Newspaper Page Text
.''- i. J' t.y i--i
TUe wrek p. hv ut l-n a pniiui w.t li l.ii.ii. -
a we w.mlil wish I., n' t-. Mi- nil t, ' ir I n-ii -luen
beiu-j ilrvi.tcl t tb- uli i... nt ..f j ;artTli
'nnt. u.! tn small uuiii'M r .f arriv;-i a:-I !--. ir
tnrre hltrr srratly aois-te-I in ii.ini , ti-th tin,.- tu 1
opportunity. Th! lufi-ium nr hav r -u;-I! in
r-uautity. an-1 alth'n.-b rti i arrivn.:- ra-, i lly, tli
hnie market i B-t vl ov-rl.x k.l.
The foreign arrival, f ir tlie ik ,.-! r.,i..i.t t l'..r
Sm-U F fall-r. Kale, an.! P M si ,u-tril:.i. l.rtc
arsjoaa valucl m the a.'xrej-ate al lis..
TU departures lnrl:i..e the V el-r. l.lt. Falkiiit ur.
a-tr W O Irwin, iil Li 1C Murray, f r i3 F rain i- ,
ariJ ty wLlcb we have T.-rwsr.le-J of -..:ir. ..in Jos.
rice 1 lbs aH'l 1 1.1 1) rails lU'.lm- -i.
Li-;.-i l,y ti.r
banana, lu.l other d.uietie (rwl v e
axve venel l.nu-j tal taluat."!! J..i:.tir-' r
fr the week up V Vl.'sii.7I, .,f Lt-u aiu .tint i.Ti-
T0.I..43 vli represent-,! by sii:ar l iin.
W O Irwin k C have Ju.t par. l.a.-,l of . V Ma. l.-.r--
lac A Co a larifr suxar null tuunWtr f ,r ll.nr plaiit.ti.n
at Hon.'ey Kau. Hawaii. anl arr a'- making titm-ive
a-lJitious aa.I alteratiti t tL-ir i;r w.rk. at Nsali-Un.
SVb, a nrw va c imu pats aul b-jtUr. ari l trip! eft.-. t.
1 When furul-ihr.l It l etpe. tU the w.-rk. will tike .,rT at
least H bib per day. Th purchase f iuh Iiiih ry alu.vtr
refrrre-J to, la the ls.t on l.sn-l Lrr .f the -1-1, r i te-1
Uirlees, Tait A Wit'un'i r-.n-i'uiu n' t Mr.r ii W
.Ua-rfarlao-r Jk Co. Smr u.ore new au.t cuiuplMe j.Uiili
of aagaf inachirrry ar now mi I Lie war fr.n. tin- -iu-Ilrta
aoJ rouxlnI t the am- j.artu- hi r-.
W It'tfllli itra.t friu JIrt. WilUauis.
Uluon.l A Co' neiul-auonal riniilar f -r the llananan
Mx Fmi t . July 1,
Th fillwiu4 tAliti.-l Ktat-iuut of i.nr Su(r and
Klc tral. arj.l rrviw of it r..nui-tp.n with the
Hawaiian llan.l. th latt la icuntu. wr tnit If
of later! tall partis rum rrufl.
Tlie t.j. it .f Huar Jannarr lt wa J
Firt l mtilh. t irt nix iii. ntl.
tutral Auirrt. ao.
ATiilable for litriliuti..n 7l.l'T.TtrT
LaitockJaly 1, 1-vl ,"z&
DmrihuU.lo la ill ni"Ctli 4I.II'i.:C
Lutnbatifja In alt tuoutha. l 41..7'..-V7
It will b oiMrnreil that whil onr c.mumili..ii ha
Jl.tBiu tuna the lant nix month. ahrwiu an iiuirtaot id
rreaae oyer the crrearvjiwliiiK ix tk-I of la"! y-ar. tt 1
rli'eetle.t by the rrceliita f rrnu the Ilantl. I-at year
(ir rent. f the reretpt frm the lolan.l were In the
ft rM all nuntL. If the aatue renlt 1 ! follow iu this
year the receipt fur the rruiani.ier of the year will be
atxmt I..'iiMi too, bringing the year' imlurt up to
about -.i(in ton, which will liow xratifytnt; lurrraHf
orr laet year proUact.
It t probable that the tra-le of tin -oa.it will require
Ji,t torn more for the remaining all month of the
year. bnoKtair onr year'a dltnbntloD up to .'o.ko ton
ItwlUboeeeo, D"t UhtainllnK the atraihly tncreaaiiii;
aonaal prwlactof the Ielaiul, that II la not yet orertak
oi( oar eoaanmptiua.
lAte Sew York date reimrt X fullowa: Cable a.lvlce
from Caba aol nrote roatinue to lend aupport to b .l.l
en. the tendenrr In b;tll thee Dierket fuil toward
till hlKtier price. Lat-at cable aUt-e (r ni Havana
a the cuarket la Brut and prlie up." The favorable
ooenins nf the general ani?ar tra.le thi year ba beeu
alow In tta effe.-t mxo the Manila Market, although
neverai amall ailrao.-e there, the lat two month-., have
arrted the baai np from to 7.'!. or vr t' P '
The crop for the eau la Cut a. (rrlndiux bavins
alnn: riMl. wu twrrtalneii to e 4Jl.l l loua, a,lnt
r,),iii oo lt year, or a falling off at the rate of 1.
uer cent. The chief rauae of the trouble aa illO ith.
The larye product of mngmr from bert root in fcnrope
the enly eonntnr which bw. tiale tt a n.Te. I an
Iroportant fartor In the worll auiply Of thla ixu(.ortaut
tale, pnxtnli'OiC yearly Dearly ao avrrafe ul our ail
half million of toua. or Dearly half of the world' n
atunpcion. fcol a anpply from lt pmln t d. not
make lt appearanr to aoy extent till in the fall. At the
la date the on t look for the reanlt of tot year t-rop
waa eeneraliy favorable, though for some reauo the area
lu tlaot la ranee la thla rear considerably dinuuih-ti
In the north of torope, where rbu.t women do a hard
day'awirkln the Oelda for ID to 12 cecU. beet auiiar
raielDK may be made pernniarily anccraxf ul. while it
would entail heavy loee where labor U hih. a If.
qruint evpertraent In California and ether part
the L ulU d Sftatea have druiooxtrated.
The prrxla.-tion of Rice In the I.land ha ra he.l
maifuitiule that it future ttandlimt la matter of aoiue
laiportan.-e. Lefore the Treaty went Into operation the
I I end prodnrt barely npplle.1 the want of the I'a.ihc
CouL and the outh Carolina b rod n-1 wa alwy In
afajrk here. In 17 onr rerelpt from IXouolulu. in. l.id-
IU4 the pml'ict from pa-hly here, wa about 44.o Ik
Of liJ sunuila; In 17 the receipta Here urn in t'teon
were .'..J;?J baia: In I'v). M.l-i bau. and in Ivl, to date
'. tTix-.. Laet year the6.1 bait were received ijuarterly
aa foltowa: Firat c nart.-r. 17JHX1 ba; eroiid. o.l;
third, 17.271, and f.H rtri, -i..2?i. The iiuatitity re.-eivetl
thl var. In atx moDtha. aliuoet exactly correepond I
the n iantitr received In the correpotidlnK IeriiKl lant
year. Ami It la probable that we ehall receive, n.,iwitli
ataudiuif the larxe conitmptin In tbe Island-, a lar'i
quantity the eoauing alx month.
It iu annarent bl rarcful obeervera lat fait, that the
more than tifty percent. lm-raeof Kice from llou-duln
for the year over the previoua (year, would cau.se a larye
arruurtlation ofatock. nnieiw inere waa nie o.iiei
it bevond the nnual conanmption by onr white popular
ton- It would have been tbe most judicion course to
have let prlcee find their natural level with the coet of
Chin Rice, which t eonanmed on thl coaxt to the n
but of nearlv OS.'ioi) t.ma annually. When the liawaiiau
H ice la obtainable bv otir Chlnee population at about
the price of "mixed" CUlua they will conauuie larue
iiaantitieeof It. Some of the importera or cousii;iiee ..f
the IalarnU Rice I ant fall aaw the necessity for au outlet
fenm nia aourre for the lare ai-cnmulatton. ami a.-c pt.s
i..ut ,m. lint, nnfbrtnnatcly. it wa taken on i. ulat
mn i as lead of iroinrf Into rapid connmpUon, which wa
ri..rklhuiJvuicl4 i and 3 ' cent, at v. hu b it
hi,l lur a locii time bv thoae who obtained t".e crn-
i .. it There haa often been an outlet for a m.xl. rate
quantity, when pricea were not too hlh. by ale to L'tah
and Colorado ; bat rn St. Loala, Chicago and other kiiiI
h..r.l the. ttorkv Monntalna. we could not uiert the
rompetitlun of South Carolina and Louisiana llicc. an
It wa n a wise to excite antagonism by en.-ouut. ring it.
It la to be much resrrettej that the discouraged holders
of the accnmulated ilwk of lland Rice here tried the
..rnnirniof luretniiaiiqiiltet larKe nnautity. cot only
to ChU-air but to New York City, eeekmg a market. The
,s. southern Illre an.l au.'ir rlauter of the a l
miaainn of Rice ami Sonar free came very near bein fatal
to the eoonroiatlon of the treaty by the House of U prev
entative And It wa on the moat earnest an.l s. Ie.un
aaearance that these prodncta would never rea. b any
pot a I East of the Rocky Monntalna that a email majority
wa obtained tn the Uoose for the necessary legislation
. . tr.mt Into effect. There M-Ux to be but
. bidnnwi of the aurTilns of the I'.i. e product a
.K- ti. ,1.1. not reiuired bv their borne consiimptlon. i
that i to market It here at pricea which will prevent it
accn mutation. The best lot should be carefully acl-ctrd
m .,.n.nnniilin of (smilie on ttu roast, and If
i. inferior irraile than the lalnjref a hrk the
I .laud will eonaume, tt aUould be ahirr'l bere for-0llr
Chinese laborer. "
Tnere 1 a good demand for a molerate r.cutity of
choice Slolaaewa. which could be lncreas-rV f.r varion
pnrpraje: but a lance portion of the rec-, tpt is of an. h
dia(fTe1'1- tate and color that UT check cibiiiiii
tion. t'nfortnnau-ly aome of the Choicest lot received
have bero In almost worthlesa rjl. kae. and the loss Las
aometl ?r:e oeeu eiui J - f -1 ui isoo n
n75taT..'K t'tittK- Oil l lantely In. rea,-in!.
an.1 probably the whole catch in the Arctic win n
find a market here.
pout or hoxtoXsUXsU. n. i.
July Strur V at lshop from Kauai
9 Htmr Kilane Hon froin Kahnlui
Stuir .Mokoiii, imiu r.hu
hr Warwick from Kalanpapa
hr Walebit from Waianae
10 otiur Ijkehke from llilo
til rciir Kekauikeaonli from Kauai
U .Ht.sr Jstnes Mak'C from Kauai
12 schr Wailele, from Maliko
JaJTl'- I'M S S Australia. C'argill. from San Fraiu i- n
K ai chr a.lie F t aller, I-iren. H dar fiu S F
HHsv bk Kale, bothfu. lday from Lm.lon.
i;-ier tuir iis na. Peterson, ."! ! f ham-a
Jaif '' Wslmaln. for Hapun
H Stnir Ktlauea Iloa. for Kahului and Hii--
11 error Mokoiii, for Koolau
11 Stwr Likellke. for Circuit
11 Stmr K Lis hop. for Nawtliwili
11 Stair I-ebua for M dukal and Maui
11 r. hr ,el iet?el for Walalua
1 ,Mry Foster, for Knkmhaele
ja -s. hr Kauikeaonli, for Uonakaa
Js.lv 10 P M S a Antr:ia. Canfill. SydiKy
3 11 Am bktne J A Falktnburv. liabbard. S Frauds. ..
11 Am schr W O Irwin. Douglass. San Francisco
j,.ni bk D C Murray. Karen. Sun Francisco
ycssa far IIlla fr Farristt 'r.
VESSEL. B'O- CaMAIX. Fuom
Cneablr. ni bk..BatoLelJer..Sew Y rk
t"vof Hombay.-.Br ship. Lowell 01a.sa.,w...
liberon Hr bk... Harvey.
tienry Buck. ...Am bk..Davl...
luUnt Hsw bk.
Tnnmpb H M r.
II of Edinburgh-Kn cvtuv.
Champion Ir rvtte.II pe...
E tt ThumMuD. Am bk...Fotter.,
Lremci: . a
S America.. July
dibralt, r.. fept
t hill J uiy
.New York.. O. t
Kalakaua Haw bk-Jenka
Fureka Am bkte.Nordbnrg....
V H Meyer ..Am . hr Jlowe
Iady Lamraon.lJr bk 3Iarston
Caai Uayward.S.:br...X BaUiater.
ruREIU.V VESSELS IX IMIUT.
Oer tk Oder. Kbolf
Asa bktne Monitor. Jobssoa
An acbr Sadi F Caller, Laraeli
Haw bk Kale, Bothfn
bytn Pom a re
JI 8 S Anstrali. Carsiil, t-oiiiman.ier
iln Uarfcor at 1J.1K
let .- -h
ban- ft r-ur-e.
iia. bar.i pii..i -if onM'n ote n - -' tiiii the excellent ciiaracteroi me journal,
isiVif: by Mr. Whitney, and to
ai.:ur I make it the mo,t valuable ar J authentic
wlodan4-tun'BH -..j arrived 11. Ilm- - ! ... . . iT.,.l!a ami Pa tfi. neu-
HnnolllIU II l.Siri . . I 1 1 11 1 II 111 e OI II.H1I1 a a ......
Tin Knti. eTplorinn vessel. Iler. , aailed from San
i r-in. i--.. the ITU, of Jane f .r the Polar region. Pne I
I ir.se.. I fr-ou sia I ran. is. o to frrtropaulovaky . I
il- ri. in tly on.ler .ail. u -tuK thence to bt Michael I
Kl-ka. t- f .al. tueti.e t.. !-t Ijwrence liay and along I
tl. . N.irthern r.,a-t of Siberia to Cape Serdze, and imoD I
tin Afti.- whaling fleet t Herald IInd, and thence I
i...ttliir.lii....J the eastern roaat of Wranzel Land, to
";'-' ' r ti-iina. - i the je.unette. the came the i sited I
states mail f ,r all these points. I
Thet hiDese steamship H "hnn(f waa run down and
some month ba k. in 1 bina waters, by B M a enn
o- at I.apwiii. and the following from our Shanghai fUea
iitinr.. s the torv: ii M a eunboat Lapwing ia expec
ted at rhari'-l.ai shortlv. and while abe ia in port an
nTiiry will ts held iit i the circumstance of tbe
ii she had with the CM IS N Co' atearner Hochting,
wh. reby tne latter rr- 1 wa aank. In connection with
sau.e ct-tr'.pe a uit will be brought in the Adml-
n.tv o.irt at shautiai fwir the damage caused. Com
hum. It tt defend tbe auit. Tbe total value of
- i ro; erty I r-t amount to about taebt 130.000." Alia.
apt -Iire l Jaru-as, late master of tbe briar Tropic
h.r.l. hs pur. naed the bk I nnding Biilow.of Bvetcn.
r.-l -aill iiume-iiately t-t Ler ont torn wbaliuif voyag-e in
ll.r Ar- tic anJ will command ber.
Mtf stuir He-peria arrived on tbe X'Ah inat from
hau.ioa. with 7.J Chinese patsengera. Order compel
-r to noi-t the yellow oaf and to anchor ontsiue nuin
I dauverof ber having emall-pox on beard I pasaed.
Lxprnenre 1 a good bat cotly instructor.
Tbe britf pomare ia no longer a novernment veel.
kavinjt lately been sold tj Mr spreckela for ttouO. Our
navy i fa-t decreasing.
Why is it that no attention i paid by tbe proper
''oritie to the pile buove on the western aide
of the J
l'j-e (tne baa rotted oft entirely, another
.ti.;. and all want a coat of paint.
There i. a rumor that the atmr Naples would arrive
bere shortly from Fan Francisco : the bktne tureka ia
iii-.-t likely to arrive first.
The bk Kalakaua and uLr W H Meyer are both en I
route for bere from the Coast. I
The Tnno.i.li o si f ootiiuibn. !bili. Mav lttb. ao I
that it i .i-.:Me that Rear-Admiral Sterling, tbe com
niamler. ba changed the orixmal route and therefore
the time of tbe Triumph a arrival bere ia Indefinite.
I M ft r It T As
From San Francisco ir Australia. July 11 5 pkga
jewelry and ijr'l pkg in tramit.
Frc.m London per Kale, July 12 3.1J3 pkga liquora, 270
pk.' groceries. gj pkga oil. Maj ck cement, &4 bale
ban. 1,42 pki; hardware, I pktc druga. 150 pki?a dry
;.mJ. i'S cra:e earthenware, 'n tona coal, 1.6-J Cab
plates. 170 bdl do, 30 angar coolers, luC bdla, 230 boxes
From San Francisco per Sadie F Caller. July 93 cbya
a- id. W lbs t a.on, 10 bbU beef, 2 rn blasting powder.
J. :.fl lb bread, y Uoz broom. 1.237 lb butter. 40 boxea
. 111.11'. 4 ra clears, 7'JU lbs tobacco, M ca coal oil, 1. 1
i.l.U Hour. 1 tka gasoline, M Iba bams, 21 tona bay, 46
pktc hardware, :fi pkg Iron. 8 roll leather, 3,140 r w
po-ts, H7o m shingles. &) txa aoap, 'Ju r turpentine, lot
gram. feel. and gToceriea.
For Aui-klaud and Sydney iter Australia. July 11 12
kf's an.l f bas snar raue aeed. I box monkey-pod seed.
Li.miestic value ..
For San Francl.-o per Ceder.Jnly 9 13.CO) pkga ati;ar.
J... si list's rice, l thermometer. Uemtatic value ju t,
1 ; .ll, foreign do $lti.
For San Francisco per Jaue A Falkinberg, July 11
H.l ,7 pkifs mvir, H..J baua ri.-e.iis bncha banana, 1 ca gin
l..mestic value $ V. 127. 10, foreign do $11.
For Pan Franci-o per W O Irwin, July 11 9.6&i pkga
l i'ir, l i bneba bananas. Uomestic value a.Kirv(.2a.
I For san FranriM-n per I) (.' Murray, July 11 .345 pkga
tjxr. : p's- uiolassesj-so bai;a nce,'Aai bncha bananaa.
fy.i l!ls wet bides, i."jl sheep akina. SO dry bidea, 30 poet
ssius, r, rs vianc powurr, a tiov can, i las ssrsi suo
tortoise oil. Liuiestic valui 10.017.22, foreign do t44.
I'm in Frt Towiiseiid per Jenny Pitta, July 11 Ah
From Sau Francisco per R M 8 8 Australia. July 11
Iisa N t hapmau. Capt i II Luce, Mrs tt 11 Luce. Miss
I. uce. M IlaKan. 31ism Deitchman. rani luenoerk, Mr
Menke. Mis A Scott. Mr and Mr A Cooke, Miss M
Lidxatc, Mr and Mrs Olade and 4 children. Misa P Pfau,
1 McCartner. M S:broeder. Wm Wagner. J W Thompson
Allan Herbert. Mr liolmes, W Urote. F'Kuhlman. F
Theal. John Norton. Carl lleyaen. Mra Heyaen. Geo
It H kley, Mra Jargsen, and 3 Chinese.
Trom San Francisco per Fadie F Caller, July i: J II
Colby. J Coolou, O Oee, U K Mahoney,
From Iudon per Kale. July 11 Carl Sm b. Victor
Fa.'his. Misa U skhwebmaon, Miaa 31 lireggeman.
For Auckland per K M 8 Australia. July 11 Mra
Itowler. Missea Clarke. Mlaae Webb, E t Wright.
For San Francisco rrr W Oi Irwin. July 11 Rer W
Frear and family, V Popovlcb. Joseph Williams, John
Clark, Antoue Sousa, J Liver.
For San Frmncl. o per Jsne A Falkinberg, July 11 Mr
Ilarurd. II iJalyniupIe.
For Kauai per C R Bishop, July 12 E P II Allardyce,
J N Vn,ht, Mr Hennerliery, Capt Jackson, and about
For Molokai and Man! per I-bua. July 12 P Ialton,
I'nna. Mr Sorenon and children, 3 Miaaes Harper,
Wu Macey. t N liartrlla, and about li deck.
For San Francisco ier D C Murray. July 12 Geo W
Uncoln. Mr and Mrs Iilackbnrn.il J Moore. W Miller,
li ifawke. .lame Ryan. A Wallace. Chas Pbtllipa, Miss L
Neil, Fred Mram.aud 11 Chinese.
For windward jrt per Likellke, Tuesday July 12 His
x J O Iomiuls FDA Maronez I L Richardson, F
yencer. W W Hall aud son, Mr So per, L Asen, M V
lonsarratt. Jas M Monsarratt. Mr Carson. Mr laid well
Ir Mackay. Capt Tripp, Rev Mr Forbes, Mr Kawainui,
. k - - L-.ll V U. r.l.mnn.l f 1 kill J.
l.r IlNUir. ."11 B III . . ., J 1 a. in '1... , L 1. u 1 u , -h.v,tv9
i:obioiton. Mii Dunn, Mis Scott, A D Pierce, Mr Scar
borough. Mr Kcktcy, II Cooper. Chung Leung, Miss
iiinu'liaiii. Ja Castle. Mis Sloa.. Mr Manoly. Mis Win
ter. 31 I'i. ksoii. Ja Williams, John ltikard, Mias Chai
man. J W Thompson.
1eas HctlHinsox Iu San Francisco on June is, at
tirace Cbnn h by the Rev Ir Piatt. Dasiel Deas of
."v.lney, (Piiraer R M S S Australia) to Mrs Mabgabet
AM.tEwa Hct himsos, of Kau, Hawaii.
Pii k. v. At W'ailatm. Maui, on June 27th nit
I'u Kf e of Troy. New lork aged 3J years
rai r plrase copy.)
Hiooixs At Houalo, South Kona, Hawaii. JuIyCth,
UKiniuicWUiirtiiK. atfed about 62 year. He waa
orwinallr from Roston. Mas, and baa raaided on tbe
Island over :w year : much respected by all who
bun for hi amiability of character. He leaves
an. f several chihlreu.
Aourws Died in Uonolnlu. Friday, July 13tb, Mr
ti. ..u..r 11 AsoBrw. a::ed 4i year. The deceased was
a native of Cornwall. Km; laud, but bad resided for
mnr rear iu America. He leave a wif and seven
children ! moiiru hi death.
..JULY lfi, 1881.
Latest news of the King:-
Oi k latest news of the movements and
whereabouts of His Majesty are obtained
from our European correspondence; accord
ing to which, the King arrived at Calcutta
n the 2th May, and made only two days
stay in the city declining a public reception.
After leaving Calcutta, His Majesty proceed
ed direct without meeting the viceroy of In
dia, to lJombay, where he embarked on the
Ttli June for. Suez, proceeding thence to Iirin-di-i,
where he was to arrive the latter part
of June; and a cablegram from Col. Judd
conlirnis the arrival of the roj-al travelling
party at Naples on the 30th of June.
Viiv did His Majesty the Kingnot make
afiv stay in inuia, anunoi meei ine viceroy.'
his i the anxious enquiry of all parties
interested in the scheme of East India im
migration, and who bear in mind that His
Maje-ty was accompanied by a Royal Com
missioner of Inmigration, who was accord
ing to a circular issued by the Premier Jau.
17th to regard it as a national " boon"' that
" this country obtain from British India a
few thousand Kast Indians with their wives
and families; and that it was rather in this
direction that our Commissioner will be
directed to make enquiry, "in respect to a
supply of people." Now inasmuch, as ac
cording to recent advices our Royal Com
missioner of Inmigration did not meet the
authorities of India, whilst in that country,
we trust he will erelong give to an enquiring
public a full report of the reasons that prev
ented action, or enquiry in India.
Till: ,Singaiore Straits Times quotes
from the P. C. Advertiser the history of
events attendant upon His Majesty's depar
ting from the Kingdom ; and Hong Kong,
jshanghai, Yokohama, aud other Asiatic
journals quote largely ,rom this paper.
And in view of quotations, enquiries, ana
applications coming from all quarters of the
world, we are well assurred that the Ad
vertiser Is recognized as the leading
journal of the Pacific, and we make mention
of this iu order to give credit to the founder j
of this newspaper, Mr. H. M. Whitney,
for its widespread circulation, anu well
a. a a s a
established character. Mr. Whitney proved
. . . r 11.1 . il.i t...
Ill IUS Management "l iihj iiri umi ne
was a genuine newsman. The Advertiser
has iirnv entered upon its twenty-seventh
vear and we propose to do our best to sus-
. a a . a.a
. . i
... ..:.- l, Wil
nil uimciv oi i-1 l I .lllMll iu muse " i.s. -v.,
, . , ,. . , ,,! t
icarill ug ailU SlUIl'JIllii 111 uic luuiuiuu-v
.. ... Amnnirl
"luaiuj. iiictu as t.uiuuuiic.. c--
x, A, , , f!Qei,?j
llieSC Keniieilien UUU aulUOSH tucii
anj partlzaiis, a cood deal of difference of
. .1: -KSI
OpiUlOD UO UOUUl exists as W mt;umiuiij
of an appointment being immeaiateiy
made, or of its postponement until after
His Majesty's return. In a newspaper
article recently published, written ap
parently by a warm partizan of some
candidate r perhaps by the candidate
himelf, it i sought to be shown that an
immediate appointment i9 not only desi
rable but an absolute necessity. We do
not agree with these conclusions. For
reasons which we t-hall presently state, we
think that it is decidedly undesirable that
theoffice of Chief Justiceshould be hurriedly
filled up, or that any step should be taken
in that direction until the King returns'or
ijaJ made his nleasure known. We find
nothine iu the Constitution or in the Civil
Code making an immediate choice impera
tive. On the contrary we hnd express
provision made (Civil Code, Sec. 845) for
1M . Tt , , i,,
It has been
urged that the section referred to makes no
provision for the performance of the duties
of Chancellor which appertain to the office
of Chief Justice, but Section 847 gives to
the Vice-Chancellor an equal jurisdiction,
and no difficulty can arise on that score
during a vacancy. The only difficulty that
can arise and has not been provided for, is
in the case of a disagreement between the
two judges on matters in appeal heard
before the full Court. Such cases are not
numerous, and experience in the past may
be relied on as showing that the chance of
difficulty from such disagreement is so
slight that one of our Judges was absent
from his post for the greater part of a
We conceive that a hurried appointment
would be most undesirable, because it will
narrow the field of choice. We require that
our Chief Justice snouiu ue a man inue-
pendentof any especial class interest quite
unconnected through his private affairs
with any section of our community; and
we need for this post au eminent jurist.
It would be entirely to our interest to pay
$10,000 a year to the Chief Justice, if we
can so secure the services of a highly quali
fied and fairly eminent man, who does not
ascend the Bench to seek reputation there
It may be said that an intimate knowledge
of the native population is necessary to
the Chief Justice of jthis Kingdom. As
well might it be said, seeing how great are
their numbers, how actively they are en
gaged in trade and agriculture, and how
numerous are the suits they bring before
our Courts, that especial knowledge of the
Chinese is desirable. The natives, so far
as indications have appeared, are quite
willing to trust this matter to the Lady oc
cupying the Throne, or that it should be
let rest until His Majesty the King is heard
from. An Ex-Judge of our Supreme
Court, held in the highest estimation, both
as a man and as a Judge, is at present in
the United States, and should he be willing
to return to his old post, his recall is de
serving of earnest consideration.
We express our views on this subject
with diffidence, although we hold them
strongly. We do not desire to ignore the
fitness of several gentlemen in our raids
for the office now vacant, or to speak of
their well-known qualifications otherwise
than with respect. But we desire in this
case something more than a merely suffi
cient qualification. The circumstances of
this Kingdom have greatly changed of
late. It is proper, and as we think, highly
necessary that our Supreme Judicature
should be strengthened at such a time as
this; that a new departure, as it were,
should be taken. We would even go
further and say, basing our opinion on
much that we have heard of late of the in
creased work which now falls on our
I Judges, especially in the other islands, that
the appointment of an additional Judge
or two is a subject worthy of grave and
early attention of the King and
, '.Tueabove was written the question
r whether, under the Constltution,we have
at the present time a Supreme Court," has
been argued before the First Associate
Justice. Four of our ablest counsel took
one side, and, so far as the question ap
plied to the case before the Court, Mr.
Preston argued that the Court was duly
constituted. Although the inevitable ''ex
ception " was noted to the ruling, we feel
no doubt that the decision given by Mr.
Justice Judd will have definitely set that
question at rest. The decision puts the
matter and its surroundings in -a clear
light, and if it does contain a hint that ob
jections may hereafter be raised to the
Court sitting in Banco during the vacancy
in the Chief Justiceship, it does not convey
the faintest intimation that the first Asso
ciate Justice will discover in the Constitu
tion or the Law any of- those grave
hindrances to the administration of justice
by himself and his colleagues, which others
have exercised so much ingenuity in in
venting. Some years ago the Government of thin
country had a contract with the Pacific
Mail Steam Shipping Company under
which, in return for the Subsidy granted to
theirs baamers, the Company agreed to give
certain arVantages to the port, over and
above the mere call here en route which it
suits them to make. In those days the
steamers of the P. M. S. S. Co. were under
obligation to remain here during a certain
number of hours of daylight. There were
good reasons for this. The passengers by
these steamers had an opportunity given
them to see something of the place. Coun
tries which need population, as ours does,
do well to avail themselves of every credit
able means of advertising themselves. Th
news taken away from here by visitors,
and the accounts they give of the place to
friends, aud.to the public of other countries,
are the most valuable form of advertise
ment we can secure and we ought never to
let a group of passengers go by our shores
without giviug them the opportunity to
learn something about the islands and their
resources, if we can help it. Moreover
when tourists come ashore they are some
times induced by what they see and here to
stay and make a journey through the
islands; and all travellers, however short
their stay, if they have time for a ramble
round the town and an excursion or two
'a a .a A
; leave oenina tnem a certain amount or
cash which is always acceptable. To these
nniKl'iiArif lATia ivn liii' in fwlil tha onium-
I .. . '
j "ience of the mercantile community,
i Business men would be greatly pleased aud
i relieved, if they could depend within
... 1 J - a . s
reasouaoie limits ou ine ueiention or thf
steamers until some fixed hour in the
forenoon, in case they should arrive during
the night. The convenience of outward
THK vacant Chief-justiceship U naturanj
bound passengers is also a matter worthy
of consideration. A majority of them are
our own people .going away with intent to
return. In spite of all these good reasons
for such an arrangement the Government
has failed to retain the power to insist upon
the steamers of the P. M. S. S. Co. remai ti
ng here for any definite time. The Com
pany were, we believe, atone time desirous
of renewing the contract formerly existing,
but successive Ministries have hesitated,
possibly from a desire not to commit the
country to the payment of the subsidy for
any definite period. The steamers are
therefore unfettered. They can refuse to
take cargo for this port, as some of us know
to our cost; they can lie outside the harbor
and merely land mails and passengers;
they can cotne to the wharf at midnight
aud sail again at daylight, being off before
a majority of people know they have ar
rived. They have in fact, done just what
ever they liked, and meanwhile, we have
been meekly paying subsidy at the old
rate. This matter wants looking into, and
we are surprised that our business men
have allowed the present state of thiugs to
go on so long without making remon
strance. We have always been supporters
of the subsidy granted to the P. M. S. S.
Co. but it has certainly been in the expect
ation of getting something better in return
for it than we have been having lately.
We fondly hoped that seventeen days
having elapsed since a case of small-pox
had been reported we were well " out
of the wood," and might shout for joy; but
the return of the Iwalani from her last trip
with one of her sailors ill of the disease has
caused a sudden ami painful revulsion of
feeling. It is not so much that the occur
rence of a solitary case or two, before
the disease was finally stamped out, had
not been felt to be likely, but because
of the special surroundings of the case itself.
There has been so much talk and so much
public anxiety as to the precautions that
were being taken by the Board of Health in
the case of vessels which were allowed to
trade to the other islands, that to learn now
that these precautions have proved insufli
cient, and that the manner in which they
have been carried out by the orllcials of the
Board has been inefficient, is exasperating
in the extreme. According to the rules laid
down by the Board, no vessel could leave
Honolulu for theother islands until previous
to each trip all her officers and crew had been
inspected by a medical officer of the Board.
Yet one of the crew of the Iwalani falls
sick of the small-pox thirty-six hours after
the vessel clears from Honolulu, and when
a new medical inspection is made on her
being quarantined on her return sixteen
persons, nearly half of the whole number
on board, are found who have never been re
vaccinated, probably never vaccinated at
all. After all the stringent rules that have
been made, after all the money that has
been spent on vaccinating officers and sup
plies of lymph, after all the precautions of
medical examination which the Board
thought it was enforcing, such a condition
of things is enough to arouse the indigna
tion of the meekest community. Aud it
has aroused in Honolulu a feeling which
will not soon be quieted or readily appeased
Coming immediately upon this vexatious
news we have the arrival of a steamer from
Whampoa with a crowd of between 700 & 800
Chinese on board, bringing no European or
American doctor whose report, as to the
health of the ship might be received with
some confidence, and whose captain point
blank refuses to sign the usual certificate of
health, although he professes to believe
that he has no sickness on board. We trust
that the members of the Board of Health
are awake to the grave responsibilities this
case imposes upon them. We, and the peo
pie of Honolulu, with one voice demand
that no half measures shall be taken; that
no considerations whatever shall, inducethe.
relaxation of one precaution; and :r: not
r .r,la nocbancrAr f rr.nl li o - " " ,.tllUU -
he- " ' - '-JTiTe Hesperia, nor
- captain nor a member of her crew.
shall be allowed to land on our shores and
mingle with our population until they have
been subjected to the strictest examination,
and passed a full period of seventeen or, as
is common elsewhere, twenty-one days in
quarantine under daily inspection, if any
precaution be omitted, if through the fault
or leniency of anyone, small-pox is again
imported amongst us from without,
there will indeed be some better cause for
au "indignation meeting" than the person
al feelings which incited the stormy assem
blies we had to chronicle a year ago.
A bulla or Papal rescript was received
by last mail, at the Catholic Mission, de
claring Father Hermann Kockmanx to be
Bishop of Olba, injmrtibust infidelium, and
appointing him Coadjutor of Monseigneur
Bishop Maioret. We have pleasure in
learning that an ecclesiastic who has so
thoroughly won the respect of his fellow-
citizens during a long residence here, and
who is, as we have reason to know, beloved
by the native members of his church, has
had his many Christian laltors thus recog
nized. Nor can we let pass the opportunity
this change affords us of again testifiying
our respect for our venerable friend Bishop
Maioket, aud of expressing our hope that
he may continue for long years yet to ex
ercise his episcopal functions ami direct the
affairs of the influential Mission of which
he has so long been the head. We take,
and have frequently expressed, an especial
interest in one of the good works of the
Catholic Mission. The ideas as to the
proper education of the youth of this
nation, which are embodied in the funda
mental conceptions developed in that valu
able institution, the College of St. Louis,
have had our warm support, and have
proved themselves most acceptable to the
people. Of this the liberal subscriptions
towards its foundation which all our prin-
, cipal citizens gave so readily, and the rush
j to take advantage of the especially techui
j cal part of the programme by native
Hawaiians, which took place during the
1 short interval between the opening of the
j school ami the advent of the scourge of
j small-pox which obliged the laying aside
: of all educational effort, were ample proofs,
j We are glad to feel assured that whether
the administration of the Mission be under
I the beloved Monseigneur Louis Maigret or
j under the new guidance of Monseigneur
, Hermann Kockman, the maintenance of
: this important institution is assured. The
i scheme of its projector, to give to our Ha-
j waiian youth a thoroughly practical and
. , a s a m - - ..a
i technical education, lias had the hearty
approval of the Mission, and an unhesi
tating support and endorsement from
the public. and now that the
difficulties thrown in its way by the late
epidemic are about to be removed, we feel
that St. Louis College wi'd soon lie known
as one of our most successful, as it is one of
our best devised aud most philanthropic in
.ui "lim'- JJ "
The inter-Mand quarantine hating been misii
J to the barest necessary precautions, and !
seventeen days Laving passed without a case of
f-ni:!lpox beiDg reported " the people of Honolulu
were becoming jubilant, and the authorities were
prepariug to clear out and close the quarantine
hospital. Only one white patient (named Wall)
remained on the reef, and he had recovered from
the disease some time ago, though etill euffer-n
from a number of boils. He was to Lave been
removed to the Queen's Hospital to-day, nni the
white attendants at the quarantine station dis
missed. The tlirw remaining native patients
were.to he di.-chargexl on Tuesday, and the hos
pital then finally closed. Two of thein are ia a
fit condition to he discharged at any time, but as
oue of them Las a bod on the face ho was to e
retained in tire hospital as long at it was open.
The third is also cuied of emallos, but. hnviiijj
a nuuiher of disagreeable sores, will require
medical attention. These eonteui plated arrange
ments were nil placed in abeyance. on Thursday,
when, on the arrival of the steamer Iwalani,
from her trip to the Kona side of Hawaii, the
Captain reported one oi his Lauds ill of small
pox. The steamer left Honolulu for Maui and
Hawaii ports on Thursday, the 7th inst., with
14 passengers. Miss Julia Beckwith and Master
Beckwith were landed at Maalnea the next day,
Friday, the 8th inst , and Mrs. Jas. Makee and
daughter the same day at Makee's Landing. On
Saturday, the 9th inet.,Xaili (k) Ivnelemakule(k)
and Kalua (k) were landed at Napoopoo, Hawaii.
aud on the same day Mr. and Mrs. Juhnstone,
Mr. Buck, and Mrs. Arnold and three children
were landed at Honoapu. On this day, the 9th
inst., Iluaailani (k) one of the crew, und who
had been working aboard the Iwalani " for a
long time, was quite feverish, and two days after
wards, that is on Monday last, the 1 1th inst.,
the eruption broke out, and he was con fine a" in
the forecastle, and two men who had had the
emalljKjs were detailed by the Captain to wait
upon him. The steamer was then at Punaluu
No passengers were landed at Punaluu, and the
steamer returned to Honolulu without taking up
any passengers from shore ; neither had any
been taken on board during the downward trip
But, the orders which have been issued by tbe
Board of Health appear to have been disobeyed
by the Captain, who, instead of returning direct
to Honolulu, etoppea at way ports to take in
cargo, l he patient has been removed to the
quarantine hospital, and we regret to learn that
his life is despaired of. All the other hands are
at present quarantined on board the vessel, and
were at once inspected by Dr. Hutchinson, who
found that sixteen out af a total equipment of I
thirty-five persons, were uneaccinnated
Every precaution lias been taken to prevent
the spread of the disease from this unfortunate
case. The bouse in which the patient lived
when ashore, situate at the foot of Alakea
Street, has been quarantined, and the names
and ordinary residences of the officers and crew
have been reported to the Deputy Marshal (at
his request) in order that a vigilant supervision
of their dwellings may be exercised. The names
of passengers landed by the Iwalani " will
also be promptly reported to the anthorities on
Maui and Hawaii, in order that like precautions
may be taken there.
The German steamer " Hesperia," with more
than seven hundred Chinec-e ou board, arrived
yesterday from Whampoa. So far ns has been as
certained there is no disease ou buard. The
Captain, however, whilst declaring verbally that
there was no sinall-pox among 11 is passengers,
declined, in compliance with instructions from
his employers, t aign the cert ilicate of the ship's
health, und the pilot consequently caused him to
hoist the yellow U.ig. Dr. Hutchinson, Port
Physician, went alongside aud heard what the
Captain had to say. He found that one man had
died the previous day , und, after examining the
dead body, was able to say that death was not
the result of small-pox. To - avoid any nek, the
Captain agreed to bury theSbody at once in the
sea. Dr. Hutchinson considers it impossible
effectually to examine ' ... ..
are drafted off-''2-wJv passengers unless they
. -I..' ,- - - rii in small lots for inspection. The
veefoci still remains outside the harbor, and the
pilot's instructions are not to allow her to enter
until further instructions I ram the Board of
Health, After the experience we have had of
the expert concealment of cases of smallpox on
other vessels, and with the knowledge we have
that smallpox is chronic and very prevalent in
Chinese ports, the greatest apprehension exists in
the community as to the danger that may be im
pending over us through this latest importation
of Chinamen. The Board of Health is not
likely to be blamed by the public if it should err
on the side of severity of precaution, and any
laxness on its part at the present juncture will
awaken a howl of indignation from this lons-
The attempted assassination of President
Garfield is a grievons blow to the cause of
freedom. A chief of a nation who is not
the choice of the people, may be properly
guarded by bayonets; but a chief who re
presents the will of the people, should be
secure in a people's guardianship. But if
one of their number attempts to slay him,
then popular choice ceases to be of value;
and force has to be called in to maintain
order. It is a grievos crime to assassinate
a chosen ruler, especially when his tenure
of office is limited to a moderate period of
time. We hope that President Garfield
will survive, and live out his term of office.
It seems to us that his most bitter political
opponent, who is an American citizen, and
in his right senses, should hope and pray
that he thall live and finish his official
course. Garfield was fairly chosen by mil
lions of votes; and those who opposed his
election, recognize no doubt that he is a
most capable citizen, their chosen chief
magistrate, aud the standard bearer of
their crreat nation, whom is is their duty to
defend and honor. We trust that Garfield
lives; and if God still spares his life, we
join with our hearts in the volume of prayer
mat must go up irom tne Hearts ot a great
nation, unto the Throne of Mercies and the
Kuler of Nations, that the stricken Presi
dent live to bless the Nation over which he
was duly called to preside.
kWE are very glad that our Hawaiian
iug visited a Malay sovereign, the Maha
rajah of Johore: that His Majesty recogniz
ed striking evidences of kinship between
Hawaiian and Malay: that His Majesty
observed that these brown cognates of Johore
were healthy, prolific and an increasing
people, though living under the guidance
and dominion of the Kuropean race; that
His Majesty recognizes that there is no
natural law, or destiny, that the brown
races shall pass away in the presence of the
whites, as is alleged in Polynesia; and that
evidently decay and decline among His
Majesty's native people must be the results
of some mischievous interferences with
the natural order of things, and of hurtful
radical changes affecting the sanitary con
dition of the aborigines of Polynesia.
When His Majesty King Kalakaua re
turns to his Kingdom he will be the first
Sovereign who made the tour of the
world. His Majesty is already recognized
as the first King who went abroad to get
people for his dominion's.
magi i if i "fc nut'- wrira -it'iiii" " ii "rant mr iri
The Constitution f the Supremi Court.
The following is an abstract of the argument
ou this subject which occurred at tne opvwuS u
the trial of L. Dubois on Thursday last (ee our
report of Supreme Court procaeding).
Mr. Pole said iu support of his motion,
iu a ruse of this importance, where a loreigner i
charS-d with felony, it seems to us proper to m.uo
this protest agaiust tbe present constitution of
the Court, inasmuch as dt feudaut may oe pn-
judioed, aud he may bo subjected to lunuir
litigation and expense. It .seems to be a mauer
of verv little doubt. Laws Lave no loree at a
it thev are modified from the Constitution.
The learued counsel here quoted from the Con
stitution where it is written, -That the suprem
Court shall ovus-ist of a Chief Justice Ac. It
.-Hiiui.t be argued, whereas it only takrs one
judge to conduct the busiuess, that the I omt is
compu te. If there is not a constitutional court
to try Banco cases, there is not a court to iry
m5i ;r.v cases. The drfendaut does uot wish
to have his case tried by a court that eaunoi
carrv it out to the final conclusion. It is not
fnir to the prisoner and it. ought not to te asked.
He is iuuocent before the law, and he is now
entitled to a trial or his liberty.
Mr. Hartw. II requested to he heard on this
subject. He said, it is the most senous .piesiiou
that can come befoie the highest tribunal of the
country, it is not only a very naz iinous miu,
but it is against all in.licy, and every proceeding
of the court in its present form, is against the
foiin of .the law. What is a Court ? Chief Jus
tice aud Associate Justices, Clerk, Marshal, Jury
Ac If the meseiit leiiii were held without u
I...,, tl.it Mia I
then that "e I
jury, couia a person saj
Court was iu form. Does it rest with tiny pcr-
,.tii..ris. It mav lo all very well if
no oue is hurt, but it appeared to him (Mr.
Umtwelh in all sincerity that this is trilling
vi-iili ilip solemn constitutions of this count r
Where could a prisoner ro to get out a writ oi
H.iIhmis Cornns if there is no constitutional
c-oi.ri It i miestion of the fundamental law
c ti.;.! Kii..,1,mi The Constitution cannot be
frittrtHl ftwiiv bv Statutes, lue learned counsel
R.ii.l he was born and brought up to believe in
the solemnity of a wntteu Constitution anil it
made hiiu shudder to think it can be disregarded
with impunity. It might be said there was no
intention on "the part of the Government to play
fast and loose. He inferred the Government
does not admit the non-existence of the Court
He could not defend his client aud keep silent
on this subiect.
Mr. Russell said he bad but little to and to
what had been already said, but thought it well
to draw attention to the fact that the defeu
dants about to lie tried are of different national
ties. Dubois is an American citizen, father
T.arkin is ft British subiect. If tried aud pun
ished by a court that was not properly consti
tuted it might lead to luture complications wnu
Mr. Preston who was acting as Crown advo-
oate, upheld the present Constitution of the
Cnmt. He uuoted from the statute wherein
m-iivisioiis are nifute for absence or vaeancy of
one of the judges. If there ia no Court, the
defendaut can lie taken back to the yaol, but it
is too late to ask that he be discharged because
there is no Chief Justice,
Mr. Dole added that expediency and joliej
had little to do with this questeon. Absence is
not a vacancy. It is not safe to patch up what
cannot be Hatched up. It would make trouble
for the future, and make liberty uncertain. The
wav in which this matter is brought before the
Court is inevitable. To be a judge of the
Sumeme Court is one thini, and the existence
of the Supreme Court is another. At the best
that can be said, there is an uncertainty about
the present state of affairs.
Mr. Austin said in replv to the Court that he
had not examined the question with particulari
ty. He considered it a very serious question,
.aud coincided with the views expressed in the
motion before the Court.
His Honor said the matter had occupied his
attention since the death of the Chief Justice,
He would take the matter into consideration.
. The Court adiourned at noon, and on re-as-
semblin" at 1 :3U r. M., His Honor delivered the
following judgment, overruling the motion.
The prosecution moved that a jury be ini
panneled to try the case, and thereupon his
counsel moved for the discharge of the defend
ant, on the ground that by the death of the late
Chief Justice Harris, aud the failure to fill the
vacancy thereby made, there is now uo Supreme
Court as provided by the Constitution.
It is objected by the Crown Attorney that the
defendant having pleaded to the indictment in
this Court, before the same Justice, since the
death of the Chief Justice, he is now concluded
from obiectinc to. ' V . -' ,-.rfiO" , - ' Court
iu jurisiuc. u ui lue '.
to which he has thus submitted himself. It
appears to me that a question as vital as this,
affecting the constitution of the Court itself,
must be heard, at whatever Ktae in the pro
ceediugs it may be made. And it must be heard
by the Court itself. It always must be in the
Courts of the last resort in every State that
questions affecting the jurisdiction and powers
oi tnat Court must be UecitU-ii by that very
Court. In the event, however, of the Court
decidiug against its exercising the power or
jurisdiction invoked on one side and objected to
on the other, it would not be possible for tbe
Court to exercise that function. In such a case
it could only decline to exercise the function or
entertain the jurisdiction. If the Court, as now
constituted, should hold that in consequence of
tne death ot the chief Justice, and the position
being still vacant, there is no Supreme Court
and no tribunal to proceed with the trial of this
defendant- it could not undertake to discharge
tne prisoner, out wouici aeciine to tafce any
atiou in the premises, and he would remain in
The question presented is a serious one to the
defendant and to the Executive, as well as to the
Court. The Constitution granted by the King
is binding upon the Sovereigns who reign under
it. Aktkxk C4 reads : " The Judicial power of
me rv.inuoiii bnau ne vested in one supreme
Court, and iu such interior Courts as the Legis
lature may, from time to time establish," and
Abticlk 05. "The Supreme Court shall con
sist of a Chief Justice and not less than two
Associate Justices, any one of whom muy hold
I regard it as ini)Mrative ujxtn the Executive
to fulhl tins requirement of the Constitution.
and it is to be presumed that it will not suffer
any unreasonable delay to occur m filling the
vacancy. iut it is equally clear that a tempo
rary vacancy in the office of Chief Justice is
recognized by the law as possible to occur.
Sec. 815 of the Civil Code reads, "In case of
the absence, or sickness of the Chief Justice, or
of a vacancy iu that office, all the duties thereof,
both at Chandlers ami iu IJanco shall be per
formed during such absence, sickness or vacancy
by the first Associate Justice, or such other jns
tice'as the King may appoint for the time."
TRis law assumes the existence of a First
Associate Justice upon whom would devolve
whatever peculiar functions the Chief Justice
only can perform, and it also assumes the exis
tence of some other Associate Justice whom the
King may appoint to perform the duties of Chief
Justice. The duties of the Chief Justice in
Chamber or in Banco are now no different, jg
eonserjuence of subsequent legislation, than these
of the Associate Justices but thv-re are a few
functions which must be performed by the Chief
Justice alone ami it is to these alone as head of
the Department of the Judiciary to which this
Section of the Code refers.
The exact question before ns is whether the
present trial can te proceeded with.
The Const. Art. Go says XhU any Justice of
the Supreme Court may hold the Court; tl.e
Chief Justice, or either of the Associate Justices.
laoh Judye of the Court has a separate Com
mission. These are not issued to three persons
"jointly, so that the'death of one would destroy
the existence of the entire Court.
There is in recognized solidarity in the Court,
so that on the appointment of a new Justice, new
Commissions would have to be issued to the re
maining Justices who continue to hold office.
The death of one Memler of the Court does not
annul the appointment of the others and therefor
the death of one does not annul or curtail the
judicial functions with which each judge may
individually be clothed, nor the jurisdiction
which each one can singly exercise.
Now the Constitution distinctly allows one
member of the Court to conduct it, and so lon
as there is oue member of the Court to hold it,
it can be held.
An analogy between the words of the Consti
tution authorizing the appoiutmeut of a Cabinet,
iiinl those constituting the Supreme Court is
suggested, and I have no doubt that on tha
vacancy ot one r f the Cabinet officers, the res
pective duties of those who remain can legally
.,.,..i i 1 rrwc-tiT'-lv. Ula the
questiou as to whe ther the Court, when it Hhau
lie called upon to sit in Bunco, is constituted
according to law for that purpose, I shall have
po'li'tv? say until me questiou rim.'..
C.... w.iild then 1h? undertaking h dMereiit
iuusdiction from that now invoked.
The jury lias ieen reguiariy urawn, im-it.
to Statute. The other officer oi tuo i on
here, duly appointed Becoming i . s.j,
rvtTict; tut inn uars. thut uuv Jul ice of the Court v. '
nuir liol d the " Court, an.l one i.s now present
and therefore the Court is legally constituted to
trv this case, and I must over-rule the motion.
July Hth, 1S81.
ss an v . sn M s sT' st
rk: HAVE it . . .. .nua.
W I.OT uf and Oiln rwnl -nvsl. ud
Ibr lurrrsl stock in it- KiarJoca, rootiwog in p.M M
a si n xi - t .a.a s a.l n art th. J . I
W bral. sou Hixsa 117, man, nrw -
Osis, Who and Ground Srlr. Wbol and Cracked l'r.
W best. Oil Mrsj, Hiatinofs, isntii tu,
M VK WIL.S. NOT BK I" M DtCKMtl.ll
UV A NV OSK,
XT " kin.lsuf llr.io Urounit la Orjrr. JL3
nE.XKV t'KKK.'M ur.v. hi (.Ari.tn
ik.i 1.. n-v-r ass einukxed l W. C. June thai he
bs wllharn lr-4H Co-fsrlurrship allb Ihsl IndiVUIu.l. and
that lie i. reaml to iv fol an.l valid reasons fur such
1 1 1. n t rn.aa.sjan,
12ib July. 151. I'onveyanrer at Accoanlanl.
a . aaa m ask a? m a, m-m am am ar k m at tvat an
IWII.I. Kl 1 1 iik un nK.u .ti sns.
. uu l SU GIRI. " analost aoy bora la th
KiiiK.toin. Ihree-uoartera of a mile dash, varb bora 10 carry
10 ioond, with a flynf at art, lor lha wa d tXftO of .
w50Vi , rt.ie-harrini-Sallf Black "-and til rua br, if
ha will rarry III pound, lor ine nut uisianrr ana raonry.
fhe race to cme ir July ,-min, ini
Julylo.lt H. . Hii.il.
nOt'SK IMI'KIIVKMKMM A Mr L.EAIK
PlIK SAI K. Thit ia knewa aa the TURKK MILM
llol'SKon Kinc sireel RaJ. It la a auilabla plara lor ft
tore f.any kiml f busiueaa. Inquire o
j.a -21 Corner fort and fcinf au.
School of Cookery Restaurant!
Itetween Mnvhant and Quern ureeia, Una lulu.
HK KNUKGEMRNT OKTHIv IIOl'NK
1 alterations ami a lilllinn lieing cosplele. bava
savo runnis, newly liirOMhed, lo let
Bath Kimhb with ilw.
rr ami all llinalerii iinprovemeotn.
N. II. No Celestials eaiplorej m Una llouae. All Ike coa-
venienrea of a r'lrt-Cla Hotel.
NEILS AT ALL 1101 RS l TUK RUSTIC EiNT.
Breakfast. Otiit i. ra. Dinner, li to 8 p n. Supper, A I
7 p. in. Bosr.l. 4 00 per Week. S.i le Meala, 24 ceoia.
Board and liesiuetH-e, o uu per el; oy ine vJ or biodio,
aa per agreement. Acknowledged ly all
BUST tOORIU IS HOVOLl Ll , BAR NOSE I
Also, the grenls liberality Iu all arrangement a-
ALFK Kl) II. HOUGHTON.
nny21 ly r rTOrlelur.
1IKS. I. II.OHIKKIN' WINIIKHTU NUfl-
i"M Iv the Ladies of Honolulu, ami tba public feaarallr,
lliat ahe baa disposed of ber Millinery and Preaa Makiug fca
tanlishoieut to Mrs Wilkinson, who will carry aa tba busiaaaa.
and takea the present opportunity of thanking ber numerous
patron for Ibe vary liberal patronagn extended 10 ber, ana
would Ix-ipeak for ber nurrensor a ronllnuanoe of lb aaaia.
a. KB. V. B. Kirri"l.
WOVlAt KKKI--KCT t'i l.l. V V kl.l. THK
aitemiou of the ladies f Honolulu and of Iba olfeef
Is.anda to lbc above announcement, and aha will carry on tba
MILLINERY & DRESSMAKING
BusitVM Id all ita details. Mr. W. would also atat Ibat aba
baa secured tbe service of
A Milliner of TABTeI and KIPKKIKNCK. Woo Will bar
tbi branch of the business under ber I in medial a eupervislea.
Takes pleasure iu announcing tbat be Is now opening a large
Dress Silks, ' Satina, Flower, Feathen,
Ordered from Kurope and Ban Franciaca by Mr fiia--?
selected with special refereuce to tha reairrmanlsji'r'"
ladle ol Oil city and group. ao
VI RS. W. hopes by strict attention to lb wajT
patrons, moderate term, and fiirnlahing onl first J,,ia ol
cles in her line, to merit a ahare of Ilia public pU-o ae aril-
JDST RECEIVED JjTUU
TT Tr! i 1 . . t til
ukd sisuir II. IV. 4 L"
. - - - - - - - ,.,-T
IUKKKNT UK IMSCOV
" - nd of
...., .Mie-hall aiM qUsilrr sarka of I be folloa-SiV
GOI.UK.V OATK, FA MII.Y EXTRA, WMT
KR V MILLM.IiAKKft'N KXTRA.
A fresh invoice of the celi-brated
GOI.DK.N A tl K KAMII.V KXTRA.
Warranted equal to any brand ia I lie market.
FOK HA I. EAT LOW RATK8, IN I-OTjI TOr-UIT
Also received" by (he above arrival, a large invoice of aa
sorted I. KOCfcKl KS, KSPKCI ALLY AUAPTRU TO
Bliln. Lime It bl. Ctueat Rrltk.
Pir Sale at Low Rales by '
F. T. LUXFUAV k CO..
Jonl8.2i UF.NF.RAL COMMISSION MERCHANT.
PASTURAGE ! PASTURAGE I
IXCEI.KEXT PASTURAGE NOW
A onered to owner of horses, where their slock will be
well protected In enclosed ground, and obtain the
13est ofManienic GtrxiNM.
The pasture lands are only a short distance from the City
ami all etorka on the land are under Ihe supervuioa of cos,
petent attendants, so tbat
'wsrr r the brat mt alwek away ra
Ikrlr Ilwraes lltla Fwaleiragr
wiihawi fssr si INJURY rr-
awlilwg rfwrlac ibelratay.
ay NONE BUT GOOD STOCK TAKKN.aud at res.-aa-lile
Orders or horara Irft al No. IU Kin. Ftre-l, w,t u ,Hve
diately attended to, and horse will be returned at aoy time
desired, (o the same locatiatn. '
ORDKRS (only) may be a. ft at No. 1 Kaahueiaoa Plreet.
"J21 la CHAH. T, UULICK.
.MEMBERS OP MECHANIC ENGINIC
CO. NO. 2, wb are in art-ear for Due, are hereby ooU
fied to make Immediate Payment or the earn IToleea their
account tan. -nod on the book of the Company, tbrlr
name will not be h imled in tn Ihe Aawssor of Taxes fo
JAMKo MOKO AN. Secretary.
ill continue said business at the nremlaaa k.i .-J
occupied by ..id Firm on Maunakea htreet, under the Tame
Firm name. All persons indebted lo said Firm will make
a. a an araws-is -w. ,IVUIIII.
June 7th, mi.
'I'lIK UM)KRSICN KI. h.vi.ig been, on tbe 7tb
. day of June, apointed temporary Adminiatralor for tha
Estate of L. MALAIIil. of Waieha. Maui. .Iscei i.J-.'..
by the Hon. A. Foruander, Circuit Judge for tbe 2nd Judicial
District i -Therefore, all those indebted to il.a I
d rrra.nl are hereby notified to make Immediate payment t
and all those having any claim against said KstaVe to preaeat '
IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT AMAH (ob.r.
wise known as Chine Man! ,..nu. r vac. . . . . . .
as sold all hi interest in the bu.itiessof said Firm and in
jr nice rianiaiion at llamohamo. Ws.Vin i. c
nicui wiiiuu ine nuin oi time autnonxeri h. law. n ik
gned without delay
El" Tne unrler.igoeJ wiil l-e found at his Blarkamithln.
Kstabliahment, Wailuku, Maul.
WiIuliU, Mmul. Juris 8ih, 181.
JOHN W. K ALU A. Altoroejr ft.r AdmlQlMrfttor.
j Q Q 1 B .4 C
VUVIl Hi 'lit hi
XOTICE OF FURF.1LOSIKE OF MORTtACE.
OTICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that 'pursaai.1
a. "i to a Power of hale, contained iu a eertaio Deed rf ktori
gage, dated tbe 6th day of February, 1178, made bel waau
B7-1k.f K""-"'. 1e oe part, and M. Uclaerayluf
Honolulu, of tbe otber part, and recorded in Liber 4JL
pags 28 889 and in the orlice M the ReglstraTof Iwl
In Honolulu aforea.idj Tl.e ..id ,Y. ilclneVoy 0
foreclose said -tnorlgsge, and, after the time limited bv law
to cause the said mortra.eri nr.i. a :.a . : 7 ""i
be forever barrel. ' " " V
All those in possession of any Property belonginc to said I
Eute are hereby noli Bed to return the same to tbe aader. I
signed without delay. '
" !"" . ruoiic Auction, lot a tweack of tka i I i
conduioos contained in tbe aaid deed. Tkeas T wroowtla- 151
situated at Kaneohe. Koolaunuko i.i.j .T7-..ropw" ' ?
.i . -"v ,u aaia moru
1 . I , . ...... . ' ' - ".-S . .
Dated Honolulu, Jul 8th, 1131.
swny tor atortrag.