in regard to the man Ilcncdick
while he was In prison:
On. the 3d day of May, 1SS1, Ilcncdick wa
received at the Oahu prison, having been sent
down froniKau, Hawaii, by Deputy-Sheriff
Smith, having lieen convicted of refusing to
lalwr. A letter wa sent down at the same
lime by the Deputy-Sheriff, In which it was
stated, "I have detained Ilcncdick up here
longer than I anticipated, hoping that he
would soon make up his mind to return to the
plantation to woik and also on account of the
prevalence of the smillqxix in Honolulu, and
diil not wish to expose him to the same." Not
one word was said in regard to treating him
As will be seen, he was convicted for refus
ing to woik on the plantation for which he had
received a certain advance, and had signed a
contract. On his arrival nt the prison, I in
formed him that he must go lo woik until he
would consent to return lo the plantation. He
was sent to woik with Ihc rest of the gang un
til the 12th day of May, when he refused to
work any longer; so he was returned to the
prison by the Overseer. I said to him that lie
had better return to the plantation, to fulfill
his contract. He said No 1 but requested me
to allow him some wilting material, ns he
wanted to lay his case before the American
Minister, General Comly, which 1 did, and
liad the letter forwarded to Mr. Comly, who
came to the prison immediately on receipt of
the note, and inquired of the man his com
plaint, and looked at his contract, a copy of
which has to be furnished each laborer by law,
which the man produced and said, he hail
signed and acknowledged and drawn the ad
vance thctcin mentioned. I then telephoned
to Messrs. brewer .t Co., for the original con
tract which they sent over, and General Comly
compared them and found both corrcsxindcd.
He then informal Ilcncdick, that according to
the laws of the country he w as foolish to re
main in prison any longer, for he could release
himself immediately by consenting to return
to his work, and on the 19th of May, 1SS1, he
consented and was immediately released from
a I have now given )ou the facts of the case
without any coloring or exaggeration, and I
hope that those who have seen the article in
the Chronicle, will lie convinced that there
was not one atom of truth in it, other than that
he was in prison. People of the country know
how prisoners have been treated, and let me
add in conclusion, that for the twelve years
and over in which I was jailer, no while man
was ever flogged, as it required a higher
authority than mine to order a man to lie flog
ged. Yours respectfully, I). K. Fyfe.
Late Jailer Oahu Prison.
Sll'tVEME COURT, JANUARY TERM,
Iter Majesty Emma Kaleleonalani, Oueen
Dowager, vs. Chas. II. Juuii, it. als., the
commissioners ol Crown liaruls.
Action of ejectment tried before McCully, J.
the jury lieing wai veil.
1 lie lto)at plaintilt, Ihc relict or Ins late
Majesty Kameliamclia IV, brings this action
for the recovery of one undivided moiety often
certain piccesoflandinhcr complaint described.
in limine 111c eoiiqiiauiaiii uiscummucs as 10
the fourth, seventh, and ninth pieces. The
several pieces, except the tenth, arc parts of
i.aiur commission nwaru no. 10,000 10 111s
Majesty Kamehameha III. The oricin of the
title nf these lots differs from that of the body
of lands now known as the Crown Lands In
several leirticulars. The Crown Lands, as an-
cars liy the Act to relieve the Kojal Domain
from Incumbrances and to render the same
inalienable. Tanuarv 1. 1K6C. are ennslitutiHl
.-. . .. . . ..-- 1
of a schedule of lands set forth in the Act of
June 7, 1848, relating to the lands of His Ma
jesty the King and of the Government. 'Uy
tins last named Act tins enlightened and mag
nanimous Sov ercign hid the foundation for the
tenure of real estate now subsisting, by separa
ting his ownership in all the lands of the King
dom conjointly with some recognized but not
well defined rights of his chiefs, relinquishing
to the general government for just distribution
lo claimants and for publicowncrshipthcgrcat
cr part of the territory, and rcscrv ing for his
individual ownership a royal otate which was
catalogues! In the Act. The pieces of land
here in question were awarded to Kamehame
ha III, six or seven years subsequently, July
6th, 1854, January 14, 1855, and March 26,
1055- They are not His or Ahupuaas de
scribed merely by name, but surveyed lots of
moderate size, one being but six tenths of an
acre, one is 17 acres. Kamehameha III, died
on the I Slh of December, 1854, subsequent to
the award of all the pieces but the first. The
claims on behalf of his estate arc In the ordin
ary procedure of Land Commission business,
as when application was made by private per
sons fur kufeana awards. Some of these were
disputed, and testimony was taken to deter
mine trie riglitlul claimant. The tenth piece
in the complaint wasawarded, by Award 6,732,
to Nuuanu and Kamcliamiha III. ami a deed
of partition was mule Augusts, i8S5,bctwccn
Nuuanu and Kaineliamcha IV, The nieces
lima .ultili.1 n.itial Int.. ll... . ,,.. ..t 1.
,,,h wnw.,.. mwwi llliu tilt; taiC O, rVMlllS:-
hamcha III, logcthcrwillithcbcforc-mcntioitcd
Tlie estate of Kamehameha III as well at the
throne passed to Kamiliaincha IV, who con
tinued to treat the Itoyal Domain, as his pie
ileccssor had done, as his private estate, selling
and mortgaging pieces thereof as occasion suit
ed, his consort joining In the deeds lo release
her dower. Upon hu decease Intestate. Nov
ember 30, 1863, the throne pawing luiiU broth
er by the provision of the will 6f Kamehameha
III, the question of "thcdesccntoflhcproperty
iiviu ami ijvstt uy ins uie aiaiesiy rvanie
haincha IV came before the Supreme Court
upon an agreed statement of facts. The otiin-
on of the Court was written bv Mr. lustten
Itobcrttun, whose thorough and judicial cast of
ir.imt was autcu liy trie Intimate acimaintaace
with the origin of land tenure InthisKiruidosB.
derived from hit labors aa one of the Board of
t-oniBiUviooers to ijuiet Land Tllltts. The
Court had access to the iourruls of the Privy
Council, and to the records of all the transac
tions leadint; to the present system of land
titles, and the progresa of ideas and event it
luminously set forth In the decision, wkicfc
mutt always icwtaia aatosg the most itupott
ant awtribstfiojM to llawauau History. Md
Haw. Ken., b. .
I As hartaa a wnlroltlne lasjuaaac on lite taW-1
Ings In (hi case, and hiving lieen be liisis nf
siiiisciment legtsntion, It IS well lo quote at
large here the concluding paragraphs of that
" In our opinion, while It wacleatly Ihc in
tentlon of Kamehameha III to protect the
lands which be reserved to himself out of ihr
domain which had lieen acquired by hi family
through the jirowc and skill of hi father, the
conqueror, from the danger of lieing treated
as public domain or Government priqierty, It
nas nivi nil imeiiiion 10 iirovmc mat those
hmls should descend tohlt heir and successors,
Ihc future wearers of the crown which the con
queror had won; we understand the Art nf
7th June, 181S, a hiving seemed Imth these
objects. Under that Act tlie hnd ile-sceiid In
fee, the Inheritance lieing limited however In
the successors In the throne, and each success
Ive tiovscssor may regiihte and disno of the
same according to Ids will and ple-asure, as
pnvarc propiny, in nue imnncr a wa done
by Kamihmicha III.
"In our opinion the fifth clause nf the will
of Kameliamiln tit was tint necessary In pis
the teserved hnd to Kamehameha IV, any
iiion- man me nrsi clause was necessary loins
him the crown, lie wa entitled In Inherit
those lands bv force nf Ihc Act nf 71I1 June,
8S, when he tticcrtilcd lo the crown in vir
tue of the proclamation unite bv hi nredecess.
or with the consent of Ihc House nf Nnbies,
and he wa entitled a the adopted son of Ka-
iiici.aiiieni 111 10 iiilicrlt tlie timamiler ol Ills
estate not devbed to anv one else, suliiirl to
"Wcarc deaily of opinion also that Iter
Majesty Qun.ii linima Is lawfully intitlrd to
dower in the reserved lands, except so far a
she may have barred her right therein by her
own act and devil. There I nothing in the
Act of 71I1 June', 18)8, which can lie under
stood n taking away the Queen's right of
dower in Ihc lands therein named; nor Is there
any law of this Kingdom which lenders the
111al1im011I.1l right of the wife of the King any
less thin nr any different from those nf the wife
of any private gcnllciiiin. Such was unques
tionably the understanding of lutli Kanicha
meha HI and his successor as to dower Inlhosc
lands, which aretolie dealt with in all tesiects
as private Inheritable properly, subject only lo
the K-cial legislative restriction on the man
ner of their descint.
"Hut Hi Majesty Kamchimcha IV was
possessed of other property, both real and ier
snn.il, at the lime of his death, not affected
with the iechl character attached to tlie re
scrvedlaiids. The descent of that part of his
estate must be governed by the general law of
il,1l!tt,Ji 111.1 .11.1 .11...I t.... n...l ll.. St-!. I..
1'iwi". ,,,,ii iiiiiiiiriitiuu, mm nei ,'i.ijesiy
Queen Kiniiia is therefore entitled a statutory
heir lo one half of that property, after Ihc pay
ment thereout of such Hirtlnu of Ihc hie King's
debt a are not specially charged by mortgage
or otherwise ujion the reserved lands. Debts
of the latter class ought clearly to be iaid out
of the estate encumbered therewith."
In consonance with the findings of the Court
the lA-gislature passed the Acts nf Dec. 31,
1861, "To make a permanent settlement 011
Her Majesty (iiccn Kmma," and of Jan. 3,
1SG5. "To relieve the R6)al Domain from
Incumbrances, and to render the Mine inalien
able." The former provides an annuity to
Queen l.iiinia on condition of her release of
dower in the Itoyal Domain. Hy Ihc second
Act the Government is mitlioriml to issue
exchequer Immls for the pa) ment of mortagages
on the Crown Lands, lo be re-paid with interest
from the income thereof. In 1S6O the I.cgis
hturc assumed the pa) ment of these lunula and
released the estate clear In the Commissioners.
It is plain from Ihe forcuoinc citations and
statements, that the premises here in question
are not a portion of the Crown I.aiids of which
the control is vested in the Crown Land Com
missioners who arc here defendants, and that
they descended lo the i-crsonal heir of Alex
ander Liholiho, who wa Kamehameha IV.
The learneil Attorney General, on the part
of Ihc defendants, submits that the plaintiff is
estopped from asserting her legal title on two
I. that ir it had been the property of
Kamehameha IV it must have been sold to
pay his debts.
2. That she having accepted the relief from
Ihc Government, the Crown has now acrniireil
lie introduces the testimony ol Gov. J. O.
Dominis to this effect, that he was the Admin
istrator of his Majesty Kamehameha IV suc
cecdinc Mr, William Welister. on the decease
of that gentleman, and continued administra
tor till the estate was settled. Pursuant to
orders from the Prolate Court, he sold, as he
supposed, all the private lands of the .Royal
decedent. He took possession of the Pa Moo.
the lot at Waikiki, and the other lots em
braced in this action. No claim was made at
that time by the heirs. Witness was a Crown
Land Commissioner from 1S6.1 to 187S. and
the Agent for Crown Lands. I to was also the
tiusiness agent for Queen hmma from 1SO4 to
1874. He did not as such agent, consider
that they belonged to her (the heirs.) These
lands would have been sold at that lime if he
had supposed they were of the estate of Karnc
Cross-examination: I don't remember a
mortgage on Pa Moo, but think there was one.
Received Ihe income fiom Pa Moo, the lands
at Waikiki and Lahaina duiing the period of
my cominissionership. The lands sold were di
rect grants to or purchases by Liholiho. Con
sider the others to lie Crow n Lands.
Counsel agree that there were no mortgages
on any of the premises in this case, the mort
gages being on crown lands and other lands
The probate records of Ihe estate of Kame
hameha IV having lieen placed in evidence by
the plaintiff, I find that there vverc sundry
orders of court for the sale of real estate with
confirmation of sales; that the administrator
received $27,000 " from the treasury for the
release of mortgages sccurid on Crow 11 I .anils,"
and that at the final settlement of his accounts
and discharge January ig, 1869, there was a
balance due the estate of $8,017 7", as by the
account. There were sundry orders of the
court respecting sundry items, and the con
cluding order was "that the Administrator be
discharged from further rcsi,ionsibilily,thc resi
due in his hands amounting to $5,396 34 (ic
ing ordered lo lie paid to the Commissioners
of Crown lands of whom the court is annrised
Ihc Administrator is himself one, and is their
I he learneil counsel Tor the defendants sub
mits in argument that the heirs of Kamrlia.
meha IV, having had the advantage of the
statue of 1865 and no claim having been made
u..iii9t ,nv HKeasiui, ui ihcm; pieces uy me
crown, arc now cstopjicd. That the $27,000
was a gift to the crown lands by the nation
and it makes no difference to them that it was
not a payment from Crown hmls for the relief
of incumbrances, whereby Ihc remainder of the
csiaic was savcu. 1 Hat on tlie gilt liy the
Government of this sum for ihc iiavment of the
debts of decedent any private lands not sold
remain charged with U)incnt of that sum and
with all sums advanced bv the administrator.
That if this is so the defendants are in the -
suion oi a mortgagee in ixissession till tlie
amount advanced shall be fully paid.
For the plaintiff It is contended that title as
to the moiety' vested in her on the death of her
Koyal Consort, that no act of the Lcgidalurc
can devest her of her private property and no
voluntary assumption of the debts other hus
band can impose a lien on her estate. That
these several pieces not lieing enumerated and
made Crown Uinds, and having lieen vested
In Kaineliamcha IV by a different form of title
were not attcctcil liy statutes relating to Crown
Lands. Ami, finally, that the plea of estoppel
and of equitable lien could not be enleitalned
In a court of law.
The court has above etprcssesl Its finding
that the legal estate of these premises vested in
the heirs. It remains only In consider the
validity of Ihc cstopiiel or lien. If the learneil
counsel for the plaintiff Intituled to maintain
the last proposition expicstcd, they arc met by
Ihc authority of Kaniohai vs. Kahclc. td Haw.
H. 530, where the court adopts the principle
that on equitable estoppel may bu set up In
actions of ejectment and constitute a lur lo Ihe
action. The court may then consider If the
uctt in mis case support on cstopix- or cstab
Ihh an equitable lien.
The tircainblc of Ihc Act of Dec. 30, 1864,
states that bv Ihe emitting hw the Consorts of
the, Kings of Hawaii arc entitled todowcr in
the Koyal Domain, as hod been decided by the
court. She hail thcrctore a right to II, and the
concluding clause of the preamble of "whereas
it It just ami proper that Queen Kmiru should
be enabled to maintain attsle of living suit,
able to her station and dignity," li inconse
quential, unlets the permanent settlement was
completely dUsjirojiortloned to the value of the
dower, which u not pretended, for If it was her
right It was secured tu her on the Koyal Do
main, and it was not Cut her benefit, but for
hiUlofirKliKmbeBtof (he throne, that the
Mwttuiure voted 10 reueve we down estate
of the charge by payiatj hat would be taken
by the pUuitisT m an equivalent. The Act
contains the sole condition that the shall fast
relinquish her dower in the Roval IWaki,
and u cannot be rotttiUirs. that mc wa lu re.
touuith any other light, latereal of estate.
' The nt) sequent AM at Jan. l, I6, wake
SfP svs stvrssB BfVsr'Jsfl sfjbVsfssleBkvsVtM I vsvtlrssjssj Bt P VsesVsli
nistodv oflhrrc Commissioner and authnrirc
the Minister of I Inance to Issue tltcheqcr
bonds tn the amount of not more llian $30,
000, which Ihc Commissioner, jointly with
the Minister, may negotiate for the redemption
of the mortgage which may remain unvatis
fieil, after the administrator of Ills late Majes
ty's estate hi exhausted all the private estate
which the administrator maybe Ifgilly en
titled tn use. The Proposition of the defend
ant here, 1 that tlie admlnistialnr ought to
have sold these premise If they were private
etate. I-ct u sec. The pit-amblenf the Act
refers nnly to mortgages dnrgetl on the Royal
Domain, pursuant to the finding of the court,
that the Domain should pay what was charged
iqvon il. It is admitted in proof that there was
no mortgage on these ptcmlse, and the ad
ministrator account si itc tint Ihe $27,000,
received front Ihc Ireismy wa to relieve tnorl
gige clnrgcil on the Crnvvn Iinds. From this
it follows tint the administrator would not
Inve licm Irgilly entitled to sell such private
estate of Ihc decedent a I here in question,
for Ihc ia) ment of such debt ns were met by
the $27,(x taken from the Treasury, and that
he should not have sold it before taking funds
from the Gnvcriimcut.
II11I this sum nf money wa not at thai time a
gift lo Ihc Rri)al Domain, much les wa it a
benefit In the iihiiiliff. She had im licit Willi
her Interest therein, In consideration of the
annuity from the Government. It doe not
appear that Ihe amount nf the permincnt set
tlement had not been made with reference In
the value of dower in Ihc estate a mortgaged,
and In any case, this amount had lieen ngtecd
uM)ii, witli no condition of any other release
I hail of the dower hiiiin. It was let only a
loin nf Ihc Government credit. Section J
provides that nric-foiitlli part nf the nnmial
revenue nf the Crown l.inds shill lie pild into
the treasury to satisfy the interest and accumu
late a fund for Ihc pa) ment of Ihc bonds "un
til the entire! sum authorized lo be loaned
should be paid."
In !.Soo,July 6th, was passed an Act which,
reciting In a lengthy pieaiubleth.it I lis Majesty
Kameliamiln V liad derived but small ad
vantage from the Crown I .anils Inconsequence
of the charge iiKin them, and in view,
espechlly of Ili M.ilesly's generosity, In con
seuting lo Ihc limitation of tlie Royal Domain,
enacts that the Hawaiian nation assume the
paymcul of the IkjihI issued under the Act of
Januny 3, 1S65.
' 1 1 must lie apparent that the effect of this
Act, as of the Act granting the annuity, wis
for Ihc benefit of the reigning sovereign, who
might thin enjoy the entire income nf Ihc
Crown Fstate. I low then were Ihe heirs nf
the private estate nf the deceased sovereign,
IkhiihI by equitable principle to surrender this
private inheritance for tins consideration mov
ing solely for the benefit nf the incumbent nf
the throne? Or how can it lie said that this
contribution of the Government to the Crown
Domain form a lien on the inheritance which
the Commissioner have held HissessIon of,
lo be discharged lieforc surrender? To whom
should this lien be paid? If to ihc Commis
sioners, it Is a gift of another $27,000. And
Ihc government does not hold the premises
and demand payment.
If we then dismiss the claim as untenable
on what may be called the facts of the cause
there remains only the claim as lined on the
declaration in the testimony of the adminis
trator that he sold all the land which he sup
posed lo have belonged to Kamehameha IV,
in his private right, and would hive sold these
if lie Ind considered them such. Little need
be said upon this in view of Ihc line of reason
ing which the court has follow eil, Uin estop
pel grounds the administrator was estopped
from claiming that he injiirid the Crown Lands
by neglecting to sell lliis estate licfore selling
any part of the Crown Lands (if lie did sell
such) or lieforc going on the Gov ernment credit,
for he was also the Crown Land agent, and as
such must be held to have forborncto realize
iqion that estate which lie says he might have
sold, lie left it where lheheirsofthcleg.il
title might at any time assctt Iheir claim, as
now the plaintiff has.
The finding of the court is for the plaintiff
pursuant to the description of Ihc premises In
complaint, less Ihc pieces disclaimed! and of
Lot No. 10, for the unsold remainder of the par
tition of Kamehameha IV; with costs.
W. R. Castle and F. M. Hatch for plaintiff;
the Attoncry General for defendants.
Honolulu, March 3, 18S3,
Office of Superintendent of Water Works,
Honoluiu, July 3, 1882.
All iwrson Having Waiter Privilege are notified that
their Water Hates are payable semi annually, In ad
vance, at tlie office of the Siiicriiitcmlent of Water
Work, fo.A of Niiuaumi htrcct, niton the 1st day of
January and July of each cir. C. II. WILSON,
1 15 If Surii.tendinl Water Woiks,
Iadie4 and Centlfinen Mailing San Francisro will
find very de&iraLle Furnished Rooms Kn Suit and Sin
gle at No. 137 Montgomery bl.i Corner Huih. Mrs.
Te IIoncYi formerly of Honolulu.
A Successful House 1 A Successful Home J A ttriV.
Ing lnMai.cc of suctcu In a Uctail Dry Good' way U
afforded hy the I .cadi tig Miluicry House of Chariot J,
Fishel, corner Fort anil Hotel streets. The Proprietor
Mr. Fishel has acquired the art of holding cuUom. Any
Dry Good House can, hy freely advertising, draw cm
tomers, once or twice; but to hold them, asd enjoy their
confidence, calls for the exercise of tact and Itlnrrality.
Goods must be marked down and sold for what they
are: never misrepresent any article. That Ulhe policy
of Claries J, Fishel, and that idicy has made the firm
one of ihtt greatest lu its line, on the leading tltoruugh
fare of Honolulu. The ladipg Millinery Store of
Charles J, richel, Is to Honolulu what Macy'a islu
,New York. Charles J, FUhel males n sjtectalty of Mil
linery. SiT 'Hie store Is one of the tights of the city
New England Mutual Life Insurance Co,
The thirty eighth annual statement of the old fashion
ed finrtljF mutual life insurance company whose name
a pi rears above, luu been U&ucd, Organised In 1841
when little was known bv the average publicIn this
country at least concerning the advantages of this
most unselfish beneficent pi met pic In its application foi
the rUrcion of rehct decndcncies, the old New
r.ngland Mutual Ufe Ins. Co.f of Huston, Massachu
setts, takes rank, among the early estonents of this im
portant auxiliary to.the Interests of virtuous and rovi
dent pertvonc, & alto communities, tition whom charity
makes many requisition in favor of the "alwas with
you unfsjrtunates of earth. Tlie history of this com
pany shows such a record of management tltat any
man who contemplates rovIding hU dependencies with
the Indemnity afforded by life Insurance, may safety
conclude that his contract will be honorably compiled
with when the time for payment ofhiscuimshallartlrc.
IWIng strictly mutual by Its iharler, no stockholders or
other jwrsons whatever are entitled to any advantage,
one over another member. The'fact thai this company
hs uniformly declined to entertain any of the many
schemes, catch penny plant or gilded till Inducements,
by which lo rope In the unwary gudgeon, that are In
vogue by lens scrupulous companies, Is of Itself an
etidcrue of dignified management, as alo the best
povsiblc argument In favor of Its well deserved re puta
lion of high merit, ilun whkh no life Insurance Instt
tutlontstant stands superior. As will be oWtyed by
the annual statement al-ove referred to. the gro assets
of this cuni)vajty on the first of January, i&8, was
$16,310,465.94, against which all liabilities aggrcgatf
$J)7t. 37-99 leaving the handsome surplus on 4 r
ffut. basis of reserve $i,6j,$,8j4 9.J or If estimated by
the New Vufk standard at 4 per tent., the u,4us
would be about ruVK million u(4jsK3, or nearly
tiNKiMTtcuof the KNTlkK At&fcift of the torapany.
Wa are not aware of any inota dctarkble Institultufi lo
le Insured with titan the New Kngland Mutual life
Int. Co., and we art confident Uut no IWoruUe ad
minlslralloa Is ciercbed by any torf-oratloii than that
so long exjircNkcd by tin coinjiany under the direction
of iVeii't (tcnjamln F Suteiu, whose personal aUti
lion U nut omitted In even lite minor details of (he
business of his trust. An caamiiuilon 1 llse appllca
lion and form of policy Issued by ihli rumpany U r
commended before part ks Insure cUawltcre.
King Street, Honolulu.
Agents lor the Hawaiian Islands.
Will be found available for all necessary Uifufinallou
that nay be desired rtLulng tJ the affair of this cum
pany lu whom apfJlcaltutt for Insurance In or agency
fur the New England Mutual Life should be made,
BW BEDFORD AND SAN FRANCISCO
6 Tart! lu 6JS Inclm.
AUo, HEUP COkDACK a Anxricaa ami KouU
KUSiilA HOLT KOfE,
MANILA HOLT KOfE,
HKIZINU, MAKL1N, HOUSLIM,
SrUNVARN. RATI LI W.
Atl U Wkk .H U Oi u U u vs1J ty gsW
paitkt, U sainlilsi. iksirsU.
II MOiXKai CO.
U HACKPm.n a co,
OFrF.K FOR SAI.K
fiVro;c;;s or NRIV GOODS.
Just received per A.iV and M,tmf,
Vrom It HUNKS',
Consist Inn In art of as fellows !
A LARGE ASSORTMENT Of DRY GOODS,
Denims, rtrownln.l White Cottons, Drills, Tick.
Inn, Tnikrv Krl, Mftlnos- lil.vck ami
colornl, 4 qiialltlrs, Krpps, AlpscM,
CohouiKt, ItAllan Cloth and
Dlseli, Gros-grsln, Fny, Colornl ami Stilpnt.
Osrrc r, Ctrp, ftc,
Sliliti, Woolen, Mlinl, Ctllro, lllckorv, IVnlml
,r Mat. tun an., ?"...... I t...t..l.l.. . ,1H.!.
liosom Slillts, Socks ft StocklnRS, (ilovfsl
lUnilkficlilffs, Foulards, is Uricr In.
vol of CLOTHING cnntlttlnir
of Fine Mack Cloth Coats ami
I'anti, Dnekiklil backs,
1'anti ami Suit., Frit,
Sacks A Pants,
Hoy's Shirts, anil
R, Coats ft Leggings, Mon.
key and Sailor Jackets'. Carpet
Slippers, Sflk anil 1. C, Umbrellas
andFarasolt, Fancy and Travelling
Shawls, Cotton and Turkish Towels,
vviiiic am, 1-niif.T simis, reii isugs nnil urns
tels Carpeting, Silk and Velvet Hlbbont, Threads,
HI auk via,
White anil Fancy Blankets,
rancy airipeu woolen, two tires,
Scarlet, Orange. White Woolen and a points.
Buttons for Shirts, Coats, Pants, Dresses,
Genuine Eait de Cologne. I.n bin's V,
tract. Toilet Suaps, PliilViconie, 'Hair
Oil, Lumbs I.ooking(Usve. Pipes. 1.
K ILHvllarinonlois, Hlank Hooks,
Gold Uif, Jewelry, (iuld Watches,
Tape, Elastic, Scarfs, Albums,
.xtemtun. Arm. Din'mc rtjnm and I'.ulur Cliaiii.
Settees, Mirrors, etc.,
Stuhtlrw, CitlfihltMt Ulrthn, Stirrup Lrttlhrr,
Ilcmp&I K. Packing, Coal Hiskets,
CRATES OF ASSORTED CROCKERY,
Containing Plates, Cum, Tea not. Howl, Clumbers,
Rice Irishes and Bakers, lciniluhtit 3 and 5
Gallons, Sample llotlles. Vases ami (dasswarr, Alamli
ami Tarred Rope, Coal Hags Gunnies. 'I wine,
iturijiis, iiuuiukk niiu 1 wiiicu nacKiiig, t men nose
SUGAR AND RICE BAGS,
of all sues and qualities.
Sardines In half and quarter boxes,
Salt In Jars, Castor Oil In tins. Matches,
Cocoanut Oil, Wash Blue. II. White Lead,
Stearlne Candles, 4, 5, and 6, H. ft P. Biscuit,
Hubbuck's Linseed Paint Oil, White Zinc Paint,
German and Havana Ctfjars,
Plated ware Spoons, Forks, Cruets, Tea
sets, Cups, Napkin Kins, Salvers, etc.,
Pocket and Butcher Knives, Scissors, Sheep Shrnrs,
NeciUes,;oon', Files, Spurs, (al vanned llVuin,
Hoop Iron, Keg K l vets. Hammers, Yellow
Metal and loinpMt,on Nailt, Clanfiers
HabUtt Mttal, Sugar Coolers, Iron
Fire Clay. Blacksmith Coal, Fire Bricks, Tiles,
Empty Barreb, Oak Boats, &c.
Orders from Ihe other UUndl carefully attended la
II. HnrkfrUt X Vu
.la ire nn mnklny a rkauu '" OMrbM.fnrs,
WK HAVi: TO RKQUKST
All Penom Owing Ua Freight Bill.
10 SKTTI.K TIIK SAMK
Wltkla Thirty Day from Data.
T. K. r'OSTKK 4 CO.
IIimkJuIu, February 19, i8Sj. !4l
OTICB OF INCORPORATION.
N0I11-. Is hereby vlven llial, at a mcellnf lirUI In
NAVIUA110N COMI'AriV(hmiiedX it was voted
to accc4 a charter of Incoiuontlun ranted lo tkeui
ami their aMK,Ute by Ilia Minister of the Interior) by
and with the consent of the Kin In ptlvy omiihiI.
under the corporate name and style vi the lnlerlLutd
lcam Navigation Company, on lite ;th day U Ket
ruary, ttflj, and ttui the corponlUai innler u durter
lcrcuun organiietl ltclf and elected the following of.
T. R. FOSTKR Pre Ode nt.
W, II. (JOUrKr.Y.. , .Vke-IWident.
I. KNA.fr. .... . t-,So.rctry.
WILLIAM MVLK. . . . t'lrruiurtr,
U. N. WILCOX, .. .Auditor.
avunt-w 1 Hi,iijr KiTvn iium. ufvuiM iuhw kiiiii 14
J...t t. ..I t iL.. . a .. 1 a - . I
saki traner, no Mucknottwr umi wunmiiir w iuui
kr the itc Us of the torsiraiitji eyuhl im BUKMiitl
whkh shall be due upon the thai or Uiaret held or
owned by himself, J. ENA, Jr. beevctary.
A COIirORTABLH HOMK I
1 he undcrUfned has mently 6ltd up
Inelegant M)U. the Urge roomy Cutsge forruerly be
kmginc tu "t ueaaon war, mi nutunu street,
beyond tKe OMiuucrcUl Hud prsauaes,
rv the ywyum (f utuductuig
Tik lUiueuf Ibl Jatai4 iMr.U la lU "WIIITK
IlllUhK." Il cannot W turuaMasl la Ik. kUtaom rV
swnsun ami cttausuwi.
TIIK GROUNUU ARK SPACIOUS
auJ onsanissntiil ka shaJ. tieet.
TceMiM saf nstiasaalstiiy aw, alwaya to twe of a tltacir,
lui husaa tk. A .tlllajOMai la auul fu Ik. ui.
.uskiMUMe.it. A few MOklt KOOMS ARK
MRS. j. T, WHITE, rVUur.
AVMaiHI . esse MaJat vM reMntoe Ue
m vmA tf ttW lulalaa twi. am tan turn
tjitfilae t raiaeun Willi i, saiVMt ma tstUt
inlaw, sweat imj.r tot asasaaaaiMa. ill
rALUADLE REAL ESTATE
,,. ' v
KUtiAOKAHUA rsml KAItAWAt.t
AT AUCTION ON
Snttmhiir, Mnrrf, 17th, t lit M ,
ar iv s.si ms-oiii, us jiin ttarsrtr.
niK TWO lOIS, Nov )io nn.1 j, Knttr.Wi.tia
rlilns, im I nnahl.i and Kiiint slrt, Is, mensniiti,
15041.1 feel, ami csinlflining
Slaty Thnnenitil Hqtirtrn Fneitt
Neaily one ami one-lnlf wres.
AUu.lhatrerUlnl'lH'r. OF lNPt Kohswal,
M.. .1 U II ll.u.b.t 1... .. -t. . I. ..
tear of lion. Mini.ni K ka.il". residents', nmlainlni; i
area of ,SA of an acre, stith the
Bill I it I n r;si rsml Irnirnvnninnta T1inrrnt
I WO COITAOIS ANH OUIIIOURCS
lx particulars, impute of A. J CafcTivair.iiT, lit ,
Ml K. 1'. AIIMS, AliclhOTeer
lALO PATCHES AND LAND
Ily order erf A W. Pierce, e-. , allorney In f for
ELLEN H. DEAN,
I Wll.l. OPII1K AT I'UIIMC AUCTION
SATU11DAY, MA1IVII 17, ISSlt,
At is o'clock noon, nt my salrrpotn,
Atl the riftlit, title nnl Interest of the unid Kllcn II
Drnu in and to the following descrilpcd
prupert)', vli :
loa Patent sMi-Klte KA10 PA'ICHP near
l.ihh-1 wlreel, MoiHliihi;arra, 7otf-ithoms.
lio)-al Patent aiSr-Four KAI.O PATCIIKS near
l.ihlu-i treci, Honolulu; arcn, ffi, of an acre.
Hoal Patent J4(V
i Kalo nnd PnMnre Innd tn llaiilnukol; nrei, 37J
v. Kalomid IVhire Iiid in Niupiipni; nrra 615
fat (m tins.
3 Kaloand I'aMure Iind lit Ninpilpai; area, 195
Komi I P.-itenl lit) Four KjIo Patches in Ifautun
kol; area, s, of mi mre.
Koal Patent io6a-0ne llonie x-t in llaulutikol.
area, Mof nnncie.
ir.i:i)S at r.xiT.Nsi: of pukchasi:ks
For further pattintlars, apply to A W. PIF.KCK
I'm) , or to
ijo P. P. ADAMS, Auctioneer,
House and Lot For Sale
I am Instructed bv I. C. r,I,AI)l' I'SO . 10 offer at
private sale his handsome residcnCa
forwrr ' tfmlil ami 1,11 tint Strrrtti,
'IhWproiterty isln the lic.ilthiet part jf the city 1st
faiihiicav fur draiuAKc are petfttt, yiaranteeiiiif thereby
peiietiircciiom irom manna.
the ..nxi-ec, commantls a DIll.lCM'l KIT I. VII1W
of the city and harlior, as well as the co.vt line, from
... I i- ..... I ll..l ..!. rI a .
nui ifisairiuiui 1 ic.tu tu nit; i uiaiuie aiiuiiiuaiiii.
The main liou Is lame ami commodious, faithfully
built three )cars ago, ami Is
FlNISIIF.lJ IN IIANDSOMK SITLK,
With evrrv convenience. Hot and cold water are hid
on the llath rooms in both stone, (,as, also. Is Li Id
on, with over fifty lights, through the whole hottte,
wit 11 eieg-uu ctiaiuiciicrs in liio irtutLtpuI rotims.
On the main floor will le found a Unje Parlor and
Mililllft. Huiln SwS,lahtf.k.kn. It ..II f.u....?.. h...
i-liiiii t'l.tl.Ifc is.av.il, liail, 11ILT-sllllllf-UUIIIf
Children's limine roum, Inth rmni, Two ltednwmir
Clrnet, nnd a Pantiy, Tw Store roc ms nnd Kitthrn,
atlachctl to main building, but under a fceparate roof,
vii mc isc-vihmi iiihit. w nit 11 is rent, net 1 vya con vein rill
stairway from the lialf, nreTwu Uirice lledroinni, voxto;
also, fi.e EKtl sl'ed llct-Iroomi, Verandah room, Kith
room and Closet,
J- a I - 1 it I.L ! . lll . . . ... a
Hie main house Is about to feet front and 18 IVt-r
Ihe Kitchen is conveniently arranged, with a fine
Looking range, with hot water attachment.
un 1 lie eroumi ate two Cottages, with verandah,
and a well built btablc, with accomnvitlatiiMi for three
hones nml can-Uses, a well ns three rooms for semmts.
'1 here U, alto, a mull biiiltliu for the flat ftlachtne.
'Hie hit Is 351 feet on ludd street and about tu feet
on Lihlia hired, containing an area of four acres.
Parties deidrinL? to visit the nruiwrlv tvan a m uto 11
application to Air AiUms.
portion oi ine purcnaw money can remain upon
morteufie for one or two ears. Apply to
194 '' ADAMS, Auctioneer.
104 Fort StrMt, HoMoUlue
HavlllZ COmiJfleil tlie nsMretuirv arrantrementi for
the ckttusfunof the store, whereby I hate gained tutuh
nvre room, hxht and airt nuking tlie Mote now on
of the moM luvitiiij; rst.ibluhmrnls In llw KlngdtMn, I
am ready lo show my put runs and the public In gen
eral A roll ul WaU'AaaartaW Stock,, .
WI1U-I1 canitut t suratMl In )tU or quality, '
la U DrtMst Good DenaeurtaBMit
Will t fusiml a kikxI asMjttment, itusl. (ml U lh
linru i.bKS, sutli at I
HUH HA II,
Anoni! unr numsrvin TKItlUINOK ssill U founj
INK I (IKI1 anj TAShHt.S, ,
In all st) les and Colors lo match atinoM any
la U Um
Will le found a nne auortuunl of
Nut forgetting lhl I Mill maintain my reputation Ih
Ua made, Unt Atlutg aifl nuM uesupseie
At figure. IX)WKR THAN KVKR.
miw SMS .alia aaiio ruusa ttMss.
ur. siKHuaist a 1 a irsMt at
4 rrtol te f .(UHetf e
'LAO I FLAOSII
Uss.rt.aJ .Us AMERICAN a4 MA1ffl
rar taaK at T , I HNI,M' reMaMk
Jgrfc-AM itfew a
Vaaasi MiaaL Maaak s.