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THE POL YN
1 1 itl lSIH l) WEEKLY, AT IIOMMM, OASIU, HAWAIIAN ISLAXDS.
J. J. JAItVES,
SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 181."
Ni:V .SERIES, Vol. I.N045.
Manaue.mf.nt of Pork. In Europe, theft
Russian pork bears a high price, and its?
'quality is supposed to be owing to the pickleM
in which u is ihusltvuu. iiiis is caneu "ine
11 1 1 . . .
impress 01 iiussia s urine, and is preparedly
as follows: "Boil together, over a gentle liie.U
Six pounds ol common salt, (that in most com
mon use1 in Russia is rock salt), two pound?
TJIIAI. OF fillAY.
Mr. Jt.pp. Have you any thing further ?
.Mr. Hiiow.v. Nothing. These persons,
df powdered loaf sugar, three ounces ol tion t;, tll0f.0 lwo
saltpetre, and three gallons ol spring or purer. yv K0VVX
water. Skim it while boiling, and whenftltst
mute com pour u over tne meat, every part j
of which must be covered with the brine. jM,n
. . ... ' I 7141 .. - - .. . 11
Mr. i:..., .....1 l hi! 1 .1 1 iUr-nlll't l,rw,!incr if I ,1 ,,.,.. I 1. r l.M... I. 1 . 1 . 1 i .
'H-'". .mt. vim j nsier, are ine oniygs m'hmj a msiui ui ihvii;ii 1 wem ami maue a complaint to a
"Ktwo 1 objected (Jo.) Bfc; then, I say, our custom and rule is,gconslablo.
4J Mr. J (on. I have recorded vour obicc-B(.'"') tn plaintiff in the matter (ol bringfi Judge. Geor Cone, did vmi brut
i ' j
I have recorded your objec-
That has not been transla
Mr. Ciiamherlain. I have explained all
.fjinell pork may be sufficiently cured in four! yv jj,.ow.v I i
or five days; hams intended for drying, twogt,',ti ' 'yi0 ' clOVCV
never heard a word o
crnor has not stated his
very large, i nisjmi;n;nn mi e..i,,'nn tu:,
I i l . . tt . cu i mi v xmi, inn mii iiivir
piCK.e may oe useu again anu again, i u icHary wish you to te ,lim w, an(J mt fop
iresn ooiieu up wun a smau audition 10 tnc AIr JUI)D.Tho Governor says, let thcinfj
llil vuivmc. i'viuiu nib u I civ llli7 fc3 L)C SV(rU
.brine, wash in water, press out the blood.H , Tj 'mcn WC).e ..por .
. il J'"
.and wipe it clean. Pickling tubs should bewwnws.
I I. !... .1 l. . l I. l.ft -1 '
Mr. Judp. The Governor orders me to
(read the decision given by the inferior
.larger at the bottom than at the top, bv which
means, when well packed, the pork will re-
'tain its place until me last layer is ex
hausted. When the pork is cool, it may be
cut up; the hams and shoulders reserved for
;bacon, and the remainder salted. Cover the
bottom of the tub or barrel with rock salt,
and on it place a layer of meat, and so on
till the tub is filled. Use" the salt liberally,
and fill the barrel with strong brine, boiled
and skimmed, and then cooled. Jim. paper.
Expectorating Tobacco Juice. The gal
leries of the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives are not furnished with spittoons,
and the result of such neglect is a general
squirting of narcotic from the mouths of un
gallant he-creatures, and disfiguring the ex
ternals of the ladies there congregated.
This nuisanca having become intolerable,
is happily censured in a burlesque strain by
one of the Washington papers. This article
is in the form of a memorial to Congress,
and the memorialist "would beseech your
Of gpntlemen who
Pigtail, Nailrod, Nigger Twist, or Honey Dew,
At your pleasure
By which such gentlemen a eat
The herb by poumls ami ounces,
May not spit on the ladies' feet,
Nor on their costly flounces.
The door-keepers, it is suggested, shall
interrogate each gentleman on entering,
'do vou chew?" and if he answers in the
affirmative, the door-keepers shall delivers
a small spittoon, with the injunction:
Take that, sir,
And keep it in your pocket, or your hut, sir ;
And when you spit, sir,
Use 77', sir,
And when you spit, sir,
Don't spill it, sir,
Hut leave, we implore, sir,
The box, at the door, sir !
Th ni'rtpppd nf the sale of the orass taken
frm thn miMi.. rrrn.uwl nre. tn n.iv tlm nx-E('"') tll!lt evidence to 1)0 brought lip DOW
penses of this arrangement. LOne thing I know that the interpreter lorK
Chn.il1 It nnt nrnvn fn bin to rarrv outOlllru C(,,JI1 " " SWOrn. I low tllCIt COUldfr
these su.'.'cstions, the petitioner advises that ?tl,,! .i,u,K k,1()W that ho state1 tri,,y- The
a general search be made for tobacco and witnesses were not sworn! What a farce!
camomile tlowers, or the root of calamus p,v Ju,'.v JWV called to decide uponH
ibe ven instead. The document thus cori-JSV. Ul " ,ilUM" w,in "
And we venture to snv sf
That by nighl and by day,
l)n the spot or away, ivr
TTitlil Kit ir,r tmV 1.
Your meiiinrialisls will pruyj
Kver, i f cttera.
Wrhat a shame ,i burning shame that7
the vulgarisms and vices of the u-orkshoph
are carried to our halls ol legislation, and.tnot an interpreter sworn! That is the wav
Mr. llrown broke in ivitfi a remark', irhichW, James Cirav took me and struck me and
wa jollnwvd by another from Mr. Judd.) knocked me down, then James Gray fell
Mr. Riiown. I stand here as counselgupon mc and beat me. Wc were struggling
for that man. I wish a question answered. together, on which George Cope and James
bother the evidence given before thcKSmith fell to beating me. A man, by name
inferior judges is to be read to this jury? William, interfered and delivered mc out ot
Mr. J L'LM). Such is the order of tbeKtlieir hand nnd mttrnnA
m( --- - " - ' a K I II Jl
I 1 i . i w.A i . .
forward all 7m witnesses, and their testi-
jmony is taken as if nothing had passed.
4 A I .. 1 ni . i .
I'M. iu(j.. i nen inis is not to go into
the jury ? The jury are not to take this
into consideration at all.
Mr. Jr;ni). No; in are not to take
the record belojv into consideration.
t ... .
Mit. Rnowr here asked the Court)
Was he sworn?
Mn. Ji nn. I don't know.
Mr. Ricord. I presume he was examined
Ain the same, wan as ntrsons are. examined in
Mr. Brown. Then why should it bemhe police court hi JSw York."
read? Bring forward your evidence agaiustni
this man and try him But I deny your THE TRANSLATION CONTINUED,
right to bring forward the evidence gtvenj .TinnrT;,, vnn ftffaB cut ..,uu .
not on oath, before inferior judges. ,
mv . Ji DD -inthe name ol tins court IM r E nnpr t A;a nnt tn
. vva ui m. uivi V VIIVI '
A(Ttl Wlfll triO WTr lm1 JUm.lnJ I.aUa
I (1MV llin Olrrl.f -r tlx ....I . .!.
United Staler to intoHvL ..in , .i Jl' S ht w ll1 him- 9.e.ore Morgan offered to
- m-B it ii ii wui i uiv r
and customs. The L S. Government de-
Mr. Brown I deny their right to (moreBc,are t,,at they will respect the laws of this
a . . KU . . . t . . . .1. 1 E
or be quoted) in this case altogether. TheBl'ul,,ur Wltu rcprescniauvcs nave done so.
'man is brought up here denovot it is an appeal
' . . 'mi .
mmi nitir uueision 10 u jury. ine jury
will decide according to the evidence given
before them. He (the man 1 appear for) is
not plaintill but detendant. An appeal has
een made from a lower court. In cases of
crimes before a police court, the judge
does as he has a right to do, (that is,) to fine
a man as he thinks proper. A man comes
up nere as a criminal, a person who has
offended the laws of this government. He
does not appeal against the laws of this
government; he is willing to be tried by
them. But the trial was not a fair trial. No
notice was given to any of his (friends) to
appear for bin. It is the common course in
all civilized parts of the world. I recol
lect cases where persons have been before
police courts in the (United States. I re
member one case in particular: that of a sailor
belonging to the JVarspite, then bans tn the
lharbor of New York.) The moment the
judge lound it was a British subiect and
belonged to a ship in the harbor, he was
remanded so that he might have assistance
from the vessel. The officers of his shipU
were notified that he was to be examined
next day. The Brandywine is a part and
parcel of the United States of America,
(wherever she is, and) there is as much
courtesy due (her) as if the President
(himself) was on board. It was the duty
Sjof those inferior judges when they knew
it hat the man belonged to that ship, (to have
nun) nonce uiven 10 ine aniain oi inai
ship. The courtesy of common courts was
not shown. That is what the Commander
(has) to complain of. The man was tried
sand convicted, not upon good evidence ;
and George Morgan had sent me a challenge.
j u due. nere is tne challenge?
George Cote. He has it.
JuiMiE. George Morgan, did you send
a challenge to George Cope?
At. r w t i if
about foreigners and juries (for) foreigners' 77, 1 M n fllPaw
This man m.ght to have been t ried at firs r T hc '-g purport: "licspect
byajury; there is no power here to tryB'"8 ,Ul0 Z T V ou co"vcrscd Wlth
J J ... I. .i-iv. "Mnie Inst niirhr I nv In vmi whnnovoi. vaii
are ready wc will settle it."
Judge. George Cope, did you take these
In this instance, I leave it for an enlight
ened (assembly) to nidge how (he) has done.
ami. DKun.. nai noes me law sav
any man at all but by a jury. You had no
right to try this man without givinr notice
toMr. Hooper, or mc, informing him (or mc)
of the case. We should have come forward
and demanded a jury. The man would have
Shad a fair trial. A pretty piece of business!
while drunk the man committed an offence
lor which he was tried when he was drunk.
ihey tine him as 1 say, contrary to tht
laws, a heavy fine. If there was any reason
ior u ai an, tney ought to have (had) pity
upon him. It has just come to my mind:
Look at the case of Charlton and Jarves.
Here was the British consul, (he) goes in to
a man's house in the night with another per
son to assault (him,) in presence of bis wife
and another lady, lie takes and beats that
man and he is brought before the (author
ities) to be tried by the laws of this court
ucing perfectly sober at the time,) and the
laws fined him s6. Here is a drunknn
sailor; he doesn't know what he does: tried
drunk! convicted drunk! without any notice!
uemg given to the representative (of his
country!) or the consul ! or the captain !
Is that the way the Hawaiian laws arc ad
ministered ? (The fine was fl'J-iA Tl.i
foreigners to the house of George Morgan.
Ito wit, James Gray and James Smith?
u. Cope. Yes, we went together to the
house of Morgan.
Judge. When you got there how was
the affair? What was the transaction?
George Cope. I don't know. I was
Judge. James Gray, did you striko
James Gray. I don't know whether I
struck him or not; for I was drunk. George
Cope said to me, 4 let us go up to George
Judge. What did you want to go up
Jamks Gray. Cope asked me to go up
and assist him in a quarrel which he had
i. rut .t .i.i t i ii .
uu nun uorgun;j inai i snouiu assist
him to fight with George Morgan. That is
what he said to me beforehand.
Judge. James Smith, what did you go
to the house of Morgan for?
James Smith. I went to see their attack
upon George Morgan. I did not strike
ilVIlOMPn Id Ivn It K A l iV a I
d 7ea5 to thein. - George Morgan has
fflis plain. The man went into !,. Brt.diea; 'Vas asisaw it irom begin-
Hrtoh ifl n w, :. i i i c i M,l,nS to cntl at transaction. J saw it all.
Mchacldswoid cane in his hand afterwardsjlr tin r,i..: i... a
HC is MOULT It Ul) for rnrrvimr ir aJtfin W "Vgi " J'-
do not object to that.) A long list is to be
y which was indicted by George Cope and
.James Gray, on the body of George Mor-
irilU If 1 hi t'f)ttr I Kiln flirk.r I si i.ii.ima H . n
tin ;.Hr. " - "-ii iiuc uiti uiu iiiuic iiiiii uuu
hv can'ti.. i i . tS i . J J
tiio .ii.-:.r,.. . . i ,! pioL-iu ii n, oui i (i u not.
the law nduser net un and snv. in mnnfrl .... ' . r . .
is to be tried by the laws of the countrv Ij 11.1,IOrr. T1 ! wT ?r
This man has bi'oken the laws ami is goin J T'.i S'VUi;n " tho LWor(l of .GoD
Ljui.ii .i li uhjsvj uru Miuii'ii uuuve uiu ii uc.
read before the jury to prove what thr-vB
wiii lind out by the witnesses.
to be fined.
Mr. Jui) p.
Why cannot the. court do so
u.i.1 am, sworn as witness.
M i. i. i
W.,.l I.oj ..!.. I 1 . -n . . L .im.r.. oittti; Yiuit H"l hllUIV.
beiore them to tell a story. The law advise.N, r , n c Go th-1 1 tl .'ror.V V!"1' H.B Wii.i.ia3I.-I know that George Cope and
i; ..,1 .I... i i...lii" 1 ' '" vjiiii, niiii nit: coi ri! wnifh iim.M.. , . , ..
w.wvr. loniuiu v., miii; uKu uinu i ni k?; . . , . N.j im ii ray came, and UeorgcUope 8aiu to
evidence upon which the man is to be trird.fi V " J" . " ' ini'sl! courts w the Iaw.H(,0,ff, Morffttl. . C(,mo tM, w!lh vn.,
'ry your man ! If your jury convicts himft " " lV"c J1" kn'.w'edgo l theHalimir!hat ru:' . rtwprn V(111 nml ' ,
ye have something else to do. But bcfon$:" .nluin Jrom h (Jeorgc Morgan said, this is not a time to
S-that (wc are told the, court will have rcadM"? V hc t UitUl m which the pluintill S.ttl., it vn nrn .1.,. U-ffo nrW
e evidence taken before the inferior courlli r ' S?:"lal)Pcu,s; ....... . . WMoran said. 4 if vou do not vo out I will
where he was tried) with not a witness sworniW, . ""m" "' nrl. ed lliat he thought the Aa- ...... .,orrn f. " K;iifi vnn
practiced to so great an extent as to callthat the Hawaiian laws are administered. 5 1 )
out pasquinades nnd lampoons from the ! Fined j0 or lashes put upon his back ! .' 1,1
press. Louisville U. S. Dime. '(Jor the law allows that!) Shame on every V 'fntr!m'n
r.. r To , Vne that has anything to do with hiin i)"'T ,0',1 '
r . . ti 5 o Fr-""' ,l"J i'"" 11
Luini' 71 Is tins flic I'nmirev ill lilirri
ted, are courageous, and some are not, but-
as a lady writer observes in a recent publi
cation we should like to see that man who
would deliberately allow a woman to catch
him making mouths at her baby.
nTo be at the control of men who can't re'adta
I ' 11 .'j ii : . 1 .... 'jvl
titiuu uuu 1 wi.-ii wnie iiuir own lunguagc!)
jl Mr. Judd. Have you done? The Gov
ernor orders the case to bo read as recorded
in the court below, first the testimony, then
uie reasons assigned, uy ine judges below, Jor
,,. ,.,.,. . , . 1 r 1 1 r,tu
lw.! "Hare not the- man to oider me out.
:rv""'" i hi. a?
PP. v)ur custom is the aw )orn K . , H . 1 .
rc t lV ., " iit.icorge iope out, wnen Jim u ray stood up
ol the jury atler all this argu-K 1 .1. .. .'
1 .1 .... ' rwniiu ntiij. 111111 l ijiil tuui iiiiiiu 1 J 1 1 nun :
riineiiiai inn im 1111a r-.n u hi. 1 i. ,a .,.,..: v.i . .. ...'
n...l . ...l,:l. T ..1...I1 II ' W
1 1:... r t.:. .1 1 it 1
."red. to whirl. T vI.m11 ,nU 1,. n 5ilul " .'rP.a mumff n,,n
n,n fr. rnZ IT 7 ani, slnkmR ,, nd kicked li m down, and
"i am to read to vou what record there was 11 .. m i . 1 1 . .1
m,i nt ,itn . . n" '- Cjj )on W1 j jK struggled together,
mado at the interior court in order hah 1 1 . . 1 . .1 7i 4 i- .
4vnn i.inV unJnn-i.. . 1 1 ' , t I said, 'stop ' but thev won d not listen to
iyou mav understand wliut vou are brouhL mm . r n
J here fof. & I ?"? ' fe,U uPon GeorEe Mor6an.
aine cnairs icu aown
Mr. Bog a rd us. Which two?
Record of the Inferior Judge," translated M". Ji-'mi. lam reading the evidence
lrom the Hawaiian. Has it is recorded here.
Bv the Judge. First. George Morsan.EI
A Pretty Compliment. "Albert," said
her Maiestv thft other dav. litn vnn ovnr
recaloiir visit last year to Treport, withBrin,,:r l,u'n' tchion;) and then as customary
pleasure?" 4Of course, my love," replied
his Royal Highness. "for I can never think
of Treport without thinking of Eu." London
in such cases, to call as many witnesses as
the delendant chooses.
Mr. Brown. Do you mean to say that
you mean to read the evidence given before
those men that was given before the inferior
judges? (Mr. Brown became much excited,
and made other remarks with great vehemence.)
Mr. Judd. As representing thn nnuiiar
a pair of pants you'd better put them on. "(Government (of the United State T m.iBf
was the cool, relentless reply. .V. 0. Pic. IJsay
A Pair of Pants. "Oh I nant for rrlorv.
I pant for renown!" said a ragged son of
genius to his friend. "Well, if you've got
ri .i . .
iwnai is your complaint." EI KVIDKXOE OF WILMAM COXTINCKD.
J i-iEORGE i'JOHGAN stated, that these fln-pnil 'Plin All A
foreigners, George Cope, James Gray, niid3jMorcan four times. George Con nUn
l i i - . wm c ra 1
.inmes niitn, pcing near my house, ureSstruck Georgo Morgan. They two together
. i - " a
Mr. Judo. That is all of the testimony.
This is the decision of the Judges. ' We
hne you, ueorge Cope, and we also
fine you, Jim Gray, $25. You are. fined
according to the law as found in the 132d
persons against whom I complain. U
ge Cope brought these two foreigners!!
to abuse mo. I hey entered mv house, and
George Cope asked me if I wished to fight?
I said no; and I stood up and expelled or
endeavored to erpel them from my house.