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title: 'Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, May 05, 1883, Image 3',
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SATURDAY FRI5SS.Ili' informers,
SATURDAY, MAY j, i8j.
Publication office Is t 6 Kaahumanu street ; Ed
Itorial roomi at 106 Fort treet.
Subscribers and Advertise rs will please address
T1IOS. O. THRUM, Publisher and Proprietor.
U. C. DAKE Is the only authorlted agent for
the "PRBSS" In San Francisco.
All matter for the Saturday Press should be
addressed to the SATURDAY PRESS."
AdTertlsemenls must be sent In by Friday noon.
No Insertion for the current Issue can be guaran
teed when sent In later. Advertisers will mark
the number of insertions desired, from which date
they charge; any not 10 marked will be charged 1
Dotible-column advertisements, cuts and large
types will not be admitted Into our columns!
neither will advertisements be admitted Into "read
g" columns, at any price. These rules will be
rigidly adhered to.
Notice of any events of interest transpiring on
the other Islands will always be thankfullv received
for publication. Correspondents are requested to
poena ineir true names 10 au communications,
not for publication necessarily, but as a guarantee
inas ine writer 11 acting in goou latin.
' The Planters' Monthly for May is out.
The Kcminxccncc of Honolulu will lc con
tinued in next week s Issue.
The weekly Installment of "The N'atltc
I'rcss is crowded out ol this Issue.
Mr. Moreno' compliments to Mr. Gibson,
uci.iyen iai week, may lie louncl on the lirst
Mr. A. B. Kerr's restaurant anil Ice cream
rooms were oncneil on Thursday with a sails
The streets in the lmsincM part of town arc
,,, ,i miMiiuwii j uiiiiituiiiiiicss which Ms
lematic street work might readily oliviatc.
The Amatucr Musical Society's recital,
f-ivcn at the V. M. C. A. hall, last nipht, con
cluded too late for detailed notice in this issue.
Mr. C. Michicls and his sister Miss Michicls
left last Tuesday for Koliala, where they will
attend the unvailing of the Kanichamcha
TheKoyal Hawaiian Agricultural Society
has revised anil extended its list of prizes, as may
be noted by a glance through the advertising
A number of advertisements could not I
glscn space this week because Of the neglect of
advertisers to conform to the rules at head of
Occasional showers during the week have
startled the early worm and put out the
smouldering ill temper of pedestrians and
The Tunc race programme will probably be
decided iion this evening, at the Hawaiian
noiei, a meeting lor mat purpose last Thurs.
day failing of sjillicicnt attendance.
A legal copartnership has been formed be.
tween Lorrin A. Thurston and William O.
Smith. They have hung out the firm name of
nmnn v inurston at 3s Merchant street.
At Fort-Street Church Sunday morninc.
Mr. Cruzan's subject will be " Nineteenth
i-cniury Lessons Iroin a Urography, 3,500
vc.uioiu; evening stiDject, "r a talk with
A wondcrine public are lookinr- for tli
Bulletin-man's " German tioliccmcn dressed in
uniform," who came with the German immi
grants. The Bulletin's informant forgot that
11 was not iprn.
ine L,unaIilo Home has now ten inmates,
of whom two arc women. Two of the eight
men are paraljtic, ami all the others are aged
iimigcius, apparently scry graiciui lor llicl
The Hoard of Trustees of the Kapiolani
l'ark Association have determined to take
in charge the lunc races, and a more satis
factory entertainment than that of last year
may ruasonaoiy uc cxpecieu.
J. Williams & Co. base recently finished
some photographs of Princess Likehkc, which
arenot only finished with the usual correctness
wnicn cliaractcrizcs the work ol the firm, but
arc also excellent likeness of the lady.
Doctor McGrew's little daughter, on Mon
day afternoon last, fell from a tree and frac
tured n leg, lclwccn the ankle and knee.
According to last accounts little Katie was
doing well tinder the attendance of her father.
A scholarly and scientific article in which is
treated the cjuestion of syphilitic origin of
icprosy, irom ine pen 01 Doctor u. I,. Matties,
will appear next week, it having been received
fit too late an hour to be put in type for this
The storage capacity of the new kerosene
warehouse recently erected by that energetic
builder, Mr. K. It. Thomas, is 30,000 cases.
Theliuilding is aliout one hundred and fifteen
feet long by thirty-two feet wide, and eleven
Captain Kirk, master of the barkcntlnc
Ella, gase a dinner to several friends last
Thursday. The dinner, given on board the
Ella, was of the admirable ijuality for which
nautical hospitality is proscrbial, and in which
Captain Kirk excels.
Last Wednesday evening, the Music Hall',
brilliantly lighted and attractively decorated,
was comfortably crowded by the guests of
s,apiain ivnioucras ana nis companion olticcrs
of the Russian corvette. The ball was
attended by a majority of Honolulu's society
My the City of Sydney, Mr. V. A. Kinney
arrived from Ann Arbor, Michigan, where he
has completed his full course and received his
Ucploma to practice law. Kor the present he
has taken a desk in Judge Hartwell's office.
Mr. Kinney Is a young man of energy, and the
Press wishes him success.
The Y. M. C. A. hall was opened to the
public last Thursday evening. On Monday
evening, May 7lh, at 7 o'clock, a class
will be formed for instruction in l-ook,-kecping.
All who are desirous of joining this
class, whether tnemlrer of the association or
not, arc cordially invited to attend. Instruc
The army was a gleaming pageant, half a
block long anil a hundred and fifty strong, last
Tuesday afternoon. It was Ixnind for the
wharf, the Likclikc and Kohala there to
await his majesty, and to assist in the un ail
ing of the Kohala statue of Kainchameha I,
the original monument of which the one in
this city is a duplicate.
A fire slatted in the cemetery on the eastern
slope of Punchbowl yesterday forenoon, by a
trio of Chinese going through their ceremonies
aover their dead, resulted in considerable
damage to fences. Mr, Lishman and two
other foreigners, with a couple of natives,
hastened to the scene and fought the Haines,
while the Chinamen took to their wagon.
Woful the wafarer wcndclh his way. With
a crust of dull dust his blue broadcloth is gray.
The small boy inountctli the garden fence,
and his kite it is lost in a dust cloud dense.
Hut the housewife's lot is the hardest to bear,
lor ine tlusf It settletn every where. Mi
weeps and she wails and she mourns and she
mopes) ami tmncs in uust ner lonucst hopes.
A praise service, at which Mr, Amasa Pratt
presided, was held last Sunday afternoon at
the V. M. C. A. building, it was well at
tended, the audience including many strangers
and a large number of young men. Several
members siwke, amonir them Mr. Atherton.
who called opecial attention to the necessity
of every member of the society living up to hit
The schooner Maiu, which sailed from here
on the 1 1 IU ol last January, having on hoard
one hundred and fifteen Gilbcit Islanders,
returning home at the expiration of labor
contracts, returned last Sunday, Mic Dungs a
load of firewood and cocoanuts, but has no
laborers. At the Island of Jaluit the Mana
met the Julia which was to sail for this port
about March jut, with forty laborers.
The varied and valuable cargoes which
Messrs. G. W, Macfaitanc & Co, are now
offering deserve the attention of every one
having money to spend and farm or household
needs to supply. Machinery, wagons, Imple
ments, harness, piano, carpets, dry goods,
furnishing goods aud toilet articles arc among
the many fines of recent importations, soon to
be increased by goods now due by other ships
The concert given lavt Saturday at the
Music Hall by Mr. C. and Miss J, Michicls,
MsUtcd by the Honolulu Symphony Club, and
given under the patronage of the Ling and
qiwM, wu well attended and well received.
Mr. stager and the Hav. dim Hand, Mr.
StrrhlTJ- and Professor Yamdlcy volunteered
lews Mtlatance In addition to he numerous
A numlier of the narticl
ants supped with the king and queen alter the
conceit. The sum of $ tot was netted bv the
affair, for the benefit of the llooulu Ltitiui.
On Thursday or Friday, of last week, the
flag-man of Winter's railway, stationed on the
corner of King ami Alapal streets, failed to
signal in the usual way, the approach of the
engine. Asa consequence, several carriages
ncing driven out on the plains at that time ami
nearly ready to cross the track, narrowly
escaped from Injury, as all the horses were
ittciiy irigntcncti hv the suuiicn and unexpected
apiicarancc of the engine. One carriage
driven by a lady, and In which were children,
was nearly overturned by the shying of the
Mr. Ironmonger's telephone rang furiously
night before last. He thought of his ware
house and the nossiblc ncril of some tons of
chain cable and liollcr iron there stored. It
was a full, resonant but slightly acid and very
Impatient voice that said, as he placed the
tube to his sinister cars "Send two extra
cpiarts of milk to-morrow, and don't you forget
it." "Madam," replied Mr. Ironmonger,
"we shall Ire out of milk in the morning! but
if two quarts of ten-penny nails will ilosoti
any good" It is painful to record that the
Interruption of disconnection was rudely abrupt.
A recent local paragraph In the Press, re
flecting upon the antecedents of one calling
himself Doctor Mc)cr, has resulted in a visit
from the person mentioned, who threatens a
iiirel suit. lo retraction or the statements in
thcc columns will be made) and ample evi
dence is at hand to substantiate what has been
said aliout the person mentioned, should it be
necessary to use It. Uilligcnt search through
the books at the Interior Office, made n few
ilajs since, has failed to disclose the fact that
Doctor Meyer is a licensed practloncrj he is
therefore unauthorized to charge fees for his
In the old days of Nevada City, California,
there were two rival church sociables, each
held monthly in alternate fortnights. At the
Protestant Episcopal social, dancing was in
order) at the Methodist Episcopal social, kiss
Ing games prevailed. Hut the Episcopalians
considered kissing games pernicious, and the
Methodists, held up their hands in holy horror
at the worldliness of their dancing ncighliors.
The lioys, however, fitted from bower to
bower, and were very good young Churchmen,
or very orthodox .Methodists as occasion de
manded. They do these things better at the
Ijcthcl social. Iloth the frving pan of Terp
sichore and the fire of Osculatus arc gracefully
avoided. Those to whom good singing, good
reading ami good conversation are unsatis
factory substitutes for cither dancing or kissing
games, would not hav c enjoyed themselves at
the liethcl social last Thursday evening.
Otherwise they might have spent a thoroughly
On Wednesday last the manager of the Ilccia
plantation, at Koolau, had occasion to dis
charge a number of Chinamen who had been
working there as day hands. They got their
'1Bp1Ke an' furniture together in apparent
readiness for departure, but still lingered about
the place as if disinclined to go, and located
themselves so as to interfere with the mill work.
For aught the manager knew, their intention
may have been to create a further disturbance
by persuading others to join in a "strike,"
and he naturally ordered them off. Refusing
to obey the order, some natives who were
present became a little officious, and hard
words between them and the Chinese were
bandied back and forward. As a result, a
melee soon ensued in which bamlxra sticks
and other weapons were freely used, and two
Chinamen apparently "laid out." Dr. Mat
thics was immediately called upon to attend,
but he found that the dead men were only
plajing 'possum and that neither had rcccivcil
any severe injuries.
It is desirco to call the attention of the
government to a plot now a-brewing, which
may prove the entering wedge of an inter
national complication, unless nipped in its
callow flcdghnghood by the iron hand of
administrative interference which is what Mr.
Local Writer of the Daily Cabbage Garden
ought to consider a mighty fine metaphor.
Tins .fearsome nlot cnntemnlrites no b-ss nn
International indignity, than the hoisting of
a lorcign nag on the summit ol Punch
bowl, Fourth of July morning. One long
oung man, one broad young man and one
betwixt, ami, between young man are in the
plot, It is clear that the army must not be
permitted to tarry at Kohala, and it may be
well for the minister of .foreign affairs to dele
gate his share, in the statue pageantry to his
amiable undcr-secrctary. For there is no
knowing what may happen while he is away.
In consideration of tile bigness of the topic,
the big words employed in giving away this
grewsomc conspiracy ought to be fully and
Music Hall would have been none too large
comfortably to hold the audience that assem
bled last Tuesday evening in the hall of the
Athletic Association, assembled to witness the
Hanging of the Crane tableaux, given for the
benefit of the association by many amateurs
ladies and gentlemen, young men and maidens,
bojs and girls and babies. Mrs. E. P. Adams
read the lines introductory to and explanatory
of the various scenes. In the patomimic tab
leau of the minuet the following took part:
Misses llcrnice Parke, Dora Dowsctt, Gabticllc
Severance and Delia Adams; Messrs. Henry
Whitney, Jr., Oscar White, John Dowsctt and
E. H. Adams. The minuet was the most
marked feature of the cveninir. The full en
joyment of an otherwise satisfactory entertain-
mem was marred ny tnc crowded condition ot
the halt ami the noise occasioned bv a restless
ami uncomfortable audience, and by the ma
chinery of ice cream manufacture in a room
overhead. It was a triumph for thoe partici
pating that the affair, notwithstanding the few-
draw backs mentioned, was so thoroughly credit
able to all concerned. The benefit netted
$100. A most sympathetically utter account
of the affair may be found in the
I in the daily Adver-
User of last Thursday
VltOto OTIIKU ISI.AXHS.
A Chinese hung himself at the Paia planta
tion, of Messrs. Baldwin & Alexander a week
The Volcano House, on the road to Mauna
Loa, Hawaii, has been leased bv Mr. I. F.
Jordon, formerly roadmastcr of Hilo.
The Wailuku readers of the Press freelv ap
preciated the extra amount of readinir matter
contained in the issue of the a 1st ultimo.
One of the thicc men shot in Hilo was
expected to recover when last heard from,
Cosjier and Bennett arc in jail and carefully
total ecliiise of the sun will occur to.
morrow, visible in the South Pacific. It will
be visible as a partial eclipse on Maui and Ha
wail between 11.15 a. i. and noon, Hilo
vvoik win soon oe commenced on the inm.
talked of steeple for the native church on liiiHi
street, Wailuku, Judging from the drawings
of the architect, the building will present quite
an imiiosing appearance, when the steeple is
completed, and will lie an ornament to the
town. A new bell and steeple clock will be
Several residents of Wailuku and vicinity.
are about to leave for the coast, Mr. E. Bailey
icu on ine z-im ny ine rem inoiupon,
which sailed from Kahului on that date. Mr.
Bailey will remain six months or more In the
states. Mr. A. A. Courtney, ofWuihee, and
Mr, Plattc.of Kahului, leave, with theirfamilies,
on the Anna. Mis. Dickey, of Haiku, will take
passage on the same veuel.
The Hilo.coricspomlenl of the Pre writes
as follows: "The two victims of the sad
shooting affair at Clark's Lodging House have
been buried in the Hilo cemetery. ArchiUld
McCullum was buried on the join, and Hugh
Tcnncnt on the 21st ultimo. The stores were
closed and tlags placed at half-mast. Hugh
Tennant was a member of the Masonic Fra
ternity, and left a wife and five children, now
living in Scotland. The funeral services of
both unfortunates weic impressive. Tears
were shed by many present. Flowers covered
the coffins of each."
The Gazette savs that a meeting for the
organization of a Sabbath School was held at
the Kohala Union Church, April 15th, at to
o'clock. The meeting was called to order by
Mr. II. Wood, and opened with prayer by
Kcv. Mr. Houston. The following officers
v. tie elected 1 Superintendent, Mr. H. Wood)
Assistant Superintendent, K. Atkins; Secre
lary, Miss C. L. Tuincrj Treasurer and Libra
rian, Mr. I. I). Roberts; Committee on Sing
ing. Miss Dver, Miss L. M. Manross, MUs
Mabel Taylor, Miss Lucy Tailor, Mr. George
Kenton, Mr. J. I), Roberts. Sev eral classes
uere planned for and provided with teachers,
the bible class to be under the Instruction iJ
the Kcv. Mr, Houston. The succeedinn Sah.
bath showed the results of the previous organi
zation. There was n good attendance, and
all seemed to enter Into the study of Scripture
truths with much earnestness.
A representative of the Press visited Maul
last week, landing at Mnalaca Bay and passing
through Waikapu, Wailuku, Kahului,
.Spft.-ckclsvlllc and Ulupalakiva. He traveled
In company with Mr. E. C. Macfarlanc, of the
Man i-rancnco Wasp, ami was the guest of Mr.
W. II, Cornwcll, of Waikapu, Mr. O. C. Wil
Hams and Mr. . I). Marlin, of Sprcckclsvillc,
and of Mr. Charles Makec, of Ulu
palakua. lie spent only four davs on
the island. Cane-growing and sugar-mak
ing were n comparatively new cxncrl
ence to him. The time at his disposal was all
too brief for painJlaklng study of the very
Interesting plantations which he visited? of
their soils, methods of cultivation, processes of
reduction and results. Any attempt at criti
cism of management or even a description of
men iikisi supeniciai icaiurcs wouui ire innr
oughly unsatisfactorv and almost impertinent,
He visited the deservedly famous valley near J
l'..M..t... Tl . I.!. . .. 1 !. 1 ...n
"rtiiunu, i iiu MMiur, iu wuuni 113 ocauiy
docs not remain alwajs a dream, must Ire dull
Indeed. The vigor and healthiness of the
Waikapu cane Impressed him most favorably.
The comprehensiveness and finish of the great
mills at Sprcckclsvillc were equally note
worthy. A pertinent fact at the latter place
was the far-sccinc. common sense, treatment of
cmplo)ev.s in the matter of lodging and fare.
So far ns n cursory examination of the men's
miaitcrs.and a taste of their food, is evidence
that while men, natives, Polvncsians and
Chinese arc well off in the matter of board and
lodging, the wtitcr gladly testifies. Of the
charms of Waikapu and Ulupalakua, he for
bears expression till some convenient season
in which time and space are less, rigorous In
The people of Lahaina have been greatly
exercised over the failure of the government to
prov idc a physician for the neighborhood. A
number of prominent citizens sign a public
protest, printed in the Gazette of last Wednes
day. It reads as follows: "We, the under
signed, residents of Lahaina, desire through
your valuable columns to express in the
strongest terms possible our condemnation of
the government in their non-ability (or un
willingness) to provide us with n physician.
On account of being In this condition, a native
named Hoomana lost his life. The circum
stances of the case arc as follows: On Satur
day cv'cning Hoomana and Kalo became
involved in a quarrel, the result of which was
that Hoomana received a cut in his leftside
about two or two and half inches in length,
from which cut the bowels protruded. A
messenger was sent to Wailuku for a physician.
He rcturneil on Sunday noon, and almut 5
o'clock on the same day a messenger arrived
from the sheriff stating that the government
physician was too ill to go to Lahaina. The
man Hoomana lingered until Monday morning,
at which time he breathed his last. The
man's life, we believe, could have been easily
saved, as bis bowels were not cut nt all, but
they remaining out, without any attention,
became swollen and inflamed, which naturally
caused his death. We say, with strong em
phasis, that wc believe the death of this man is
attributable to the government. If the govern
ment physician was ill, why not send romc one
else, as we believe there is more than one
physician on the east side. There are two
plantations on this side within five miles of
each other, cmplovjng between five and six
hundred men and women. They are liable to
accidents, and should one occur, and they be
treated as was this poor Hoomana, then it will
be time for us to enter our protest, not in
writing, but in person"
.I.V AVSV1CIOUS OVKKIXO.
ine nan iirotncrs opened their new ice
cream room on Hotel street, opposite their old
restaurant, last Monday evening. The new es
tablishment consists of an entrance room, fitted
with a soda and candy counter, handsomely
decorated and hung with chromos. Hack of
this entrance room is a long hallway with pri
vaic rooms nanung uoui sides, isach room
has a table at which four persons comfortably
may sit. Each room has a natty curtain, a set
01 enromos and a dado, the opening was at
tended by a" large number of invited cuests.
and was a source of enjoyment to the visitors
and of pride on the part of the hosts. The
gentlemen comixKinc the societv firm of Brow n.
Jones, Robinson, and Smithe were among the
socially select invited to the opening of the
r.iue ice urcam rariors 01 tnc Messrs. Hart,
Ixst Monday night.
All these Gentlemen are unmarried, and.
considering it not good form to invite ladies to
an entertainment that was gratuitous, they went
together unaccompanied by any of the oppos
It is well they did, as the seouel will prove.
Jones and Robinson are dapper voung men of
unprciennous muscular development, bmithe is
a six-footer and Browne an athlete, tipping the
scales at two nunured and two.
The latter had recently joined ''The So
ciety for the Total Suppression of Puns," of
which factthe others were unaware.
Four kinds of delicious cream were being
served : chocolate, lemon, vanilla and rasp
berry. Of these Brown chose the sort first
named, at which Jones incautiously suggested
"it's good you came early, Brown, for that
kind of cream has been known to choke-a-latc
There was a swift but noiseless movement,
a gasp, a gurgle and a moan, and Jones limp
and unconscious, was consideratefy'and ten
derly laid under the table.
The cream was eaten in silence; Brown
carefully appropriating Jones' share. But as
they rose to no. Robinson, in the fullness of his
appreciation, imprudently exclaimed "Hearts
There was a s. b. n. m., a g., a. g. and a m.
and Robinson, 1. and u., w. c. and t. 1. u. t. t.
hmitlic, trembling in every limb, walked out
with his friend into the pure, fresh, tobacco-
scented air. He wrung his friend's hand over
the latter's front catc. and as Brown turned to
go up the steps, said with studied carelessness,
"That's the first free blow I've had for free
lhcn he turned away and ran down the
street like a startled roebuck. There was a
snort of vengeful fury, a clatter of pursuing
lect, a despairing snicker ol inappropriate
laughter, a chorus of expostulations, a sound
as of vigorous kicks, a dull thud. And
the Hotel street policeman of one bright par
ticular beat considerately put out his cigar and
covered his eyes with his fan.
The British steamer Alremeldie. from St.
Michaels, arrived on Thursday last with 941
losiuguese immigrants, ciassmcd as lonowsi
Unmarried men, 66; married men, 10S: mar
ried women, 195; children of both sexes, from
3 to 17 years old, 447; children under 3 )cars
of age, 35. (A very slight discrepancy exists in
uiesj ngurc.; 1 11c mrergeiuie is a large and
commodious vessel, and admirably fitted for the
service In which she has been encaced. as is
proven by the healthy look of her numerous
jussengers and the remarkably low death rate
that has existed among them during a long
voyage of sixty-two days, with much sickness
on board. The passengers are a fine looking
lot of people and comprise only individuals
r..ii. ..f ..-.1 r .,. 1 .,!..- .
kuiciuiiy cicbicu iiuiu me sural msiricis. An
epidemic of measles has existed on board dur
ing the voyage, the last case occurring on the
22nd ultimo, in an, there has been 150 cases
with 15 deaths, none, according to Dr. Trous
seau, from measles. The vessel has been or
dered Into quarantine. In this importation,
the selection, judging from appearances, seems
to have been ably attended to, and their means
and tt)le of transport without an objection.
In this far the agents, Messrs. G. W. Macfar
lanc & Co., are to Ire congratulated. The
quarantine restrictions were removed yesterday
and in'the afternoon three scows were engaged
to remove the immigrants to the immigration
depot. A more picturesque sight than the de
arting scows can scarcely be imagined. The
women and children, almost as a rule, wore
bright-colored kerchiefs in lieu of hats, and
many of the children had odd knitted caps of
red and brown, which they wore jauntily.
Nearly all were clean and bright featured.
Most were neatly, and some most tastefully
dressed, A very pleasant feature of the dis
embarkation was the good feeling displayed
towaids the captain and officers. Testimonials
in Portuguese were yesterday presented to Cap.
tain'Walson, First Officer Taylor, Second Olti
cer Kilgour, Third Officer Hastwcll, Surgeon
Moriti and Purser Hulbcrt. The captain sap
that the report brought here by the EhrenfeU
that the Abcrccldiii left Valparaiso a dav in
advance of the former vessel ii inexact as the
latter shin did not put In to Vahiaraiso. beini!
detained at Coroncl, Chile, five days coaling.
The editoitia! headed "Measles and Quaran
tine" was written before the disembarkation of
We are pleased to state that water has been
struck in Mr. las. Campbell's well at the casts
most corner of Kapiolani Park,
Titr. t.tnr.r. avtr
.Ignln)! .Hpiim. Alklmnn ami Orlrrr.
The case of the crown, uttered against John
Richardson versus Robert Grieve and Alatau
T, Atkinson for libel, came up for trial before
the police court on Monday last. Mr. A. S.
Ilartwcll, counsel for defendants, moved to
dismiss the case on the ground that no lilrel
had Irecn committed, ami that the Indictment
was faulty in specifvjng the degree, which was
a matter for n jury to decide upon. Judge
Bickertnn notified defendants that he would
take the matter under careful advisement, and
that he would render his decision on the com
Following is the judge's decision, rendered
on Wednesday, May 2d 1 "The court has
taken this matter under careful consideration.
In recard to the first eround taken bv the de.
fense, 'that the prosecution should not charge
me degree, mat it is lor the court or jury hav.
ing jurisdiction to find the degree, this court
is only sitting as a committing court, and
would have no jurisdiction to find the degree,
and could only commit for lilrel. The words
second degree arc sujrerlluous and might be
stricken out, and on commitment, the at
torney-gcncral inlcht charnc libel In the In
dictment; I don't think this tioint is fatal tothc
case, or would warrant me in dismissing the
case on 'these' grounds alone. Ills con
tended by defendants' counsel, that the article
in question must ire taken ns a whole; I cer
tainly think so, and have so considered it; I
find portions of it arc quotations, but the w liter
of the article comments on them, and taking it
as a whole, I consider it libelous, and I think
that the charge might have been made fuller
and explicit than It is, but it seems to me that
the article as a. whole docs impute to John
Richardson the offenses of adultery and of re
ceiving brilres, as In the charge alleged. I do
not consider that the court would be warranted
on the present showing, and In the present
stage of the case, in allowinr? this motion In
dismiss. Therefore the motion is overruled.
and defendants may proceed with their defense,
if they so desire."
Defendants, through their counsel, declined
to oficr any defense, and were committed for
trial to the supreme court.
Counsel for the defendants noted an anneal
to the intermedial)- court.
kusscii lor prosecution; Ilartwcll and Smith
SCHOOL TliAdlt Kits' VACATION.
Editor Saturday Press Sir: Vou ad-
milted into the editorial columns of your last
Saturday's Issue what nil teachers and those
who know and sympathize with a teacher's
work will consider a rather ill-natured para
graph. It seems to me hardly probable that
the words I allude to emanated from your
own pen or from the pen of any one at nil
acquainted with the work of education. I can
but think they must have slipped into the
paper by one of those accidents so common to
the newspaper. At all events, as the para
graph contains a slightly erroneous statement
and an unfair comparison, perhaps you will Ire
good enough to allow me a short space to
correct the error and to attempt to convince
inu wiuci ui 111s uiuairncss.
The error is involved in the following:
"Teachers of schools have much more time to
themselves than those of almost any other
avocation; they have but five hours' work to
perform daily." It is not always safe to state
the minimum required to represent the work
actually accomplished. True, the actual hours
of teaching required by the Board of Educa
tion, arc live, but is not the personal prepara
tion of the teacher to Ire called work? There
are very few subordinate teachers who can
afTord to spend less than two hours daily on
this important branch of their labor, and docs
the writer imagine that the principal's work
ends at 2 r. M. ? He has accounts to keep,
exercises to correct, work to plan, sick to
visit, complaints to answer, and a host of
things to do, which, all or nearly so, must be
done after that hour.
The comparison with "mercantile clerks
and liook-kccpers generally," is unfair in at least
two ways. First, everyone will allow that one
hour of good earnest work in teaching, will
take more steam out of one, to use a common
expression, than two spent at a desk. Half
an hour's worry, with a disagreeable temper or
a stupid child, will effect one a hundred times
more than an error in the trial-balance.
Altogether, the wear and tear of a teacher's
work is beyond doubt far greater than that o
any one in a clerical capacity, and, therefore,
to do good and efficient work longer intervals
of total cessation of labor are necessary for
teachers than for clerks and bookkeepers
The second thing to take in consideration is
the Ay of teachers. How would a clerk or
liookkeepcr like to spend his life for the
salary of a teacher? I turn out every year
boys of sixteen who begin with salaries as
great as some teachers of several years' stand
ing are novv getting; and what would you
think, Mr. Editor, if you saw )our sons whom
you have trained yourself and fitted for their
office, earning higher salaries than your own,
in lar interior capacities, under the same em
ployers ? This is what teachers see every year
111 1111 Kinguom. aurciy, some compensation
should be given for this, besides the ioy and
pleasure in the success of the pupil, Clio
is the teacher s son.
One word more, if the teacher happens to
find an hour to spare from his labors, he is
sometimes obliged to employ it in outside
work to eke out sufficient to pay his way, buy
a few books, or to enable him to get a change
01 tiiinaie 111 us vacauon. 1111s goes on
while Ins mercantile friend is amusing himself.
free from all responsibilities. Still it is r1 my
uwn opinion inai ine cierKS nerc are over
worked, at least their hours arc too long. In
conclusion, I should like to say a word for the
ladies who presented the petition for the extcn
sion of the holidays. lean vouch for them,
that they do not fall under the head of those
described In the concluding sentence of the
paragraph under notice as " physically incom
petent, or invalids, or their work at variance
with their natural tastes." A longer breath
ing time than one week is necessary, lioth
for teachers and pupils, at the end of a term.
The writer of the paragraph overlooks the fact
that the pupils are to be considered. The last
term was particularly fatiguing and arduous,
owing to the long continuance of south wind
and several other causes.
I am, sir, yours laithfully,
Honolulu, April 26, 1883.
T1IK Jv-tfir TAX LAW.
An Inquiry and a suggestion respectfully ad
lressed to his excellency the minister of
Section 10 says : "All carts and dravs shall
he subject to an annual tax of two dollars each,
aside from value as iicrsonal property, to be
paid by the owners thereof." The clause
aliove, Winning with "aside," implies that
carts and drays are not only to pay a specific
tax ui iwu uuuars cacn, out arc also to ue
taxed as personal property.
But Section 17 says t "All personal property
within this kingdom, not subject to specific
taxes, shall be subject to an annual tax of three
iiuarters of one per cent uxm the cash value of
tnc same." Here the plain implication is, that
lersonal property, subject to specific taxes,
shall not be subject to the general tax of three
quarters of one per cent.
Inquiry t Shall the assessor therefore stop
with the assessment of the two-dollar specific
tax on A's cart, or shall he also assess the value
of the cart, say $75, to A, as personal
Suggestion 1 That the native assessors be in
structed to follow the English version of Sec
tion 25, rather tlian the Hawaiian, since the
latter omits the "eight" before "years,"
and hat "years'' " na makahiki" only, and
as it stands is quite incomprehensible. A.
MISS MA SIKH Wir.Ll.tnii.
One of the must noted women of America,
Miss Frances Williard, President of the
National Women's Christian Temperance
Union, with her secretary, Miss Anna Gordon,
is now- on the Tasitic Coast, engaged In tern
perance work. There Is a ossib.lity that
these to ladies may visit Honolulu, and, if so,
perhaja other points in this kingdom.
Few speaker of the present day have such
Ejwer with an audience as Miss Williard.
very where, east and west, In the United
States her success has been unprecedented in
awaking enthusiasm in the temperance cause.
In cultured Iloston, Music Hall and Tremont
Temple hare been, at different times, too
small to accommodate the eager thousands who
have thronged to hear this gifted woman. In
a recent tour through the Southern States, in
every city where she spoke. Miss WiUiartTs
audiences were only limited by the site of the
urgc&i nans cuiainaDie.
The results of MU Williud's work is not a
mere temporary enthusiasm, which dies out
with her departure .She so grounds the Utcrt
et in temperance upon principle and solidifies
it in organisation, that It lives and shows Us
value by its work, I trust that the postdbUftty
of her coming to Honolulu may become an
actuality. If we should lie so fortunate as to
receive a visit from Miss Williard, she will re
ceive a warm and enthusiastic welcome, ami
an eager hearing. J, A. CRUAN.
I ! 1,
Mr. G. F. Watts, R. A advises his country-women
that extreme tightness of drew is at
nil times a very hazardous experiment,
"Even beautiful arms, when very tightly In
closed, look not a little like sausages. But it
Is always to be remembered that folds, with
their Infinite chaneeablcness of ihane. lin-M.
and shadow, are more beautiful than anv thing,
excepting that perfection of form which is
" I hope smoking Is not offensive to you,"
said a German lt-iron to an American lady,
lighting his pipe on the deck of an Atlantic
steamer. " I rcallv cannot tell," she answered
Indifferently. "No gentleman has ever
smokcti beiorc me." Which seems to prove
mat me --American lauy was not a lady.
Office of Superintendent of Water Works,
Honolulu, July i. i88j,
All person, having Water Privilege are notified that
their Watfr Ratm are pataMe emi-ftnnually. In ad.
Vance, at the office of the Superintendent of Water
Works, foot of Nuuanim Mreet, upon the nt day of
January and July of each ear. C II. WILSON,
M'tf Superintendent Water Work a.
Ladiet and Gentlemen tithing San KrancUco will
find very deOrabte Furnfdied Rooms Kn Suit and Sin
gleat No, 137 Montgomery St., Corner Hush. Mrs.
T Honey, formerly of Honolulu.
A Succeuful House A Successful Home t A suite
Ing Instance of success In a Retail Dry Goods' way Is
afforded by the Leading Millnery House of Charles J,
tunel, corner Fort And Hotel streets. The Proprietor
Mr. Fihet lias acquired the art of holding custom. Any
Dry Goods House can, by frtely advertising, draw cus
tomers, once or twice; but to hold them, asd enjoy their
confidence, calls for the exercise of tact and liberality.
Goods must be marked down and sold for what they
are: never misrepresent any article. That Is the policy
of Charles J. Kishel, and that policy has made the firm
one of the greatest In Us tine, on the teading thorough
fare of Honolulu, rhe Leading Millinery Store of
Charles J, Hschel, Is to Honolulu what Macy's Is to
New York. Charles J, Flshel makes a specialty of Mil
linery yr The store is one of the sights of the city.
New England Mutual Life Insurance Co.
The thirty-eighth annual statement of the old fashion
ed fmrtty mutual life Insurance company whose name
appears aboe, has been ssurd. Organized In 1843
when little was known by the average public in this
country at least concerning the advantages of this
most unselfish beneficent principle In Its application foi
the protection of relict dependencies, the old New
England Mutual Life Inst Co, of I tost on, Massachu
setts, takes rank among the early exponents of this im
portant auxiliary to the Interests of virtuous and provi
dent persons, as also communities, upon whom charity
makes many requisitions In favor of the "always with
ou" unfortunates of earth. The history of this com
pany shows such a record of management that any
man who contemplates providing his dependencies with
the indemnity afforded by life Insurance, may safely
conclude that his contract will be honorably complied
with when the time for pajment ofhisclaimshall arrive.
Heing strictly mutual by Its charter, no stockholders or
other persons whatever are entitled to any advantage,
one over another member. 1 he fact that this company
his uniformly declined to entertain any of the many
schemes, catch-penny plans or gilded pill Inducements,
by which to rope in the unwary gudgeon, that are In
vogue by less scrupulous companies. Is of itself an
cvidrnce of dignified management, as also the best
possible argument in favor of its well deserved reputa
tion of high merit, than which no life insurance Insti
tution extant stands superior. As will be observed by
the annual statement above referred to, the gross assets
of this company on the first of January, 188, was
$16,910,465.97, against which all liabilities aggregate
$,3i57457-99. leaving the handsome surplus on 4 ftr
ttnU basis of reserve $2,635,894.93 or If estimated by
the New )ork standard at 4J4 per cent., the suplus
would be about fouk million dollars, or nearly
one-quater of the entire assets of the company.
We are not aware of any more desirable institution to
be insured with than the New England Mutual Life
Ins. Co., and we are confident that no honorable ad
ministration is exercised by any corporation than that
so long expressed by this company under the direction
of PreVt Benjamin F. Stevens, whose personal atten
tion is not omitted in even the minor details of the
business of his trust. An examination of the applica
tion and form of policy Issued by this company Is re
commended before parties Insure elsewhere.
Messrs Castle & Cooke,
King Street, Honolulu.
Agents tor the Hawaiian Islands.
Will be found available for all necessary information
that may be desired relating to the affairs of this com
pany, to whom application for insurance In or agency
for the New England Mutual Life should be made.
mmm t m
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
Tfc IMt Lot of Psrfoaurjr
Evtr lmpott.il Into this kingdom,
COMPRISINOOVER fiO DIFFERENT ODORS
ClafcrtA LuBtUorg KaamftMttur.
AGENTS FOR THE HAWAIIAN KINGDOM,
H. M If Ma Itf i,
And COfDw of Fort, ami Merchant turns, Honolulu.
OFFER FOR SALE THU
Keitntly amvrd from Glaow
ALSO, TO ARRIVE
THE BRITISH STEAM
Comprising one of the Lurcest and
chandlae ever lm
And which will he offered to the Trade, Town find
JUST RECEIVED A LARGE AS
Consisting of fine White Cotton, a nice awortment
fast MuiiitM, in fatten, of the very latent design,
Cambric Hem-stitched Handkerchiefs, In colored,
wnall lot of Plain nnd Fancy Embroidered Ladies
Frilling, I .aces nnd Artificial t lowers ; a splendid
and a very large nwortment of Velvet and A minster
colors and qualities; Illanlets in large varieiy ; a
full lino of Hjjht nnd heavy Scotch and English
Diagonal Coat met, Silesia, Lining and Trimming
just suited to the country trade; a small lot of
Check and Tartan Shawls; ery fine Perfumery. In
voice of Marcus Ward & Co.'s lunerior Stationery,
bums, in Russia and Morroco;
Saddles, Bridle, Har
Rolls English Helling, 3, 4, 6, 8 and 10 Inch; bdls
Nos. 4. nnd 6: cases Smith tt McLean's celebrated
6, 7, 8 and 9 feet lengths, 34 gauge. Attention of
brand, wnicn never warps, cracks or peels oil Irom the
Portland, German ami Rosend&Ic Vement ; bales IHue
the genujne article; bales heavy twilled Coal Hags,
and Roping Twine; Scotch Fire Brick, square and
One Thousand Tom Best
The best and most economical for Plantation, Steam
no waste; gives very little smoke and soot; burns
bars, and produces 25 per cent more steam than any
pecially adapted for Ranges and Cooking Stoves; a
HAR IRON, a good assortment; also, Hart Steel;
casks aisorted Glassware, comprising Glass Dishes,
Clarets, Champagnes, Decanters, Dishes, Iamps,and
sort men 1 01 uranueware, comprising uinner belt,
ers, Plates, and many other articles In this line.
A FEW SUPER
In Cot t ace Stvles. from the lead in? Ilerlin maker.
inspection and trial of these attractive Pianos Is in
and DIES, the most complete thing of the kind for
to, 12 ana 14-incn; msts uaivanucu lubs, ualvan
ALSO, THE K
Sugar Machinery of M irrlees, W
The superiority of which is acknowledged by all Ha
maniia, yuetnsianu, riji, and other sugar-
This firm has attained pre-eminently first rank in
ture of SUGAR MACHINERY, and their leading
lar it y of their make. Elaborate plans, specifications
each lot of machinery, and, as every article is erected
we can guarantee perfect machinery to an Intending
extras, which, in many cases, amounts to nearly 50
of machinery consists of
Five AOO-Gallon Steam Clarifleret
Mill, 86x64, of most im
Having open sidegap head stocks for the easy removal
of pinions, all of toughened cast iron ; also, povt er
plate, spare pinion and segment for first and
carrier, with driving and tra
PATENT 30-INCH CEN
WESTON'S PATENT 30
With Mixer, Stirrer and Driving Gear, with one
stroke; one Cast Iron Vacuum Pan 6x7 feet, with
Horizontal Vacuum Pumping Knaine, .ia-inch
Doubleacting Vacuum Pump 14-lnch diameter,
adapted for driving centnlugaU ; two 1000
iron not vtaicr lank, 4 leet In UUmetcr,
65 feet high, ST inches in diameter, with
chains; one Mulii-tubular Steam (toiler
inch diameter tubes, shell of boiler
in one piece of steel ; boihr fitted
ONE TRIPLE EFFECT AND
Will be shipped from Glasgow this month des
ALSO THE rOLLOW
Rllwy and PortaMe Tramway aa
A system of Transporting Cane to the Mills that has
of , uppl!ng Sugar Mills, which eflecls a saving of
miles or this tramway, and a few can and locomot
the fields to the mills over 130,000 tons of cane, last
hardly uny wear and tear on the plants. This system
Baldwin, Haiku No. a, Heeia, Pahala, Olowalu, and
Islands not having flumes with which to transport
miles of Portable Tramway, hundreds of Cane Cars,
throughout Queensland, Fiji and Cuba, with orders
which affords proof of the great advantage of their
The following articles are
ONE PATENT jXInch LOCOMOTIVE ENOI
Flre-Iloi and Urns Tubes, Feed Tumps, Injector,
Urate Gear, Awning, etc., complete ; five miles
with Patent Corrugated Double and Single
complete I four miles Permanent
Three Right-hand Crossings, 94 Inch gauge, ,-lb
,,., n sees rauius.
Two Ttute-wiy Crossings, i4.lnch gauge, is-tb rails,
60 feet radius.
Sis Right-hand Crossings, ii.-tnch gauge, 14.B1 rails,
14 feet radius.
Four Right-hand Crossings, if-lnch gauge, i8-V.
rails, 60 feet radius.
Two Three-way Crossings, 14-lnch gauge, ill rails,
to feet radius.
Two Left-hand Crossings, ao-lnch gauge, 14-lb rails,
60 lect radius.
Fifty Standard Sugar Cane Wagons, 14-Inch gauge.
Twenty-five Bogie Sugar Cant Wagons,
Spares, consisting of Eccentric Tl
Hammers, Striking Hammers, Picks
1001 Hosts, with
LOT OF WAGON
Consisting of Whttla and Asles ss-inth
purls, with lid and keep ; Earn Lids,
Spring Studs, Spongts, Draw
TUB CARGO OF TtlE ST
Wu stlecttd with great car by our London agtoi,
arm, and cousins of a Uauiliful lint at Goods not
not spac. for in this adversutavenl. but which will bt
weak, and on tht airital U the Altrgtldk, circulars
sent to our customers, heads of fatailtn and the ladies
THE 'CARGOES OF THE SHIPS SUA
Will alio bt girto in User advertUementt. They
Miltad to Us 4vM of our iUnd trade. Also ci
laJsd.Powd. YjlloCDSu4Hri; Royal Bak
May, Una. Otu, kWUy, sc
ONE TEN-MORSE POWER SCAM PLOW,
LANE & CO;
CARGOES OF THE SHIPS
and Mrrrpoet rctccltvel)'.
THE CARGOES OF
SHIP AB ER Q ELD I E,
DUE MAY 1ST!
DUE JULY isr,
ISLE OF ANOI.ESEA,
DUE AUOUST 1ST,
Fineat Selections of Good, and Mer
ported to Honolulu,
Country Storeleerl, and buserl generally, at ex
terms, as folllows I
SOKTMENT Of DRV GOODS,
of fine Prints (small figures), a beautiful line of IM
never lieforo imported here ; a small line of fine
tasty borders, for Ladies' and Gentlemen's me; a
Handkerchiefs, in small boxes; boses of Kuclies,
lot of llnmels and Aiminster Carpets, with borders.
Rugs, in all sires; n fine lot of Vlanneli, ililTfrc.it
iinull lot of Indies', Gentlemen's and lloyV Hats; a
Tweeds, of stjlish patterns ; a few pieces of very fine
for tailois' use; a very attractive lotol Woolen Shirts,
Woolen nnd Cotton Hosiery; a small invoice of
aree variety J llrushes, Combs, etc, and n small in.
including a few of their lleautiful Illuminated Al
ness) nnd Whips),
best English Annealed nnd Galvanized Fence Wire,
Galvanlied Corrugated Iron, the best imported here,
consumers of this article is called to this particular
action of sun and atmosphere. Cks best English,
Stripe, Twilled and Plain Sugar Hags, soo to a bale,
best Scotch make, bales 3, 4 and 5 ply ; Seaming
arch; Fire Clay; taxes Blue Motlled Soap;
Scotch Splint Conl,
ers and general use ; is clean and lumpy, consequently
well away, and does not clinker and burn up grate
other Ilituminous Coal ; ISO tons best Welsh Coal, es.
small lot of Anvils and Vices, for blacksmiths' use.
Iicst Wool lturlaps, 4r-inch, in 40-yard pies; a few
Howls, Goblets, Tumblers, Sherries, Hocks, Ports,
others articles required by housekeepers. A fu'I as
Ewers and llasins, Howls, Dishes, Cups and Sauc
which will be offered on very favorable terms. An
vited. Three cases of an especial make of S 1 OCKS
Plantaton use; licit Lacings; Galvanised Duckets,
ation tfc Co.'s Uneqaaled Make,
waiian Planters and Manufacturers in Cuba, Ilraril,
producing countries throughout the world.
Great Ilritain and Europe for their splendid manufac
and enormous business testifies to the universal pupu
and detailed lists to facilitate erection, accompany
and fitted in the works at Glasgow before shipment,
purchaser, thus avoid delay in erecting, and a bill for
per cent of the cost of original articles. Our shipment
One Sngar MIU, 24x48 1 One Sugar
of side rollers, and patent trash turner with spare set
ful double tpur gearing on massive Iron bed
-.-i.- ....ui. n.i.v. , lu, MUM .UI 1UI IMIIV ,
vehng chain complete ;
TRIFUGALS AND IRON FRAMING; FOUR
Diagonal Steam-Engine, 9 inch cilinder, 18-inch
complete set of mountings and usual spares ; one
cylinder, ta-inch stroke, working an improted
ia-inch stroke, filled with feed pumps, and
gallon Syrup-receiving Tanks ; one Wrought
5 feet deep; one Wrought Iron Chimney,
cast iron base plate and wrough iron guy
10 feet long, 6 feet wide, has iug III i)i
of best boiler plate tube plates each
with a C I. steam dome, and com.
ONE DOUDI.E EFFECT
cription will be given in later advertisement.
INC ARTICLES or
d Cane Can of John Fowler tfc Co.'
CTURE AND PATENT.
revolutionised and done away with all former methods
.Mijr I. vcii, ii, MIIIUI4IS gnu cans, unly six
ives, on Sprrclelsville plantation, Maul, moved front
J ear (producing r.eitly IO,ooo tons ol sugar), with
is now being adopted by Hana Plantation, Alexander
Will, nml.dltil. aVinrtlti mlnri. .) l. a. .. ..... -l-
their canes. Messrs. FOWLER 4 CO. have sold
and a large number of Locomotives to sugar planters
h !.!. inn...... . I . - I-- . . ' .
... .. iiutiiciiav wvi,.s lur nearly two scars ancad,
s stem, and its economy, over all other means of trans.
to hand and to arrive, vii ;
NE, (.WHEELED, Coupled with Fitted Copper;
Sand Ilexes and Gear, Chimney and Spaik-airester,
IVin.l). Ti.mi..u ...t.-L .. . . . u.tl. '
-.... ,...w. .,-iiivn Ku(;v I S isaus,
Sleepers,and Clutch Holts, Nuts and Washers,
l.in. (i-lt. Stall, will, a.h ..I. .a.
all with sidt-ltvcr brakes, 78 yards curves, 10-inch
gauge, 14 Dis.
Three Left-hand Crossings, 14 inch gauge, 14.lt rails,
60 feet radius. a
Six l-cft-hand Crossings, 14-lnch gauge, 14 Si rails,
14 feet radius.
Two Thttt-way Crossings, i,-inch gauge, 14.lt rails,
14 feet radius.
Four Lift hand Crossings, 14-Inch gauge, 1Mb rails,
60 feet radius.
Two Righi-hand Crossings, 10-Inch gauge, 14 It rails,
64 feel radius.
OntThrtt-way Croasing, ao-lnch gauge, 14.R1 rails.
6u feet radius.
on both bogies (side-levels) ; lot of RailwlyToolt and
llendsrs. Screw Keys. Steel CrowUrt. nd
and Shafts. Spades. Spart Clutch Holts,
Outfits of Hand Tools
Iaugc, Single Wheels, Ask IlvXes, com
ep and Hushes, Spiral Springs,
Chains, Assorted Hulls,
undsr tht direct supervision of a member of our
hitherto imported !ere,tha detailing of which w. has.
made tht sublets of a tcial advertisement ntal
giving a full list and dstciipiiun of tht goods will be
NDON AND ISLE OF ANOLESEA
emUact a full tin. of General Mtrchandi especially
suntly on hand barrels and boats of Crushed, Granu
Ing Powder, XXX Hour. Hawaiian. Rice, CalifoeuU
COMPLETE, TO ARRIVE IN JULY.
)OSTAL MONBY ORDERS.
Arrangements having been completed for the Issuing
of dome-tie Postal Money Orders by the Post Office
Depaitment, notice is given that from and after May
1st, money order will be Issued at, and can be drawn
on, either or the following named Post Offices t
Honolulu , Oahu
lahaina , Maul
"almea , Hawaii
Keslakekua , Hawaii
Lihue , Kauai
At any of the above Money Order Post Offices, an
onler will tie issued, on application, for any sum from
one cent to fifty dollars, the following are the fees es
tablished, which are payable by the applicant at tht
time the order is issued t
ror any sum not exceeding S5. , , 5 cents
Over$j and not exceeding $10. .,,.,, ,, tocents
Over tto and not etceedlngSrs 15 ctnts
Over $15 and not exceeding $40.. . . ., . tocents
Over $io and not exceeding jo.. . . 15 cents
No order will he Issued for more than fifty dollars.
hen a larger sum Is wanted it must be procured In
two or more orders.
An order cannot be Issued on any post office except
one of the above named money-order olfices, unlit notice
has lieen given that it has been made a money-order
An order is payable on presentation, only at the office
dranon, and the person to whom It is paid must re
ceipt for the amount.
Hank applications are kept at each money-order
At the country money order offices, certain days, and
hours of the day, will be designated by the Postmasters
when money orders will be issued.
No moneyorder business transacted on Sunday,
Pamphlets containing more full details of the money
order system, can lie had on application at any of tht
Foreign money orders cannot lie Issued until money
order treaties have been made with such countries as it
may 1 desirable to extend Hie system to.
II. M. WHITNEY, P.M. (J.
Honolulu, April, 1883.
CONTRACTOR anJ I1UII.DER,
STJOAM VLAXIXO MILLS,
d mitlr, Honolulu.
Manufacture all kinds of
and Doors ,'
and all kinds of wood-work finish.
Turning, scroll, and hand sawing.
All kinds of Planing and Sawing, Mortising, and Ten.
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AND
Orders from the other Islands solicited.
U7C HAVE CONSTANTLY
ONAND LARGE QUANTITIES OT
DEE-ny and 6-iaiii
Of all kinds, which we offer to purchasers at
THE LOWEST MARKET RATES.
Our stock is renew ed by each arrival from the coast.
lleiirf l'triimllu Orlml (Irnln of all kind
AT ANY TIME.
GENERAL AGENTS FOR
Tht Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Co.,
The Slate Investment Insurance Co., of Cat.,
The Iloovtr Telephone, the simplest, test and
cheapest nmv in use.
Z.AINE sfc CO.,
FortStree ..... .t Hoaolula
D. M. CROWLEY, UPHOLSTERER,
At J. II. IIRUNS' Jr.,
Corner of Kins; and Bethel StreeU,
Is a Thorough Practical Workman.
COME AND SEE.
Every Description of First-Class
3edlii.fr una ITuruttursM
IN STOCK ANU SIAUK TO OKDIK.
FIFTY VARIETIES OF SILK
And other Coverings asd TrlssssfBias
For Parlor Suits, Lounges and Easy Chalrs.ufflj,
SOLS MAXUrACTVaBX or
The Nr.v Health. Restoring Luxury of tht Age,
"The Boatoa Spring Bed,"
"Nature's sweet restorer, llalmy Sleep," It to be en-
0 uivai prixounu proiu
Huston SrnlNa llnu.
See them before sou consurn vourself. or vou. M..l.
or even sour enemy, to that antiquated Instrument of
torture, the ordinary Honolulu spring mattress. IjtVty
-pHE EyiLS OF PAINTING
'.' '! ,u V?1 ld with much truth, too, that house.
painting, might, with study and acquirement of last..
resume us rank at a libtraf art." faintiri AUmmti.
Itflifvina- I ha satsntuaa X.m. 1.- a t Willi I
.,....... .....,,v tu u, in,, n u. m;i.i no now
w'wg."i 1 ''! Vm of wotVIng tht Uh.imu 1i
lltMinlulii In lh lir.1 ,.t 1. I . I .i t
of thai celeWitJ wtUt, Mr. Max Komn. formtrly of
. ..u.v(.w, ,vm wwi in in. iin. M
J'iufu 11 lid Drcorattn Vaprr-Hanmlna.
frescoing, etc.. Is up to the present lime unsurpassed
anil, on these Islands, hat never been euualltd. For
House-Painting Jobs, first-class mechanics only will be
In future, patrons can depend upon my fuUUiiur
every order on the most scientific basis known to lb.
SI0N.PA1NTIN0 AND LETTERiNa
Department will be permanently presided over by Mr.
Umj1a.11 SnATMlvaa (fuiihcr comment unnecessary).
P. S. Send for designs of frescos for ceilings and
cornices soiucihing newt and if you want any Claaa
put In, call at the ..
"TIQISU" j,.vr MTOMM,
No. 71 Kiau SratsT..,.
XJOTICE OF CpPYRIGIIT.-IW It ..membered
A ii,uiui"ibiiwh ity " Aw'.'' "t HJ.TH06.
U. I IIKUM of Honolulu, Island of Oafcu, u accord.
an with Section 3 of an "Act to tncouraat Uarsirul
in init KlDgdoin by securing th. copies of chant and.
approved 00 tht jlsl day of December, A. U1M4.
"" hi sue auinori na broinci..r ,. u.i-k ms.
Mn-nmn , sync-put lattn
from Hooker and ttaktr, with addttiosu and
fOTJCE OF ASSIGNMENT FOR THK
IM IlLNKKlT nv r-Ufcin rr.uuZi
or.iir.ru ur 1-KtUl liJKlt Jljotic, fc
r uik.n Ihsl fhl. III. II .. a
nut day road a fcsuainfil la tb Ws4wJM.itt mg tsW
' " "" tsUI WMMlg. M ,
i-vi nT V-c """'" ., (Mitf mm mm
ui v"" sut, ncroy wml to MM MMM!
i "" -- -" tssrsf BsjsBsstsjts isajsjsjsjsassj assa sVKStfvsBW
lKs m.t. tn t-T,, niY.r. Urt-tjs) " ' "
II..!.. I.. U I .!. . "" .
j "."" swciaiiy so ine llawastsvn It.
lands, by Edward Uailty. Honolulu, H. I., lU risks,
of which ht claim, aa owner and proprietor.
In teatimooy whereof I bavt hereunto tt aw hasut
afliitd M Honolulu, this day of Apr I. A. U. ileVi.-
,..,..,, n, .. ny9m . stxt-