Newspaper Page Text
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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JUNE 24, 1882.
Oceanic Steamship CorrVy.
TflF. Al I COS
"Will Leave Honolulu, for San
Saturday, J nly 22
For Freig-ht or Pi, apply to
ja2l WM.O IRWir! Co. AeoH.
Oceanic Steamship Corny
THE Al IRON
Will leaf San Iraochc for lleaolala the 6th Daj
f Each Heath, rrtarDlng from Hsnslala an
the iid Daj f Earn Msath.
SAN FRAN CIS C O AGENTS,
Jno. D. Sprcckels Sc Bros.
Ii21 MarJei Street.
Win. G. Irwin & Co.,
TIME TAB Li E
Hiur I. ikelike will Irate Honolulu each Tnesdav at
4 r. at.. t.urblaat I.al.alna. Maala-a Kay, Makena. Ma
bnkunt, Kawithir. Lanpaborboe a-fid lliio.
KMurning will toiuh at all tlie above pcrrls, arriving at
Honolulu ri h SnnLiy a. M.
No Credit for Passage Money.'
We itoaitlrrlT r-fn t) otien arconnt for I'axaages. anil
i particularly rail the alt-nttrn of th traTeliiitf public
to the a--e.-ily if having Basi;a: an-1 freight PLAINLY
MA!'.KK); Ihf Mrtmrr m,t lx rt-sfmuai lle for any
-murk.! cr fur Kr-igbt or Parrels, onlr.a
lik.CKM'l El :.
Freight Money Duo on Demand.
Ia all ra .f I'relirM for parties not responsible or
ODkDffwo. the freight Money will be re.jnir-I In ai'Tanre.
Packages of Liquors and Wines Mutt Ee
For the party whom they ar fr. or plainly stated in tbe
Kerelpt tj wboiu tbey are conxineiL
All demand fur damage or Ium mnst be made within
In no way liable for loss or accident to Lire Stock.
XT Hai k Urirers, Boys .and such like, will not be al
lowed on board tbe steamer on arrival, until after the
passengers have been landed.
f 6 Wilder da Go.
rlllK I.I K ELI K K Ull.l. LEAVE HER
1 WilAKK at i v. and No Freight will be received
after 3 r. it. Dn notice Is Riven of tbls rule, and it will
b earned ont (luyl) W1LDEK k CO.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY
For seizin Francisco.
THE SPLENDID FTEAJISIIIP
Will LEAVE. HONOLULU FOR SAN FRANCISCO
ON OR ABOUT JULY 3.
FOR SYDNEY VIA AUCKLAND !
Til K SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
CITY OF NEW YORK,
CO lill. Canauaaader.
ILL LFAYE rOK THE COLOMES
0?; OR ABOUT JULY 9th.
F.r FriMand Paaaage. apply to
II. 11 ACKFELD k Co. Afenls.
Gvrfa tmr Shi aaaiea I pr Siramrr ra m '
be Surrrf. I'rre f I'hane, ia ike Flre-prMf
Warrk.aw arar IheSiraaier Wharf, mar 4
A. FRANK COOKE,
CORNI RKUUANU & QUEEN STREETS.
IIO.OLl'Ll', II. I.,
AGENT HP O n.
Tlit FoIIoirinsr Packets
JIIM, " JLLIA,
K X MO I, .E.V. S1KUEU
FLAG :-Rea, with White Ball!
marll Jy .
For Europe via New York.
OX OK A BO IT jrE 2th.
KiT A IJI.IHIIED IS id.
Two Sailings Every Week
FEOH SEW TOUt EVERY UEIttESDlY,
xii jTO.X EYEKY SITICDIY.
' PASSAGE :
CABIN' 9 SlOO ROLIl
Acrordinf to Arcorom xlation.
REirE TICKETS l FAVOKIBLE TEBJIS.
STKKUAUK 2S t'FRREXCr
Qood acrommodatiooa can alwT be aeearetl on application
WII.MAM3. DIMOND It CO.
' iAS. AI.KX San Tranciaco.
! Mate fireet, Boaton,
Vi RMIN II. BROWN CO..
4 Bwlini Green, New York.
Notice to Paaaenirere trom Aoatralia. Nrw ZralanJ and tlono
ft, la xbe Conard Line afford, more than oui fcilitirs to
throogh paaaeiK4a frmn Trna-Pacifle Ports, the frequency of
ita eailio prln linf all paibi;ity of delay in New York.
T r U Ki Arcommcdartona alwayi rewrv.l.
VEENON I . BROWN k CO..
-. ir.f Creen. New ork.
KUI Tli.V .4 FT K II THIS MATE. JUNE
Sad. ia limited to Four Uonrj (1) per Uay
From 6 to 8 in the Morning and
from 4 to 6 in the Evening:.
PermiJi'n t- irrigate dnrir.fi more convenient bonra
will ! Frantl on application to the Superintendent of
WilfT V urk.
Persona foncd irrisatinK exc pt dnrin .-cific-.l boars
Will bate their privileges anapended without notice.
ieu onDKlL G. D. FREETH,
Snperinttndetit W ater Worka.
Mr. I-irE ISomencrantz, rofeor of tunio,
hai. daring Li aty Lcrc-. bt-en engaged Lr avt rl
mnatcal critic to tune their t'ianoa. Hi intention
Lt to remain here permanent 1 y, and to devote him-s.-If
to 1. I profession, givinif le7ton on the piano
and violin, and in vocal mniic.
IO AMEND SUCTION 2 OF ClfA fTEK 10 OF
tu e Session Laws of 1 vy, a i'imsoved ox
the 13tii day ok August, A. D., 1SS0.
Be it enacted by the King and the
Legislative Assembly of tbe Hawaiian Is
lands in tbe Legislature of tbe Kingdom
Section 1. That Section 2 of Chapter 10
of tbe Session Laws of 1SS0 be, and the
same is Lereby amended so as to read as
" Section 2. In cases where the offense is
not of a highly aggravated character, the
sau Courts may punisu tne orienaer by
fine not exceeding two hundred do'.'.ars, and
by imprisonment at hard labor net exceed
ing two years, but in cases where such pun
ishment would be inadequate the offender
ghall be committed for trial according to
existing provisions of law."
Section 2 All laws and parts of laws in
cc traveiition herewith are hereby re-jt-a
Section 3. This Act fchall become a law
from and after the date of its approval.
Approved this 22d day of May, A. D. 1S-S2.
To Amend Section 3 of Chapter 22 of
' the Penal Code.
Be it enacted by the King and the Legis
lative Assembly of the Hawaiian Islands in
the legislature of the Kingdom assembled:
Section 1. That Section 3 of Chapter 22
of the l'enal Code be and the same is here
by amended mo as to read as follows :
"Section 3. Whoever wilfully and mali
ciously burns in the day time or night time
the dwelling house of another is guilty of
arson in the second degree, and shall be pun
ished by imprisonment at hard lab for
life, or any number o; years in t ic discre
tion of the Court."
Section 2. All laws and parts of laws in
contravention herewith are hereby repealed-
Section 3. This Act shall become a law
from and after the date of its approval.
Approved this 22d day of May, A. D. 1882.
To Amend Section 1 of An Act entitled
"An Act to Establish the Com
pensation of Representatives," ap:
proved on the 24th day of June, A. D.
Be it enacted by the King and the Legis
lative Assembly of the Hawaiian Islands
in the Legislature of the Kingdom assem
Section 1. That Section 1 of the Act en
titled "An Act to establish the compen
sation of Representatives of the People,"
approved on the 24th day of June, A. D.
1SC8, be and the same Is hereby amended so
as to read as follows :
" Section 1. The Compensation of the
Representatives of the People Is hereby es
tablished at Five Hundred Dollars for each
Section 2. This Act shall become a law
from and after the date of its approval, and
all laws and parts of laws inconsistent here
with are hereby repealed.
Approved this 22d day of May, A. D. 1882.
' KALAKAUA R.
Sealed Tenders marked " Tenders for Hay and Feed,"
will be received at tbe Office of the Minister of the In
terior until Thursday. June 2th, at 12 o'ciock noon, for
furnlablng Hay and Feed at Government Stables for Six
Months from July 1st. 1842.
Tbe average monthly quantities will be:
Hit (California Wheat and Oat) say 9.500 lbs
Tbe Hay and Feed must be of the best quality, and de
livered full weight.
The Minister cf the Interior does not bind himself to
accept the lowest, or any bid. S. K. KAAI.
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, June 22. 1832. Ju2l
Solo of Xrease of Government
On Wednesday, Jnly 2f.tb, 1SH2. at the front entrance of
Aliiolani Hale, at 12 o'clock noon, will be sold at Public
Auction tbe Leas of Lota Norn. 65 and 66, "t
nated on the Esplanade in Honolulu.
TERMS Lease 5 years, npaet price $125 per annum for
tbe two lots, payable quarterly in advance.
S. K. KAAI, Minister of Interior.
Interior Department, Honolulu, June 24th, Ju24
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It has pleased His Majesty the King in 1'rivy Council
to restore the following persons to their Civil Rights.
J. ObiaL, of Kealakomo, Puna, Hawaii.
I'. II. EaWEHtaHA, of Kapaahu
J. K. Kaiu. of Lahaina. Mani.
Kckaiac, of Mulokai.
Napcalii. of Molokai."'
Iolanl Palace, May 27, 13S2. Jun3 at.
OFFICE BOARD OF HEALTH,
Dr. F. II. Ewe:: has be-n this day appointed Port
Physician for the Tort cf Kahului, Maai.
WALTEB M. GIBSON',
Jul Tresiitat B..ard of Health.
If oU'EBs of Retail Licenses are hereby mjti'teJ that
f rem and after this date the Liar Rooms or Saloons for
which said licenaea tre granted, must not le opened be
fore 5 o'rlcxk A. M. autl iuu-t be c'.oaed on Saturday
Nights at 10 o'clock, ad oa ail other nights during the
week at 12 o'clock, and l.o per-sa will be allotted to re
rc nn dritiktus on tho aid premises after the cloning
hour above named.
elMON K. KAAI, Miuinterof Iuterior.
Interior Office. June Cih, lse2. JulO 3t
Licenses Expiring in Jim", 1882.
1 Thos Lack, Fort street,
1 Ah Pau. Moanalua.
3 Castle & Cooke, King street,
C Jus Manuel, Liliha street,
11 J II Bruns. sr. Esplauade,
14 black & Reynolds, Merchant atreet,
16 Hart Bros, Queen street,
21 You Hod. iioiol atreet.
I " j wMacfarianeAco .Queer .street.
25 Antone Marshal, lieretama street,
25 Fook Lee. Beretania street.
23 laa Kee, Nuuanu atreet, "
? Awai, Haltwa. X Eohala
20 A hong, Kapaau. N Kuhala
27 Ion ft Aning, Ookala. Hilo
27 Mrs Louisa K Danes, Hainakua
30 Allen & Stackpole, Kswaihae
3 A!.i,i A: II Aiuee, Iluelo, Haniakualoa
5 J Lima, Kiliiila. Mulokai
9 C am luti g Co, Ulowalu, Lahaina
14 All Tim - Ahui. Wailuku
li M'js.'iuan k Anderson, Makawao
2u A Lau, Ol.jwalu. Lahaina
1 J Nupapa, I'ukuo, Molokai
4 Iau Sam k Ahui, I'uhonua, Hilo, Hawaii
7 Ahou, Waihee, Maui
7 Loo Achu, Pnnaluu, Kan
13 Oee Chontf, Ueeia, Koolanpoko, Oahu
1 i Narm llmg. Hotel street, Honolulu
li Awana, Hilo, Hawaii
16 Hart Bros, Queen street, Honolulu
20 Akima. Wailuku. Maui
'J'-i A C Cone ht-e, Kapaa, Kauai
21 Awana. Wailuku, Maual,
2'i Koki. Waimea, Kauai
24 Hop ChonK. Haiko, Maui
2 C samlun Si Co. Olowalu, Lahain, Maui
a A SebacTer i C, Merchant street, Honolulu
3 Caiitle & Cooke, Kiuu street, Honolulu
7 Thos Hobrou, Kahului, Maui
7 Claua Spreckel.s, Kahului, Maui
20 J a W Ciirvin, Wailuku, Maui
2o M S (trinbauiu dc Co, Queen street, Honolulu
2U Ld Hi.rltichlaeer k Co., Merchant and Fort ubi, Hon
22 Li V Alaciarlaue A; Co, Queen street, Honolulu
20 Lewers Cooke, Fort street, Honolulu
22 Q W Macfarlane k Co, vueen street, Honolulu
4 E s Cunha, Union Saloon, Honolulu
1 Joaquin Oarcia, Wailuku, Maui
10 Tail Sen & Ahui, Piihonua, Hilo, Hawaii
16 Hart Bros, Que. u hireet, Honolulu
1 Younn Uee, Wailuku, Maui
10 J M l'uaakuni, Makawao, Maui
25 J Hema, Lahaina, Maui
1 Ah Vug k Kau On, Kapaa, Kauai
27 A hi u a. North Kuhala, Hawaii
fire 1 r iua.
7 John Rot. ell, Eoua, Oahu
13 W W Dimoud, Honolulu
2 Chun Hee, (Waikiki)
Zl W F Mssstuan, Makawao, ?laui
- TRADK kMARr
ycurctlfia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Uackacfte, Soreness of lhc Chestt
Gout, Quinxi, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sraiti8, Jiurnn and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Kar and Headache, IVosted
Feet and IJars, and all other
Pains and Aches,
No preparation on earth equals tH. Jacobs Oil as a a fe,
urr, nimplt ami chrap Ktternat Remedy. A trial entails
but the cniaratirely trill n outlay of 50 Cents, and every
one suffering with pain can hve a cheap and positive proof
vf its claims.
directions in Eleven Languages.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEAL
ERS IN MEDICINE.
A. VOGELER & CO.,
Baltimore, Md., U. S. A.
JNO. A, PALMER & CO.,
For the Hawaiian Islands.
A Fattering Testimonial.
W1 THE RKCEST V OMIEKFl'L
V march of progress of these Ixlands. developing a
standing with the civilized nations of the World, another
grand feature is added.
who bears testimonials from the best known Artists in
TUNING & REGULATING PIANOFORTES
has now proved hi ability and skill in his profession to
the entire satisfaction of 1'rof. II. Berger. who has
kindly submitted the following statement for the benefit
of the Musical Community-
This is to Ceitift that after a careful examination of
the gift and experience olJMr. IilDoR ROSECUANTZ
in Regulating and Tuning Tianos. I most willingly sub.
scribe my name in pronouncing him a most competent
and talented artist in his calling, and take great pleasure
in recommending turn to all who desire the services of a
superior master. Respectfully,
Bandmaster of Royal Hawaiian Brnd.
Thrum's Fort 8t. Store,
or Palmer's Drug Store.
Important Seizure of Opium.
An invoice of sixty-live packages of assorted
Chinese provisions arrived l;ere on the Zealandia
on lSth April last. These goods were marked
K.S.O. Information had been received by Mr.
Morrill that a larre invoice of opium was likely
soon to arrive, and lie was on the lookout for it.
On the arrival of the si'H'ds here some twelve cases
were examined on the wharf, hut nothing contra
hand was found at the time. T'io lot was removed
to the Cue torn Utilise f r fui ther examination.
Next day one of the native employees of the Cus
tom House, knowing the good were suspected,
undertook to open one of the cases, and found
that it contained opium. The find was kept secret
in the hope that the importer would turn up and
attempt to pass an entry. No one appeared to
claim the poxls. and to-day a further examination
was made, which resulted in the discovery of 1740
half-pound tins, distributed over fifteen of the cases.
This opium, it is believed, cost in China nearly
510,0iKJ, and it is estimated that it ohould have
realised, if sold here, something .'ike SCl.000 at the
present retail price of the drug here.
..JUNE 24, ISj-2.
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
A Cbinamas who attempted to save a dollar by
leaving the country without a passport was arrest
ed cn the '-liothwt 11 Catle." aud has been fined $20
as a warning whereby to regulate his future con
duct. Tavnaele having pleaded guilty to a charge of
adultery on Saturday was sentenced to three
months' imprisonment. Probably, when pleading
guilty he hoped to get off with a tine. The woman
implicated ui the case was fined $15 and costs.
The first of the series of Gospel Meetings
by Mr. Hallenbeck was given at Fort street
Church on Sunday, when the building was filled.
Mr. Hallenbeck, in spite of impaired health come
back to his work with all his old enthusiasm.
The annual exercises of the students at the North
Pacific Missionary Institute were given on Monday,
at Kawaiahao Church. Following are the names
of those why took part in them: S. Kaili Kuewa;
S. Kapu; S. Kaiapa Kamakahukilani; S. L. Desha;
D. Keaweamahi and Z. S. K, Paalnbi.
The Committee of Arrangements for the 4th July,
have determined to make boat racing a part of tho
programme of the day, There will probably be at
least three events, one pulling race and two sailing
races. This arrangement will give much satisfac
tion to many; the only drawback to it being the
small amount that appears to be available for
prizes, viz., S100.
A party from one of the other islands had en
gaged a room at the American House, and was
snugly quartered therein, when his privacy was
rudely violated by the unannounced entrance of an
excited individual, who. demanded " that watch
you stole from me ! " The other man rose, opened
his trunk, produced and handed over a watch and
was again alone. He shortly afterwards left the
A cHABuE of larceny of a watch and somo money
was brought against Joe Maka the other day, and
was heard by Jndge Bickerton on Saturday. He
was found guilty ot larceny in the third degree,
and sentenced to one year's imprisonment at hard
labor, and fined $20 aud costs. He noted an ap-
neal to the Supreme Court.
When making his
own statement to tne j.encii,
ing been in prison ten times.
Maka owned to hav-
A GATHEKixii from all the Native Congregational
Sunday Schools in Oahu took place on Saturday,
under the conduct of native ministers and teachers.
There were lengthy cxereines in Kawaiahao Church,
and a luau afterwards at t he Theological Institute.
There was also a concert of sacred song at Kawaia
hao in the evening. Many regrets have been ex
pressed that more publicity was not given to these
A naiuiow escape from a serious aeeeident oc
curred in King-street on Sunday, opposite Mr.
Beckley'u house. A young man, rather notorious
for fast riding, who was leading two horses and
riding another, ran into a buggy which he met,
he himself being on one side of it and the led horses
on the other. Fortunately the shock freed the
horse which was in the bu-,'gy, and he ran away a
short distance. The occupant of the buggy was
thrown out and severely bruised. The shafts were
doubled up, and the crossbar broken away from
The missionary packet "Morning Star," Captain
Bray, left this port on her annual visit to the Mi
cronesian Islands, on Monday, 11) th inst. She takes
with her on this, hor thirtieth voyage, the Rev.
Albert Sturgis, who went out in her in 1852, and
now returns to his labor after a brief rest. Rev.
and Mrs. F. E. Rand also return after a visit home
of eighteen months. Rev. Albert Sturgis Houston
and wife, and Miss T. Estclla Fletcher went to join
the Mission. The usual religious exercises before
departure took place at 2:30 p. m., after which the
vessel loosed from her moorings and sailed forth
on her voyage.
Last Sunday night, a few minutes before mid
night an affray occurred on board the steamer Suez.
Leong Yan, whose watch was just ending, called
Lai Lin'six minutes before the proper time and. the
latter abusing him for it, the two had a tight. They
were separated by some of the firemen aboard, but
Leong Yan immediately ran to lus room and armed
himself with a knife. Lai Lin reported this to ti f
chief officer of the vessel, who told him not t - l
afraid, and also spoke to Leong Yan, urging both
to be friends. The men went forward and Leong
Yan wanted the other to go ashore and fight it out
with him, and then stabbed him on the arm with
the knife he had in his hand. Help was speedily
given to the wounded man, whose rm was bound
up at once by the Captain. The cut did not prove
to be very serious. Leong Y'an was charged with
the offence yesterday morning at the Police Court
and endeavored to make it appear that the affair
was an accident. The magistrate took a different
view and imposed a fine of $25 with three days im
prisonment. Defendant appeared much affected
at the position in which he found himself. The
captain gave both men good characters, They
occupy the position of quartermasters on the ship.
The adjourned annual meeting of the Cousins' j
Society was held in the vestry of Fort Street !
Church on Saturday evening. The attendance was I
unusually thin, a wedding and the concert at Ka
waiahao causing some members to be absent. The
reports of officers of the Society were read, and
were followed by an address from the retiring pre
sident, Mr. W. 6. smith. Many points in the re
ports were of extreme interest, and the president's
address was full of thoughtful remark on the
tl.ersif", "Why d: not the children of the Mis
sionary Fathers follow up their work?" Some
interesting remarks were made on the address, by
Rev. A. O. Forbes, Mr. C. J. Lyons. Dr. Emerson,
Mr. Dole, Mr. Simpson, Mr. V. C. Jones, and Mr.
W. W. Hall.
By invitation of the Leleiohokn Guard, Captain
Makanui, His Majesty the King, and the Repre
sentatives of the Legislature were present at a
feast given in their honor at the Armory, on the
afternoon of the 17th instant. His Majesty occu
pied the seat of honor at the head of the table,
Hon. Mr. Aholo and Hon. J. M. Kapena, Tost-master-General
of the Kingdom, being seated on
either side of him. After the assembled guests
were sr' 'J, Hon. Mr. Kaukau proposed the health
of Hit", .jesty, which being duly honored an at
tack was made upon the viands spread upon the
tables. Hi3 Majesty then made a fitting response
to tbe toast previously given, and in return pro
posed " The Nobles and Representatives of the
Legislative Assembly of 18S2," to which the Guard
responded by three cheers and a " tiger." Hon,
Nob'e Kaw'iia also made a short and effective
speech in response to the toast, as did also Hi i. !
Mr. Pilipo. HisMajesty then toasted the " Press," I
and called on Mr. Frank Godfrey, of the Pacific j
Commercial Advebtiseb, to respond, which he :
did in fitting terms, followed by Mr. Jos. Kawai- "j
nui, of the JItiteaii Pae Ainu. Music by Professor ;
Berger's Bind, and the singing of meles closed the i
entertainment, those present expressing their ;
pleasure at the hospitality of their hosts.
The Rev. Mr. Blackburn was the preacher at St. !
Andrew's Cathedral on Sunday morning. He took j
for his text Matthew, chapter 24, v. 42, "Watch '
therefore; for ye know not what hour the Lord may ;
come." He referred feelingly to the two deaths j
which had occurred since the previous Sunday of I
persons prominently before the eyes of the public i
of this city the Rt. Rev. Bishop Maigret and !
Captain George R. Hope and to the contrast be- j
tween the manner in which they were called away, j
Neither of them were of the class of men as to .
whose future Christian hope was silent. The one '.
went to his rest after a longer span of life than is i
alloted to most men; the other suddenly iu the j
prime of life passed from a bright activity into :
that unconsciousness from which he never recover- !
ed. The life time of devotion of the venerable
prelate was well-known and appreciated. Captain !
Hope just before leaving his ship had called his ;
men together to sjeak a few words of kind counsel
to them and beg that their holiday making might
not be marred by any intemperance or folly. Thus ;
his last act was an endeavor to do good to others, j
These deaths should remind us 'he uncertainty :
of humau life and cause us to put the question to
ourselves :" are we watching and prepared for the
hour when our Lord uotii come Uotii the min
ister and a large part of the congregation appeared
to lie much afl'ected by the solemn subject under
contemplation. Mr. Wray Taylor played as a vol
untary it the opening of the service the "Dead
March, from Handel's; "Saul" and. at the che,
Beethoven's "Death March." The hymns "For
those at Sea," and " Lead thou Me On," were sung
during the service.
Pabsons and people, physician and patient, all
use and recommend St. Jacobs Oil.
Undoubtedly it is a remarkable medicine, says
Stacey Hill, Esq., of the Mt. Auburn Inclined
Plane Railway, Cincinnati, U. S. A. I was limping
about, hardly able to move, with rheumatism in
the hip, or sciatica. Hearing of St. Jacobs Oil, I
procured a bottle of it, and with the third applica
tion, was able to go about with perfect ease and
II. II. Ectu Kr.EUKOLAxi aud th Hon. Mrs.
Panal.i Eish p v,-r pa f -oncers by the stcimcr
Like like laf t evening.
Tun Three Cro will lie the subject of Mr.
Cruzan's seruivn Sunday morning. In the absence
of Mr. H .ii! -rd. Mrs. 1'aty has kindly consented
to sing at this service.
Mu. II allen fcF.i k will conduct a Uuiou Gospel
Service at I"..r: street Church. Sunday evening.
The service of song logins at 7:1j. Several new
Gospel soiiv.s will bt- ustil.
j L5v the Lady Lauipsn. Mr. A. W. Bush has im
j ivrted a number of Shropshire bucks, a Durham
i oow, an Ayrshire cow with calf , some Tekin ducks,
i and a lot "of choice fowls of the Leghorn, buff Co-
chin, black Spanish, iilver spangled Polish, and
The public will have an opportunity to enjoy an
evening of mystification at Zamloch's performance
to-night at the Xew Music Hall. His Ma;ety the
King and members of the Royal Family have ac
cepted an invitation extended by the conjuror, and
will lie present.
Mil. Henrt Hamlin, who is working at the
Lunalilo Home, met with a serious accident about
12:3' p.m. yesterday, the horse he was riding fall
ing on him. and breaking one of his legs at the
ankle. He was taken to the Qneea'a Hospital, and
at latest accounts was doing well.
Ocb vigilant Port Surveyor, Mr. J. R.Morrill,
found, yesterday, 120 tins of opium stowed away
in the forepeak of the Lady Sampson. This swells
I the total found so far to 23. tins of the drug which
f was to be smuggled into the Kingdom in this
' vessel. Some Chinamen have been arrested on
An effort is being made to create an Endowment
j Fund for Christ Church South. Kona. This church
i may be looked upon as the Memorial Church of
Captain Cook, being situated in the neighborhood
! in which he was killed and less than three miles
j from the monument which has In-en erected to
; him. An appeal has been made to the land of
Captain Cook's birth fur help to put the mainten
j ance of Christ Church and its minister on a per
manent footing, and a local subscription list Jias
also been formed. Those who wish to join in the
work can send remittances to the Kev. S. H.
Davis or pay them to Messrs Bishop A Co., to tho
the credit of the "Christ Church, South Kona En
The committee which is charged with the pre
parations for the celebration of the anniversary of
the Declaration of Independence by the United
States of America, has secured the use of a very
suitable piece of ground on King street, the property
of Mr. Luther Wilcox, about opposite the resi
dence of Mr. Cecil Brown. There the exercises
which usually characterize the celebration of the
4th of July in the States are to le given, and there
also the afternoon picnic is to be held. The da
tailed programme for the day is not yet published,
but it is understood that Mr. J. A. Cruzan has ac
cepted the post of orator for the day. There ia to
be a ball in the evening in the New Music Hall,
and. as already announced in these columns, there
will be a regatta in the early part of the day.
A cibctlatino libkaut will be opened next Sun
day, at the Catholic Mission premises. Books will
be delivered every Sunday immediately after High
Mass and Benediction. The condition on which
books will be given will ba explained at the time of
delivery. Those desirous of obtaining books will
please call on Rev. F. Clement, the manager of
the library, or Mr. James Donnelly, his assistant,
who will be in waiting at the timo stated.
Abott eight o'clock p.m., on Tuesday the long
looked for comet was ween by Mr. George W. Macfar
lane, by the aid of a telescope of four-inch aperture.
The comet was seen near the western horizon, not
very far from the planet Venus, but preceding it.
Tly: tail was conspicuous. Mr. Macfarlane's glass
is a very fine one purchased by him in London. It
was originally made specially for the use of a
A native boy named Mekia, about sixteen years
of age, was arrested laat night while in the act of
endeavoring to get into the dormitary at the Kawai
hao Female Seminary. He was given in charge by
the Lady Superintendent aud will have a chance,
to-day, of explaining his reasons for such improper
conduct. Several similar attempts have been made
lately p.nd frustrated, but this is tho first time the
offender has been caught.
Fkom information received by the Police, they
searched a Chinese wash house, just behind the
Government buildings, in Queen street, and found
eleven tins of opium. They kept an eye on the
party suspected and arrested him as he was coming
up from the steamer Suez, last evening, and fonnd
on him six small tins. He turned out to be the
chief cook of the steamer a Chinaman who con
fessed to having brought ashore the other eleven
There was a good attendance at the special
meeting of the Guild of St. Andrew, held on Thurs
day evening. After devotional excercises, an address
to the "Warden, Rev. T. Blackburn, B.A., and Mrs.
V Blackburn, drafted at the request of a committee
of the Guild by Mr. T. Rain Walker, was approved,
and it was arranged that there should be a social
meeting of the Guild lxfore the Rev. Warden
leaves Honolulu, and that the ladies' branch of the
Guild should be invited to join it. The date of
the meeting was fixed for Thursday, July 6.
A Chinaman, who gave the name of Ah Sing, was
arrested on Thursday afternoon in the Fish Market
for stealing money, Some one standing by saw
him grab a pile of coins from one of the stalls,
When searched but one dollar was found in his
pocket, but during the operation four others,
which had apparently been in his pants, fell down
to the ground. No more could be found, although
more was ln-lieved to be missing. When, however,
he answered the inquiries as to his name, etc.,
made at the station house, something peculiar in
his style of speech was noticed, and a little gentle
compulsion caused the production of a gold $3
piece from the back of his mouth.
. Theke was quite a largo increase in the attend
ance at the Fort Street Church Revival Service
last night. Several new gospel songs were sung.
Mrs. A. F. Jndd sang as a solo, " Out of the Ark."
Dr. Damon led the audience in prayer. Rev. N.
W. Lane, M.D,, of Seattle, W. T., made an ad
dress founded on the first chapter of Nehemiah,
in which he emphazised the necessity of earnest
ness, sterling manhood, and a thorough prepara
tion for life and death. Prominence was also
given to the need of united effort and a courageous
meeting of opposition. Mr. Hallenbeck followed
in a brief exhortation. The after-meeting was
quite large, and very interesting. To-night Mr.
Hallenbeck will speak, taking for his theme, " Good
Ah SiNfi. who made the attempt to smuggle
opium into the Kingdom by the Lady Lampson,
was convicted on Thursday of the offence, and fined
$300 with nii.e months' imprisonment at hard la
bor. Mr. Morrill gave evidence that when he
searched the Lady Lampson for opium on the
morning of the '20th instant, he found a box of it
under a ile of coal near a bulk head. This con
tained 55 tins. He then arrested defendant and
another, and continuing his search found another
box with (iO tins in it. The first lot was just under
defendant's trunk. As to the subsequent discovery
of 120 tins in the forepeak it seems that Ah Sing
tried to bribe the turnkey at the Station House, Ah
Kiona. to get it off the vessel and sell it for him so
that he might be able to employ counsel. Mr.
Dayton gave evidence that defendant had told him
that no one else on the ship or down here was in
terested in this smuggling. He and some others
put the money together and he was to bring the
opium down and divide the results with them. In
the ease of the other man arrested in this affair L
not. pros, was entered.
CAUTION. American WALTIIAM WATCHES.
We beg to call the attention of the Tbape
and the Public to the well known quality and
elegance of finuh of our gold cases, guaranteed by
us to be of eighteen karat gold, U. S. Mint assay,
or of fourteen karat gold, as mav be stamped ; and
also to our mode of selling the same, charging only
for ttie actual wF.iour of the gold used, and not
for the base metal comprised in springs, key pipes,
filling of crown, Ac. To illustrate which a tag
accompanies each one of our gold cases, which
plainly indicates not only the gross weight of the
tase- but als" the NET weight of the gold. Our
silver cases are all steeling quality 925-1000 fine.
Is explanation of the above, we desire to say
that the old plan of charging for tlie gross weight
of the case, as if it were all gold, worked well
enough as long as the manufacturers were content
with the amount of brass and steel actually re
quired in its construction ; but when the business
was degraded into a contest as to who should get
the most base metal into the least quantity of gold
and, and call it a hold case, then the time came
when, in the interest of dealers in American
watches, it became necessary to adopt a plan of
selling, showing the buyer exactly how much gold
each case contained. In adopting this method, we
act in conformity with the earnest wishes of the
leading houses of the trade, some of whom have
already undertaken to carry out the same idea in
their own business. Americas Watch Company,
Waltham. Mass. M. McInf.rny, Agent for this
Kingdom; also Agent for Gorham Sterling Silver
ware. The Trade supplied on the most liberal
terms. ju23d 3m.
It will 1 rememWred that some time ago the
the captain of the Emerald had t"len from liiw.
a gold watch and chain, a ring, aud some money
he susocted his Chinese steward of the tin ft. and
no one thought anything niorv about it. It turns out
however, that the things were moU-u by the two
boys who escaped fn-m the Reformatory School
some time since. Thry wire caught yett rd.xy at
Kapiulani Park, they had been Mealing melons and
some clothes from the Chines cultivators near Mr,
Dillingham's on tho the plains, t'n examination
they coufes-d to the Tuft, and the w.it.-h and
chain were found in the josm-i. in of another Re
formatory graduate named Robinson.
What the People Say.
We invite expresRns of opinion from the j.-ablu- upon
all subjects of gecersl intere.t for inaertifU under thia
head of the Adtiktiseb. uch communication, uhould
be authenticated by the name of tbe writer as a Kua
rantee of good faith, but not necessarily for publica
tion. Our object is to offer the f nllest opportunity for a variety
of popular discussion and inquiry.
To all Inquirers we shall endeavor to furniah informa
tion of tbe most complete character on any subject la
which they may be interested.
Mr. Editob : 1 am going to ask of you a few
pertinent questions. Those whom they imme
diately concern may call them imptrtintut, if it
so please tkem. Why is it that we of Pahala,
who always par onr school ttx, have never had
a better school system? Just now, ouitg to an
accidttit, we are well provided for iu the w ay of
a te&cher. " .
Again, why is it that we who always pay out
road tax, have not seen a Supervisor for two or
three years? It is a notorious fact that Pahala
paid for road taxes last year nearly t ight hun
dred dollars, aud jet for tu-o ytars or more we
have not seen one cent of the appropriation
made by the Legislature for roads, expended
Again, in regard to mail facilities, how is it
that our Maui letters are always cartied to Hon
olulu, and not delivered till return of steamer t
Maui? Surely these things are enough to mnk
Job lose his patience. We might just as will
complain to that humbug supposed to inhabit the
the moon, as to complain to those known as the
"Interior Man " aud the 1. M. (i. Now, ns wo
pay to see the show, we think we have it right
to growl, and we intend to growl until our grow
ling reach the ears of those who are to blame,
and they render us tho justice due us. It may
be that the parties manipulating government
funds salve their consciences with the idea that
this place is paying so well under it present
management, that it needs no help from the
government iu the way of mail. ro:ul and school
reform. We are a long-suffering people in this
community, but "forbearance has ceased to be a
virtue." Verb. Sap.
. The Govt, road from the Volcano is simply
horrible. An English tourist on his way to Hilo,
said to me, "I like your country very much, it
is beautiful, but your roads are beastly." liven
that assertion does not do justice to the case. A
few days since while I was riding along this road
iu attempting to jump across a gulch, my horse
fell in and together we went to the bottom. After
a while I managed to crawl out and while sitting;
on the bank waiting for my horse to extricute
himself from his government position," I
prayed for all the public officials in this King
dom. I am, at all times, a second edition of
Job, as far as patience is concerned; but on this
occasion, I am afraid I was not just up to tho
standard. As I sat on the bank aud caressed my
sore shins and bruised body, I summed up the
matter thusly: "I wish theKoad Supervisor, if
he is to blame, or the "Iuterior Man" or the Le
gislature, or the Ministry if they are to blame
might have to patrol this road in dark nights,
mounted on a blind jackass, till they were older
than Methuselah, and more miserable than tho
"Wandering Jew." May each and every one of
the guilty parties have his hair pulled by his
wife, till there is room enough to write the
King's Message on his miserable head. Rut se
riously speaking Mr. Editor, sometime some
man will cripple himself on this "beastly " road,
and will then sue the government for such an
amount that governient will have to pass the
Ten Million Loan Bill in order to pay his claims.
J. lt. S.
Paliala, Kau, June 15, 1882.
Mb. Editob: Our late model Minister, Mi.
II. A. P. Carter was looked upon as the pet of
the Missionary Party. Itather curious (is it
not ?) to see him so busj' employing Jews to send
out Roman Catholics by the shipload to this
country, from which, under the rule of the Mis
sionary Fathers, and quite within the memory
of some of us who are here now, the priests of
that faith were forcibly turned out. It is under
stood that the Chinese are imported hero to be
converted the converting of Hawaiians being
finished. Does the same thing hold good with
the Azoreans ? Are they being fetched here for
the good of their soals, to be subjected to the
influence of Evangelical Protestantism ?
Insect Enemies of the Sugar Cane.
j The following remarks on this subject are
.taken from a letter addressed tothe California
'Farmer by Mr- John M. Horner of Spreekelsvillo,
Maui : "Of the insect world we have an over
supply, and they all seem indigenous to the
country. At certain seasons we have millers in
countless millions, of all colors and numerous
Bpecies, and of all sizes, from that of a hum
ming bird to Ismail gnat; in fact, so exceedingly
small are they that they rise in clouds before
one as he walks through the fields, and with
out thought, he takes them for the fine dust or
pollen of the flowers. But close inspection
shows them to be tiny millers that arise before
the intruder and propel themselves along in
stead of being dust floating in the wind. These
numerous classes of millers produce as many
different kind of worms, some huge and ngly,
others small acdonlj repulsive by being a worm.
So numerous are the worms at times that the
natives have been known to trench around their
houses to keep them out. Now follows the in
teresting or important part of this worm tale.
This numerous class of worms tax the farmer
for a living, and prove a source of anuoyauco
and loss to him, frequently destroying the whole
investment of capital and labor which he has
applied to the soil.
"Think of the thousands of acres of the rich
est land on earth, capable of producing to per
fection wheat, oats, barley, hay, potatoes, in
fact, everything eatable for man or beast, yet ail
of the above-mentioned articles, and many
more are imported because the worms will not
suffer them to grow. Three thousand dollars
would not pay the damage done to the sugar
cane upon this plar tation the past four months.
What damage they may yet do during the grow th
of the crop can only be conjectured.
"Sugar cane, heretofore, has enjoyed a com
parative immunity from the worm pest, with the
exception of the" borer," and having its leaves
nibbled by other worms, neither of which killed
the cane, and only the " borer " did any per
manent mischief. But the worm that has killed
the cane upon the plantation I am superteuding,
seems to be a stranger to the old cane planters
of this district, none having seen it heretofore. If
they should increase, so as to spread over these
Islands and became as numerous as they are
here in some places, the sugar interest must
succumb to the worm curse, as most other agri
cultural products have done.
"The worm is white, and2j or 3 inches long,
and as thick as a man's finger when full grown.
It lives in the ground, never appearing on top.
"No other crop bus been tried during that
time, except some bailey and oats sown for hay.
All of the barley and about one-half of the oats
have already been destroyed by them.
"We tried potatoes several times during tho
past twelve months, but every hill perished.
We have ceased trying to raise potatoes. We
now eat California raised potatoes, and quit
blaming the Kanakas for not raising them,
where the climate and soil were so favorable as
it is here.'J
Supreme Court of the Hawaiian Inl
ands -January Term, 1882.
Before McCully, J., Jury Icing Waived.
Samuel N. Castle and J. B. Athertox vs. Geo.
II. Luce, Tax Collector of Hoxolilc.
The plaintiffs claim the return of $10 paid
under protest in taxes on 200,000, aits duo
j them and secured by mortgage on real cttatc sit
I uated within tho Hawaiian Kingdom.
The only argument herein submitted to the
Court was whether this case fell precisely within"
the lines of llackfeld el al vs. Luce, Tax Col
lector, January Term, 1879.
Upon examination it appears to h. precisely
similar in fact and in principle, and ia therefore
controlled by that case.
Judgment for the Defendant.
Justice of Supreme Court.
W. R. Castle for Plaintiffs; Attorney-General
Armstrong for Defendant.
Ilono.ulu, May, 1882.
JUfvre Mi Cully, J.. uith Jury Waivtd.
j S. T. AirxAMirtt ami II. P; Balhwin v. A-
1IAU I'oitNAM L, TAX C'l-IdCTOa, KTC.
! The p'aititifTs claim l erein from t!. Tai XVI-
lector ol Maui olGi" jail under rrotcit on
$4l,l 10, n-M'UMucnt ilxji'iliy f.ilccljfc and doublj
I F.xcct-s of ii-MeMiunt i ilaii'iej on two itcnu.
' lt. Bi'cnuM! a ccrt-in acreiiee of A'wordrj
j and p'iture ImJ lm Inrn nj.riHt.cd at JIO per
! acre, whereas it is nut Wi rth uiote than
i per acre, at which value it wus returned,
j 2nd. Because on area of land mi which iUrr
! cane is er twu hy the aid of waler Irotn " Th
j Haiku Ditch." owned by a Ditch Company of
which plaintiffs arc members, i taxed upon tho
; footing of land to w hich wntcr it appurtenant,
i while the Ditch is scarately nsncred and taxed,
! ) that there i mi l to be douMo taxation, lt is
Crst to bo considered if the Court has jurisdiction
in thiso items or either of ttirm.
I Iu ('utle i. l.uco IV., Iinwniinn lleporU the
i Court entertained the cae cl a complaint that
I the ilaintiffs being fhaitholdcra in the Haiku
j plantation were taxed mi the mtikct Talueof th
shares while the plantation and in material had
; paid taxes in iohtlit upon nil the value represented
i by t lie etock. The Court ny " for any defect or
irrepul.irity in iumhi;, the taxc. or rxcrga in
mlustioi", ti c j urty must iipj i-nl to the Appeal
This was claimed by compel to he ofrilcr dictum.
It is mated without rc:t.'iuiti or citation of au
thoiitic. But without iviiicidiTifiti it Mtrr tho
matter may be now x.imineJ. In Bowno
City ! Hi-ton, it i Ik IJ, Bigcltw J. that the
! principle i now well ecttled by the authorities
that the sole icuuvly f.T an otcr taxation caused
by an t'Xi'essivo vuluali iii of propcilyorbj Jn
I'ludin in the uf.-essnent properly ol which the
person is not lite ow wr or lor which he ia not lia
ble to luxation is by an application t the A -for
for an abatement, nnd there i no remedy by
an action at law. This agrees with Howe
Boston. 7 Cui-li. 27o, LitiejNi . Worcester 8
Judp Co lcy p. of Co.dey on Taxation
states the law to be tli it for a merely cxcossito or
unequal nr-PCsMiient w here no principle of law is
violated in making it, and tin complaint it of an
' eiror ol judgment only the nolo remedy ia an ap
plication l ir an abatement, cither to tho Asses
sors or to such statutory board ns has been pro
, viJed for hearing it.
Upon examining tho Mitssachuertta Statute, I
; find no express provision that there shall bo nil
' other remedy, nod in this r oct our own is tho
mine Section 0 ol tho Act ol 18G0, constituting
Tax Appeal B rnuls provides that the Tax Col
: lector may grant any p. 'icon disputing theamount
! of his affcssment a cti tifii nto of appeal to the
i Tax Appeal Boa id of the district. There is no
, express provision for npplicat i.iii to tho Assessor
to abate, but as the determination of the value is
; a matter of the Assessor' judgment any consid
; oration! allotting it may bo urged on tho Aaos
: nor before he Ium closed .his roll. Tliero is then
j un appeal to a board ol threo other persons, who
' being vf (he same dinti'ict, the Polico or District
Judge being one, nod two who aro appointed as
knowing the values ol property, determine ir
there has been an over-valuation. (
It if, conceded by pluintifl's counsel that there
can bo no npponl limn this board to tho Supremo
Court, but it is claimed ti nt the provision that
tho Supreme Court -!: 11 have jurisdiction of all
eases in law or equity whither tho same ho
brought before it by originul writ by appeal or
otherwise. Civil Code Section 820 and const. Act
C7, permits the plaintiff lo bung any contro
versy with a Tax Ascssor and Collector as an
action of law beloro the Su.irciuo Court. But by
tho same iciisoiiing no upiieul could bo taken to
this Court from the Tax Appeal Board, there bo
ing no exclusive word In the Statute, which, cor
rectly, the counsel admits cannot be taken.
Do reason and authority other thim tho opin
ion expressed in Casilo vs. Luce 1th Hawaiian
Beports and Widemnnn vs. Minister of Finance
3rd Hawaiian Bep uts p. 7HJ, it is clear that this
Court cannot consider ino question of over assess
ment based on the Assessors judgment of value,
and that a failure to nppul to tho Tax Board
leaves the assessment fixed. S i much therefore
of the plaintiff claim as is based in tho alleged
over-valuation of the Kula or ptsture land is dis
allowed. The defendants are el urehoMcrs in the
Hamnkua Ditch Company, the tax on which was
tho subject ot liti-ntion m the Haiku Sugar Com
pany vs. Birch, Tax Collector 4th Hawaiian Jlo
ports p., w herein it was held that this was separate
property, to bo assessed by i:self, and not appur
tenant to the land of the shareholders. Tho
Ditch Company has been iismss"1 for its property
and paid the tax. 'lire defendants use tho eharj
of water of tho ditch to w hich their proportional
ownership entitles them, being ono fourth upon
certain portion of their hii.d. It is not sufficient
to irrigate nil their hind. Mr. Baldwin's testimony
Is that not to exceed .'523 ncres may bo irrigated
out of 940 acres which are cnpablo ol growing
cane if irrigated, but which are oraclically not
cano land without means of irrigation. Their
share of the Ditch water may bo ppplicd to such
portion of tho territory in any year, ns they
choose, whereby that be imes cane land. Tho
Assessors book shows the following appraisement;
940 acres of sugar land being 4(H) acres that is or
can be irrigated at $125 per ncre, and 540 acres
not irrigated at $30 per ncro. For the water
which makes nny portion irrigated land the
pit in tiffs have raid on.i-lourlh of tho assessment
1 iid on tho Ditch.
It is contended in argument that the Ditch be
ing valued merely at the cost ol making it, and
of the material used for pipes nqucducts and
flumes the value of tho water lias not becu in
cluded nnd taxed. Tliero are two elements or
appraisement, one tho cost, the other the utili
tarian value. A ditch nrght bo mado which
should be handsomely cut, with architectural
spans across- vallic, rid with ornamental ina
sisnry, but which not lending to a full and con
stant supply of water would be of little or even
of no uselul value. The great outlay of con
struction would have been wasted. On tho other
hand, a copious stream of water may bo led at
insignificant expense, to where it will produce a
great profit. Evidently tho cost of procuring the
inigation is not tho criterion of the utilitaiian
value of the water course. But ns a ditch is a
work f jr utility tho 44 ca!!i value ' ol it, which
the law regards, must c mo t to what it is
worth rather than what it cost. If the Hama
kuo Ditch failcl to bnn'' water to the value of
$93,000, it would not edi for this amount, the
cost of making it. And it will sell lor an amount
proportionate to its water, that is its utility in
excess of the c st. Substantially then the value
of the water tnu-t be taken to be the value of the
ditch, for there is noihing of considerable value
that can be moved from its site. A great part of
the cost of such a ditch is in excavation and earth
work. The pipe and flame", though costly to
place, cannot be coverted into equivalent values
when broken up and removed.
If this reasoning is just, it is double taxation
t as.-ess the ilitc'i an 1 likewise the distributive
shares of the water thereof. The Assessor has
fixed the value of tho ditch at what it cost to
make it, and w hich may he moro or less than its
cash value. Ho has also charged tho plaintiffs
w ith the 'value of ot.c-loui th of tho water by tha
amount of tho enhancement of 400 irrigable
acres from $30 to $125 per acre, which is $38,
000, on which tho tax is $235.
To this extent I hold that it is duplicate taxa
tion. The c.i-e of Castle vs. Luce proceeds upon
tho principle that duplicate taxation will not be '
sustained when the Statute docs n'.t clearly im
pose it. The presumption is against duplicate
taxation. Says Judge Coolcy p. 105 of his trea
tise on Taxation. It has very properly and
justly been hefd that i. construction of the laws
was not to be adopted that would subject the
same properly to bo twice charged for the same
tax unless it was required by t tie express words
of the Statute or by necessary implication,"
Some testimony w as given to tho effect that
some of the land under cujtivation had cost to
clear of the cactus ari 1 other thicket a considera
ble sum i.i excess of its valuation as possible
cane land when watered.
But the facts- to cost nnd as to tho area are
not presented with suflicient exnetnessdor determ
ining the effect in this assessment Tho Court
can only proceed upon the assesavijnt as above
cited frum the Ass-ssor's book, aud applying tbe
flgoing principles thereto, I find for tho plain
v 'n the sum of $2S5.
Let judgment be entered accordingly.
Justico of S'lpremo Court.
W. II. Castle for Plaintiffs ; Attorney-General
Armstrong for Defendants.
Honolulu, May 5th, 18S2.