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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, JANUARY 6, 1883.
. . . -
SATVIilKXY, January ClA,
The weik ha Ixt-n a Liisjr one with collector.
Tbe quarterly and alo annual accounts have been
presented all round with tbe usual proraptncM for
wLich our Limine men are noted. The tale if
onr retail dealer Lave betu aniall, and not a few
tf tht-m find they have larger stocks on hand than
than they bargained for. An niuwaallj large stock
of jfTocerit-a were placed ou the market last Thurs
day by one of oar auctioneer. The dry and piece
goods market U alio favored by extensive 'liner of
English manufacture being offered without re
serve, forming part of a deceased estate.
Th weather and holidays have somewhat inter
fere.! with th export of domestic produce, the
only two cargoes to report being tbee of the Dis
covery and Conauelo, jointly valued at $131,279 10.
Tha Caibarien and Lady Lampson will follow
quickly. The receipts for the week Lave been :
SrotR, 11.195 packages; Ricr, 555 packages;
Paddt, 2300 packages ; Molans, 42 barrels.
The only foreign arrivals during the week were
th Eva from Humboldt, with lumber, and the
whaling hart Eliza. The Kalakana, W. G. Irwin,
and J. A. Falkinburg'are about dee from the
The practical opening of the Marine Railway by
taking np the steamer Mokolii, on the lt instant,
will remain a notable event on the commercial
annals of these Islands.
The sale of one-eighth shara of the steamer
JamesMakee was withdrawn.
Br the courtesy of the Minister of Finance, we
are enabled to present at this early date the table
of domestic exports for the fourth quarter of 1832,
and also for the year ending 31st December, 18S2,
Cartfully prepared by Mr. E. Hendry, Deputy-
Collector of Customs. The increase of sugar, rice,
paddy, bananas, and bides form the principal
items, showing, a total value of $3,085,931.34 as
against $.671,026.33 for the year 1331. This lm
nortant matter is treated in detail in the editorial
Stock Quotation! for the Week.
PacrAfcro by A. O. Ellis, Stock Bbokkb.
Par. Aakd. Bid. Sold.
Hinokaa Sugar Co $2DO0 ( ..
Kllaaea iajtLr Co. 1000 ..
Kolo SOBr Co ! 2000
HtkM SuKirCo - 100
tmkala Sotfar Co WiO ..
IIllH-4ur fo... 50O
VukM Muiir Co 1000
Haika Hngar Co 6"0
Olawsla fcngar Co 10
Waianae Co '
Waimanalo Sugar Co 1
inomca Sugar Co. bonds....... S00
Kohala fi!r Co SO0
Th Wailuko Sugar Co 50O
Colon M.UCo 1
fctar Mill Co 5
f'KtMlll I'llilUtlonCo......... GOO
Orov Ranch I'lantatloa Co... 2.'0
fa. tflc Hugar Mill 500
Haw. BU Telephone Co 10
Hawaiian R- K &
Kanalnl R. H- 60O
PORT OF HONOLULU, H. I.
lie- 30 Ktar Ibna, Irzenaon. from Molokal and Maui
with hii a ancrar.
etmr : R Biabop, Cameron, from Kauai, with
end hra naHJr and 140 bit an ear
Stmr KiUnea Hon. Bran, from Kahulni, Maui,
with 111 bga ansar and 4t bbla molanaea
Stmr Waimanal.x Nclaon.from Waimanalo.Oaho.
with MO bga angar
at,Mil,iln from 11 akalan. Hawaii
31 Stmr Likellke. King", from Jiaui and Hawaii,
with iO bira auirar.
Sk-hr KatUe Mamll, f rom Ihaina. Maui, with
TfiO bga an gar
Scbe MaDUokawai. from naoamaBln, Kauai,
with f.i5 bf a euetar
Rrhr Pauahi. from Hipahnlu. ilaul
Schr Kanikeaooii, from Uoookaa, Hawaii
Vht Kaala. from Heeia. Omhn.
i .ft . at .virm frnm 1'ianhin Hawaii
3 atrur Jamea Makee. McDonald, from Kauai.with
- v hr fmn.,. fmn Waianaa and Walalua. Uion
4 H-hr LiboUho. f rom Honuapo, Hawaii, with 1,100
957 bga angar.
U..V. rn,m,nn from flokala. Ilava'i
5 .Stmr I walani. Batea, from Maul and Hawaii, with
n niffi anffar.
8hr UiUakala. from Pepeekao, Haw Ai', with 1105
Scbr Waiolt, from Kaokea. Hawii', WltatOO b.ga
Jan 1 Am cbr Eva, Wikman. 21 day from Humboldt
Dee 3V-S. hr Walmaln, for Hakalao. Hawaii
Jan S Jtmr Ukalike. KJna. for Maul and Hawaii
Htmr C B Biahoo. Cameron, for Kanai
Rtmr lbua. Lorxenaon. for Molokai ant Mani
vhr I' ilama, for Hanalei. Kauai
8. hr Khukai, for Waialua, Oaha
Sebr Kalana. for Stone Quarry. Walmanalo
. L ii..uiinn KMn.fir kahnlui. Maul
,5,, j-" , -nUr Prt '"oanaio. neiaon, lor "
SChr ""'".CJ,-,,,. Kolo.
8hr Kaala. for Heela. Koolaw. aw ...
4 ehr Waimaln. for Lanpahoeboe. Hawaii
hcht Emma, for Waianae and Waialua. OabU
m-br Oen'l Slgel. for Koolau. abn
Hrhr Meefoo. for Koolau. )abu
Sbt,-.r Jamea Makee. MrDooabl. for Kauai
W.-hr Ka Moi,for KaiwIUhilabl. Hawaii
Scbr 1'anahl, for Kakuihaele. Hawaii,
n f- T.traa. RraJlrV. for Hongkong
3 m brl Conanelo. Howard, for San t ranciaco
2 Am bktue Diacovery. Pern man, for 8 F
roRKICX TRADERS IX PORT.
Am bk KItkltat
Am at hr Una Spreckela, Conalna
Am ahip Hope
Haw br Ninito
Br bk Lady Larapano. Maratm
Am bk Caibarten, Hubbard
Br bk Uwb Lee.
Am arbr tva, Wikman '
Ve el. Ea.ectJ fr.-a F.re.lcai Pwrta
P M 8 S City of New Tork. Jan 13
. twnm San I rani-itra. Jan 17
P M J Australia. I rom fan inucnw, ,
Br bk Itterene, from uverpooi. on-
Am bk Foret Queep. from Port Uambla
Am bk Amy Turner, from Boton, Jan 1
Br ah Arubajwador, from Newcaatle.
Ger bk C K Bishop, from Bremen
Br bk I I lor k. from Uverpooi
Haw bk Kalakana. from fcan Franciaoo
Am brt V i Irwin, from tan Francvaco
Am bk J A Falkmbarr. from San FranciacO
Bk Janet Court, from Ijverpool, March
i.w iiv. i i.i.n from tilaaiiow. Dec
A ua bktna Elinor Veroon, from New York, March 15
Hw a.-br Julia, rroro souin pea i-iauua
Am era Dakota, from Fort Blakeley
( c . , -.T. K.n.11nnr aaila. and Cantaln
hui.iiii eznecta to li-ava io-morrww
Th Mokolii baa been tharouably repaired on the Ma
, rin l:ailway. and the Nettie Merrill, l ela and Ukelike
i ... I a uirt V n IliliTVU auv wtijaiw vfw -
TH l b Lee will aail for BnjabolJt towlay.
From Kahnl.il. per KiUnea Hon. Dee 30-Mra Orey. Mra
J kiPP. Ayoung. iee nop auu una
; r g i (u . .
ri.mli-o. an. I iWi deck
. . r-i Mulokai. cr Laau. uec w-iiuih
K,L t..r C B Biabop, Dec 30-llia tiPP Kauoa
' a vrnnrfMJ IS others
. if ...i .n.I Hawaii. IX r uimib, ac -
"" . .. . A '.r,.i i
II 11 Hitcbco. k. Mra Like cans. A. " e
-ir. Jtontkou-. per Malran, Dee y-ao -' -
r VTr An. lUnl and Sydney, per fl ty f 3j J"T. 2C
W Lidgate. eaaler. T Oain and r" llanraban
Fro n Hu:ub Idt. P' Eva, Jan l-J 8 Copeland.
For Man! and Hawaii, per UkeIik..Jn 1-U6U
W.Uer.H .n fomand-r. Hon II A bP;
cr. Dr Ti.i.le. KeT W A Swan. A I Bell wife L v
ranee. L An. C N Arnold. I' F f; ',-
K Uakre 1 W olrot, II D Walker. V May. W on;
U Man-fleldru B HiUhcock.tt M Owrrend.J IM
iluraer A Start, J.Mamball A wife. J rlUeu. A Betrie.
wife 3 children. 8 L Anatln. Dr Bennett. Mra Corning,
ti T McLean at J A Ahiong.
Tor Molokai and Maui, per lhua, Jau 2 C IV Clark. J
A Mill, t Chinaman A about 3 deck.
? for Kanai. per C B Biahop. Jan 2 Uia F.a P P Kauoa.
Hon J Kanai and wife. J O Olade. C Bertelnianu. J Auabu
1 A D -aUert. Mr Thaiberg, E Tierney.
h For San Fraa.-ieo. per IMacovery. Jan 2 Col Norrla.
i Mra Emeraon. ii D Schraeder, wife and 3 children.
dsek- . .
Fr Kaha'ni. V" Kilanea Hon, Jan 3 iira r uuer. jiias
,L Foller. au.iSdeck
r I Kor FaQuiail I-lan.
J I EileliJ w'.iI
" I w 31 Marabal and 10 Su
,LFnller.au.lBueea xe.1... J,D J-O
. ireiiz and family. Captain K uriga.
i South Sea Ilandera.
I vrn llaol an.i Hawaii, per 1 walani. Ja
J5Mn C Wall. Hon It U Nahinn, J R
, Jan 5 Visa Ellen
; Cook. D K Fyte,
run. " , .....v
r j.rnea Make, Jan 5 Oeo Oo.Uacre and
Wlfe. I? T TrT.7f;.l about 2i deck.
..OK. " - " cnauelo. Ja. 3-11
f a, r. rr,n 'k rerTy. J M.nn, A
I let-net , w -
Hauf. . , f.n SViM M Tailor.
a I 1 T XT It. l M L. AOJIIlU. '"
.'r w.T.1 I. severance. J Mill. H To!
1 r f. . ' . it.T u.m J Mouiull. J M Horner. Mr.
"T " """-"7 K,rtl, J v l.Tler. lr V U
ibcUt per wt -
Vur Fan lines I.Ian. L Dtr Jenni. Walter. Dec 30 180
lk? alorea sod 3U0 redwood poeta. Foreign valae
For Han Frao.-U.-o. per IliroTerr, Pac CO ScoAiTl .OSH.-
407 ffw. II Harkfel.t : 71.306 It. a, 11 y man Bros. Wool
Ja .lsij It. II llackfeld Htex 51.4"0 tt.a. llrmaa Broa ;
144.U Rm. M H (irmbaiim '; M cam private effect..
J M Law lor. Iom. value iu,ll Ltl. tor value IjOOJ
For San Franclaeo, per IVm.ac-lo, Jan ro 219,-
2.VI Itrfj, W a Irwin to : W.OIU ttva. Brewer Ac Co ; ll'i,
; ll.a. Caj.llei Of-ke : 1.M.242 tt. T U Daviea & Co ;
1I.3.V, It, a W Ma. farlmne tc Co. Rlcz M n. M
I'uilllp. k Co': C X) It.. Sib 4'hnnz k Co ; empty gaa-
oliue tanks. lRiru. value flj.lGo C7. Kor. value i l.
Ier wbaliD-' bk Eliza, for a Cruise. Jan 31 balf bar
rel Dinkey. 1 cask apiriu. For. value $45.
CAMPBELL Ou tbe 1st instant, to tb wife of Jimti
Campbell, a daughter.
TOCISSAXT In thU Citv. Jajuarv 3rd. to the wife of
L. TotriaaAXT, a daughter.
MAKKI I UK.
OnJaouarr lt. i, at tbe reaidence of Hon. C- K-
Itiabnp, by tba Kev. A. Mackintosh, Major Akiom Boat
to Mrs. J oas 5 Lapp. No t arda.
BOBI XiON. In this citv, Saturday, December 30. 1 Si .
Rebecca, wife of tbe late James Robtbo, in tbe CCth
year of ber age. She leaves large family and numeroua
friends to mourn their loss.
iThe statistics of the exKrts from the
Kingdom during 1SS2 rein-at the story of
1SS1. There are large increases in tlie
quantities of sugar and rice fXtnrteri, whilst
the other proiluctions of Uu oiuntry ap-
lear to be, in a great measure, neglected.
In our main staples, we tJmw an increase
of nearly 22 per cent, in the export of sugar,
and or nearly bu per cent, in tnat ol nee
and paddy. Throughout the line of our
other exports, where there is any increase
at all to be noticed it not -nly, (with one
exception) represents a very small per
centage in excess of former years but is
also quite insignificant in money value.
The exception referred to is to he found in
the export of bananas, in which an increase
of 40 per cent, is shown. The exjxirt of
coffee has fallen off by more thmi one half
and that otpulu has become actually ex
Whilst we cannot but look willi great
satisfaction on the figures which assure us
of the large and constant increase in our
exports an increase the money value of
which for 1882 was no less than $1,414,-
904 95 (being 21 per cent, more than
that of the previous year) it is still a
matter of concern to us to see the minor
producing industries of the country so nearly
in a state of stagnation. We do not expect or
desire to see production on a large scale run
into any new channels at tbe present time.
It m:ty be that Nature has given to these
Islands, or particular districts of them,
the capabality of producing on a highly
profitable scale many articles besides sugar
and rice. But the evidence of any such
thing U not before us, the fact if it be such
will have to be discovered experimentally
or throngh the practical knowledge of some
one who has gained his experience in
countries where similar conditions exist.
In the mean time there nre but these two
well ascertained opportunities for tlie in
vestment of capital here in the production
of exportable article. It is neither likely
nor desirable that money will be devoted
experimentally in new lines so long as
the opportunity remains open for its em
ployment in enterprises of a class already
known to be profitable. Nevertheless, wniist
we acknowledge that 'the paramouut posi
tion of our two great producing interests is
the Inevitable result of natural circum
stances, we cannot view without concern
the slow progress which Is being made in
those minor productive industries which
may be considered as in a great measure the
proper enterprises for the man of small
mean. Nowhere in the world is there
greater need than here of encur 7s'
,, - ,,MAwvwrwhoYvhdst his
small farmer M
jai available to the capitalist when
required, is himself a producer in a small
way. For such men the men who w rk
with their own hands an 1 by whom small
gains are not despised there certainly nre
a score of things "open which at the present
time tare being utterly neglected, but for
which the soil and climate of the islands
are admirably adapted. Tlie Number of
such people in tlie country is, in proKrtioii
to our population, far too few. Hence the
neglect of industries which wo ; Id swell our
list of exports, and which would provide for
our own consumption many tilings wh'ch
we have now to import.
We are inclined to believe that a little
encouragement and stimulation would lead
many to take up these minor industries
who at present content themselves with be
ing mere laborers for others. In this direc
tion a good work will be done by the re
cently formed (or resuscitated) Agricultural
Society. In the constitution which it has
adopted it has undertaken to encourage
every form of industry by which the soil is
made productive, either of wealth or f
pleasure. The competition in every depart-
ment of production (of which these isiands
are capable) which the annual shows pro
jected by the Society wilL foster, will of it- :
self, Ik? no mean instrument for the develop
ment of neglected industries, and of suc:i as
areas yet untried. And we are given to
understand that the Society's work will be
far from being merely confined to the pro
motion of competition by the offer of prizes
and by giving facilities for the exhibition
of products. In every practical way the
Board of Management desires to aid u the '
development of the country's resources.
Great things cannot be done in a day, but'
we feel no doubt that if the ideas which led
to the formation of the Royal Hawaiian :
Agricultural Society are allowed to have fair
scope, if they are followed with enthusiasm ;
and thorough conviction of their value the
society's career will be one of great benefit
to this country. What it may 1 in
the way of developing material wealth we '
reckon to be but a small thing in compari
son with the value we would put upon the
social and political benefits to be derived
from the encouragement of minor agricul- i
tural industries and the settlement of men '
of small means upon the soil wherever it is '
available for them.
Hongkong in a free port. No Custom II um.
no interference in any wnj with the movement of
steamers, perfect freed Jin being given them to "
load and discharge just ns l'eJ please and to be
dispatched at any hour and on any dnj it may '
suit their agents or captains convenience. And
the Post-office dances attendance more nr less, on
their mails accordingly. To this absence ol Cua-
torn House or othor restrictions, Hongkong it
supposed to owe in great measure its success as a I
port. It probably does so, but is not one occasion-
iailj (empicu 10 wimi mere was just a nine ieKH .
freedom in the matter of despatching steamer-?
. The teneral public would be heartily glad were
; tin complete closing of the Pout-office on Sunday,
and the Consequent prohibition of mail stennieri)
j to loare on that d iy. inde compulry bi?r:i
; on) i fiance. To despatch mail sietiuiets ii dicre
j gurd of the Sunday, ic availing a little too freely
i f the privilege of Hongkong being a free port.
Reverting to the subject of the liquor
traffic, as developed under the new law, we
desire to-day to address a few words of
counsel to those who have lately been
giving pnblic utterance to their views about
it. In their anxiety about the present
aspect of affairs, and In their desire to do
something to prevent the spread of intem
perate habits among the natives, our entire
sympathy is with them. Nevertheless we
cannot help saying that the recent tempe
rance meeting came to a very impotent
conclusion. It may be credited with a cer
tain degree o' usefulness in bringing pro
minently before the public the facts of the
case as tliey nave Decline Known to me
speakers. But from an assemblage like
that to which we lefer, we certainly ex
pected more. At the outset of the meeting,
one of the speakers said : ' We ought to
show our colors, and fight this awful
demon." This is all verv well ; but those
who propose to go into battle have need
of weapons have need of some know
ledge of the enemy's country, and
of how it may be invaded with success, have
need not only of leaders and of standard
bearers, but also of organized bodies of
soldiers and of the munitions of war. Now
the ladies and gontlemen who were present
at the Temperance Meeting in Fort Street
Church undoubtedly ''flew their colors,'
but there was the end of it. The only idea
of a campaign that was suggested was "to
"break up the liquor saloons." One speaker
thought that with a determ- j
ined Committee from the Y. M. C. Af
to go right into the saloons and fight
this awful curse, the thing could
be crushed out in a short while," but
he did not indicate what he meant by the
word "fight'' in this connection. Another
sneaker held a similar view, viz., "that if.
members. of the Y. M. C. A. took this in
hand they could do much to break up the
the liquor saloons," but he also failed to
to indicate how this was to be done. Dr.
Damon indicated a method which he
thought " would do much to break up the
saloons." These gentlemen all seemed
to think that to "break up the liquor
saloons " would certainly prove a cure for
the evil of intemperance among the na
tives. They also seemed to think that
the closing of all our saloons by means of
complaints as to their mismanagement is a
feasible thing, one of those campaigns in
which victory must belong to the persever
ing and enthusiastic invader. It does not,
however, appear that even this sort of in
vasion of the country's enemies was resolv
ed upon. Perhaps the majority of those
present saw as we see that neither is the
idea a practical one nor would it have
the effect which these speakers presumably
expected from it, if by any chance it could
be successfully carried out. It is probable
that some good might be done by a' watch
tul supervision of what goes on in our liquor
saloons, and that a very strict compliance
with the law on the part of the keepers of
these establishments would be the re
sult. It must, however, be remembered
that saloon keepers value the businesses
which they conduct. They are their
means of livelihood, and self-interest is
a more constant and vigilant watchman
than the united forces of the Y. M. C.
A. or of any other body of Temper
ance workers could provide. Moreoyer it
is well known that much more intemper
ance is carried on with the bottle of whisky
carrietl home than is to be seen in and
about the saloons. We therefore respectfully
saggest to all those who took part in the
late meeting and to all the friends of tern
perance (and their name really is " legion"
in this city). that an attempt "to break up
the saloons" will prove to be a doubly
C.lilA nvnamliliiro rf fima a 1 en"e iAxo i
might easilv K-r bestowed. It I with
the menj'10 drink too much, and not with
v.or-dealers that their "fight" must
be niade, a fight of affectionate persuasion,
accompanied by the presentation of new
and harmless allurements a personal hand-to-hand
fight not by public declamation
that, even if it should reach tbe ears, will
not touch the hearts of those who need to
be saved from themselves.
The II. O. tries to make a point
thus: "A few years hence one group
of men will be spoken of as having raised
Honolulu to the position of a great DOCK
YARD (through the completion of the
marine railway), another set as havincr got
up a coronation." Whereas it happens that
; the same parties that are promoting the
coronation, took an influential part in pro
moting the marine railway and the ship
ping enterprise connected therewith.
The subject of marine railway was brought
forward in tbe Legislative Assembly
in 1SS0. The special committee, Messrs.
Rhodes, Gibson, and Kaulukou, who called
upon ship carpenters and merchants, re
ported that " men practically acquainted
I with shlp building and repairing do not
j apnear to be favorably impressed with the
j project, rriiieipally on account of the cost
an1 difficulty of finding a favorable 8ite.k'
But the committee " taking into considera
tion the necessity of providing for the re-
pairs of steam vessels now increasing in
number, which have become indispensable
to the community, and which cannot be
hove out like sailing vessels, and tor exam
ining and repairing of vessels bf any de
scription that may arrive in these waters,"
recommended that the sum of $100,000 bo
passed by the Assembly for said ship or
The measure was strongly opposed by
native members, led, on this question, by
Hon. G. W. Pilipo. Hon. G. Rhodes made
an able speech iu its behalf, and Mr. Gib
son spoke on the same subject, ami as he, a
Preinitr,is now specially identified with the
coronation, we will give his remark in lull
as then reported on the Marine Rail way.
'Mr. Ciiln-m said lie supported tho item of
$li0,0(K) fi.r a loaiine railway for the port of Hono
lulu. Thi. is probably one of those enterprises of
internal improTi-iuunt undertaken by Government
which may. not, and are not always expected, to
return a direct remuneration for the outlay; hut
indirectly they Ix-netit the country by increase of
facilities for the development of commerce. But
this may le a direct paying enterprise at least
Mifticient to give a nniall rate of interest on the
outlay. In New York city there arc six different
doc!;s or structures for the huilding or repair of
ships, and. notwithstanding the ont;.etition which'
k.i trlfiriv .ntf.riiri74 nf tliA us ma Liiiil pivo ti. 1 .1 -
the charges are 51.50 per ton, or $1500 for a thousand
t'u shin, tirst Uav she is placed in dock ; and tliis
cuar'e is reuuce.i 10 one uouar a ton ior suose- !
que nt days. liut it was proposed not to make a j
higher charge in this port than one dollar per ton j
he had been assured by the Minister, and he fully )
understood that it was not the purpose of the i
Government, in case a marine railway or dock was '
provided for, to undertake the building or repair j
of ships, but to let out the structure at a moderate
charge to the ship-carpenters of the country. '
Honorable members have said that not enough
ships come to our port to require this enterprise at ;
this time ; but he was well assured that many
vessels that were traversing our ocean in quest o'f '
an opportunity to repal-, had to pass our ort. and
liud to struggle on till tliey reached San Francisco,
or other port provided witU proper facilities. le-i-atise
we were unprovided. You must also bear iu
iiiid that time, or dispatch, is often the most im
portant iHation in the repair of a ship with a
valuable cargti To heave down inav be a more
economical pi rur a vessel sometimes ; hut
this will reqsj S, whereas a ship once
started on the wayaof a marine railwaTcan be hauled
up at the rate of about foar feet a minute, and in
iwenn-ioar hoars nlie could be overhauled and
returned to the water. And steamships with heary
machinery in them cannot be hove down. He
begged the House to consider that we had a first
class port according to the provisions of nature,
but it was not yet iirst-class in respect to facilitie
provided for the reonirementii of numnrrnn
Tahiti was ahead of ns in this respect, a she had a
,11. - il .
u.k i H.r me repair ol vesU. Hut if there was no
immediate occasion for such a structure, we must
look t. the future, and prepare in time. We can
not doul.t that we are soon to see the aucomplish-
uiui ui mc xwo great enterprises that are to affect
as so immensely the opening of a ship-canal
across r e Isthmus of Darien. and the connection
of th;n Archinelae-o liv -.? with the t f tka
world. Then we must meet the requirements of
our position. We must prepare our Dort to be the
treat entreport, and maritime rendezvous, which
would seem to be her destiny, and for which nature
has made such ample provision. Keport adopted."
It is proper to say here that on a subse
quent occasion, we understand both Mr.
Rhodes and Mr. Gibson discussed the pro
priety of re-considering the action taken ou
the Marine Railway in order that larger
and costlier facilities in the shape of a dock
of some kind might be considered. It must
be borne in mind that at that time Mr. Gib
son was in opposition to the Government of j
which Mr. Wilder was a member ; but Mr.
Gibson would not in this case allow any
partisan feeling to bias him in the discus
sion of a measure of great public utility.
Amongst the several departments of the
Government, that of the Government Survey
holds a vt-ry prominent place. The progress
made by Professor V. D. Alexander and his
efficient staff during 1882 has been verv
isiuerable.' In addition to the large
amount of indoor work that is carried on
daily iu the Government offices, there has
been a valuable amount of field work ac
complished, for a summary of which we are
indebted to Professor Alexander. The Sur
veyor-General is assisted by an efficieut
staff, each of vhoui has special duties al
lotted to him.
Commencing with the Island of Hawaii,
we are informed that Mr. Lydgate was em
ployed until July 1st in making a mrvey of
the district of Kohala. He completed the
survey of the most important part of the
district, including the greater portion of the
agricultural land, and also drew a series of
section maps of it on a scale of 500 feet to
tlie inch. Mr. J. S. Emerson has been en
gaged in the survey of North Kona from
Puako to Kailua. He has completed the
triangulation and most of the topographical
and boundary work,.aud is now engaged in
drawing a series of maps of tbe district
The azimuth carried to Kailua agreed ex
actly with the meridian line marked by
Professor Forbes in 1874.
On the island of Maui, Mr. Lawrence was
up to the 1st of August, employed in survey
ing and mapping the district of Kakihinui
and Kaupo. There yet remains consider
able work to be done in locating the grants
and awards in the latter district. At the
same time Mr. S. E. Bishop has made a
complete preliminary survey of West Maui,
and is now engaged in drawing a series of
maps of that district. The survey carried
from the base near Kahului entirely around
West Maui, closed within nine feet. A de
tailed survey of Lahaina titles yet remain
to be made.
During November and December, helio
tropes were stationed at Mokapu and Dia
mond Head on the island of Oahu, on north
ern Lauai, and on Mount Ball, back of La
hainaluna, while the Surveyor-General oc
cupied successively different stations on
Molokai with the 12-inch theodolite. The
mpil.iiroinAnt tt 41iz nftmopir havIah .
. ...j, oiuto 1 1 - j
a;igle?r connecting Moloki w -wamt-oHl
one side, and with Maut-d Lanai on the
kvi.it ri completed," and the results were
very satisfactory, as the triangles close
within a few seconds. Signals were sue
cessfully sent across the Molokai channel ;
but the heliograph appears to be too de
pendent on the weather to. serve as a sub
stitute for the electric telegraph
A series of triangles on Molokai lias also
been measured to serve as a basis for the
detailed survey of that island, which will
soon e commenced
A detailed survey has been made of Manoa
Valley, exhibiting all the kuleanas and
grants, and a partial survey has been made
of Kalihi Valley.
Captain' Jackson has surveyed for the Gov
eminent Kaneohe Bay and the harbors of
Kaunakakai, Kamaloo and Pukoo, on
Molokai, and those of Pohakuloa, in liana,
and ftuu, in Kaupo, on Maui
During the current year it is expected
that great progress will be made in this im
portant branch of the service, and no one
will have reason to find fault with the
moderate appropriation of $40,001 that was
voteti tor this department
At a meeting of the Board of Health, held
on Thursday last, it was resolved by the
Board to take measures for. the invitation
of Sisters of Charity, to assist the nursing
of the indigent sick in this country. We
hare a good deal of medical skill und ample
remedies iu this country to deal with, ier-
haps, the most of the maladies of our people.
But a large portion of our population espe
cially 1ns Majesty's native subjects not
having had many opportunities for precise
sanitary instruction, but only in a general
way, do not regard the necessities of being
careful about diet and clothing, and of a reg
ular administration of proper liie. 1 icinos in
certain cases. .. The noble Sisters of Chanty
meet this great want of the sick poor in
many lauds. - We have nason to hope that
if an earnest Appeal be made by our Health
authorities, through the proper channels,
that members of the blessed Sisterhood
abroad may be induced by the spirit of
Divine Love which animates them, to come
to the rescue of our sick in the essen
tial matter of nursing, especially of our
lepers in hospital. We pray that themes-
sage of charity be wafted quickly on its ' present fuctor i the product of Central
wav mil tnat Pre lono- tbe eouutrv will ; America,, which has already entered the Pa
way, ami tnat, ere long, tne country win , cific coast m.trkets with hi-h grade light eol-
receive the response of self-sacrificing hearts, ored sugars ; " and if the Hawaiian Treuty
who feel moved to enter into a labor of love I provisions should be extended to tho Central
for the people of the Hawaiian Islai.ds.
The new electric locomotive and railroad patent
ed by Edison is attracting considerable," atten
tion, and il it reahse!i hall of the anticipations of
' ,t9 ProJj:lorB.
! "on.- In an
will create a revolution in locora -interview
with a Star reporter in
New York, recently. Mr. EJison explained the
working ol Ins experimental ronds at Menlo
Park. New Jersey. In the course ol the inter
view Mr. Edison raid that his later experiments
were designed to demonstrate to Henry Vilard
the possibility of opening up for cultivation the
immense tracts of arable land on the line of the
Northern Pacific Railroad which cannot be done,'
with economy, by a steam railroad. If the ex
periments are successful, Mr. Edifon said that
the company intended to build several hundred
miles of road. Surveys have also ben made, he
explained, for short roids for pleasure und local
traffic in Philadelphia, Atlantic City, I.nj;
Branch, :md othor places. The process ol sup
plying the locomotives with the motive power
is by means of stations atoiijj the road, ten miles
apart, from which the electricity ia committed to
the track and thence to the locomotive.
TABLE OF Pin CI PAL DOMESTIC EP0BT8, IUTA1I IV HL1DS F.irth Qurter, ISM,
Twelte fl.Dths, iss, as fUfnU with Twti MBtbs,
Fonrth (jr.. Honolulu, 1383...
Fourth QrKahului, Dfefi....
Fourth Qr., Hilo, IStCi.
Total Fourth Qr.. Hawaiian IsUnUa.l3i
Total Fourth Qr.. Hawaiian Ialanda.lstU
Twelve Moatha, Kabului. ltwfi.
Twelve Mentha. Hilo. lsttt.
Total Twelve Months, liaw'n Iul da.ll
Collector-General' Office. Honolulu. H. I.. September
THE WILD FIRING OF THE ENGLISH
An ex-Instructor of Musketry writes to
tbe St. James Gazette: Permit me as an
old staff instructor of musketry at Hythe
and elsewhere to surest an explanation of,
the "wild firing" of our men in Egvpt. It !
has long been known to tbow who watch
. . ., ,. ,
the musketry practice of the Kngbsh army ,
that the ground or range over which the an-
nual course takes place makes an enormous j
difference In the "figure (f merit." That is i
to say, a regiment which went through the
whole of its target practice on the green
sward of the CUrragh range was generally
held to bo favorably handicapped in the com
petition betjveen the various regiments; but
if men who had fhed well at tlu" Curragh
were, the following year, just before target
practice commenced, to be m;ved, say, to
Aldershot. and had to d their shooting al
Ashe, in a totally different "country,"
among tite orowii neatiier .ud sami-uirs ,
there, the figure of merit wouid .almost cer
tainly fall off. The lesson is, that to lite
even at known distances and at a fixed tar
get, over fresh ground to which men's eyes
are entirely unaccustomed, destroys accu
racy for a time and upsets the men's ca
pacity for judging distance. Th"e latter
quality comes in, at musketry ractice, in
"skirmishing," when ten rounds pe man
are fired at unknown distances. At the
School of Musketry I myseif have repeatedly
seen detachments of picked men from the
Guards and other regiments, who had done
wonders ou the ranges they were accustomed
to, shoot execrably during then course
ol target shooting at Hythe over the sand
and gravel of the sea-shore range there
not a blade of grass in sight, ami the
glimmer of the sea as a background
to the targets. The strange color and
the glare of the Egyptian sand won'd af
fect the estimate of distance and accuracy
of fire of the best marksmen in our own or
any other army, provided they had never
practised over similar ground before. Tlie
Boers knew the I ok of their own hi Us and
plains by heart. If they were to compete
for the fir-st time at the Curragh. Aldershot,
or Hythe range with one of our worst
shooting. regiments, the Boers would prob
ably appear indifferent marksmen
Atraiu. as to the small number of men of
both sides struck by missiles during the re
cent actions, it should be remembered that
iu ground such as our men have beeu fight-
iug over that is in deep sand a rifle bul-
lcf oanaAiollv at lilirr .llcfu nnua wliil it tlliTtl
I ' J n '. .
,t. wtwry p J r
the sand and has
hardly any ricociet. On hard ground a bullet
has the down stroke appro iciiiug the earth
and the upstroke or rebound both destruct
ive. A nullet striking a rock may glance
off in unexpected directions, or break up
into three or four jagged fragments. Be
sides loose stones and splinters of rock give
ugly wounds. .
THE HAWAIIAN SUGAR "CORNER"
IN A RELENTING MOOD.
Within the course of two or three weeks,
the modified tone of the special organs of
the sugar monopoly in Sau Francisco un
covers a changeof policy in Claus Sprockets,
aud shows that he is preparing to ' hedc "
bv oDeninsr bis sugar rint; to a more ex
tended association with Pacific coast in-
nueuce, preparatory 10 a coming contest
over the question in Congress when the
treaty expires and its renewal is attempted, j
One of bis "personal organs," takins tho cm!
evidently ''by authority," invites and urges a
more general investment of Pacific Coast capital
iu augur entei prises after his pattern, both in the
IsUuds, San Francisco, aud, ly implication, the
Pacific Coast up here northward. In tho normal
condition of the Ilawuiian sugar trade, the Pa
cific Coast will develop three refilling centers
San Francisco, Portland and British Columbia;
uud in the reciprocity policy, Central America is
not to be overlooked, where, iu Guatemala espe
cially, sugar-phintiug is in tho course of remark
The present movement of Portland business
capitalists to establish a sugar-ivlin.-iy here, is
an enterprise that is bound to rect ivo the most
cordial recognition of the Messrs. Spreckels, if
for no other reason than that tli: exc. as of the
Hawaiian sugar product, bcyoud what the Sun
Francisco refineries can manipulate, may not b
sent a second time to Atlauiic ports to continue
tho worry at present going ou about tho lute
cargo sent there under treaty claim.
In 1875, when the Hawaiian crop reaches'
about 10,000 tons, most of all which reached the
Prtfififi coast, and no to treat v ''fortir' ' in
facinc coasr, ana up to treaty "corner in
sugar, about one-fourth of tho Hawaiian crop
was regularly received and entered at this port,
in ratio with the increased product.
The Hawaiian sugars imported through the
(Or.) custom house from April 1, IS75, to
August 15, 1876. Was a total of 4,706,832 pounds.
Since that period, the sugar product of the
Sandwich Islands has increased more than six
fold last season reachiug 120,000 toas and aa
Portland is certain to hold its ratio of sugar im
ports for refining, whether the treuty goes to the
wall or not, there will be a near demand in our
city of sugar-refining to an exteut of 25,000
tons capacity per annum. In this estimate
of raw and commercial grades, we make no
American sugar producing States, as being clam
ored for by those at pr. s-nt victimized by the
present corner," the product of Hawaii will
noon become asecoudry point of refiuery supply.
The "corner'' is practically subsided iu sugar
monopoly by causes beyond the control of the
"sugar kiuu aud as he is now m.iking over
tures to the trade, we hope in good faith, his
advances should be met in a like business sr.ir t
ou the Golden Rule basis. Portland Journal of
( vmm r-r.
The report of the BANQUET given by His
Majesty to his Masonic Bkethben, at
the Palace, on St. John's night, has been
ai ranged for publication in the office of this
journal in a form that will permit of its being
preserved as a memento of a most interesting
event. It is intended to print the report in
full. on any material, such as a silk hand
kerchief, satin or other goods. In gold, or
colored inks as may be required. Cor
reetlons of names or matter should be sent
to In this office immediately.
2 .-I - 5 & 5 - 3 H I- I 2 s w
i- i i j s i f g I i a
a a g d i J J- J
11.677.805 S5.l 189.543. i.I'il.KI 1391 M) M 10,ll t.M 19.03 374.00.' -305 M-Pi'-8!?
6i,ii5 i,93o I 7777 7777 777777 77..T7 sfi s.75 a-44.M
3u.&6Ji 2,io;7 i 7777777 7777 I ars s?l 777777 7777 .
li.62T9iij 6074j HW.S43- 4.124.94 18?i 777" 77777 783 "45 10.1H TW' a4.itd 777... 74,06 "fie 77. 'i.3LS l.oaswi
13.70fi.575 33.9-.l6i j 3.7i.7t3 TuT) 7777 77777 1.334 S,409 S.iJS Ste.,0Sfl 16,118 21M.041 t ... . T.W0 1.101.W.-
27.34 189,543 1.4Q5.224 1.791 7777 -JZ .03C 6.6Ji 1.459 7.777. S4.021 "IS .... 866
i,Gt3.c63 ! 1 7777 ! "i 3.85j ToTus 7777 7777 u: is,so.7
i I t I
1 ,293,108 209.966: 459.6331 12.169.475 8.131 12 2.111 38.848 23.402 33.279 C2.927 528.913 303 70 4,385 6.13.Tgal
2u.87979;792o; 777 777.777777 7777777 7777 7777 "T.sm is.w 77.777 7777777 7777 7777 777777 i.syS.
I 2.004.836 9,407 7 877 1.641 , t
iTTK7.9. 2JT.293 1J.169.775 8,131 7777 12 TlTll 88,848 23.402 26.007j"77.898 777777 5.913 75j3 "To "iSfi (
93.789.483 263.587 102T37O "77682.700 l.2 "Ti 2947ai o7776 21,368j 31.972 118.031 ftTilS 62s779 "230 7777 0,82l T " mmr
j 20.388,455 357.263 4.486,775 7777777 7777 17777 1 j 8.072 2.034 6 035 j 777777 424 "73 "To 777777 j" IV
1 -i.a4 "K778tt" "i ai7i!....."7 1 '40,iia TaTi'i 7777 7777 Tix 1 C K
E. k. O. E.
(Before the Chief Justice and two Associates
lAULO vs. D. Malo.
The evidence in the bill of exceptions
shows that Kea. In whose name the award
was made and aftorwaids a patent issued
r:V . , F 7 . 1 1 V VVTf
tirl is his heir-at-l-iw; that the widow -of
K k-i,-waiu. continued to reside on the
land or to cultivate it, and died in 1871, her
brother Ualama living with her at the time
"ain. ueienuant w ins so,, w .o
lands, lie defends bv adverse possession
The instructions excepted to, are : 1.
"That if the jury believed from the evidence
that Ivaliawatu was the widow of the
patentee Kea. and occupied the premises
in disnute without objection, the statute
did not run against the plaintiff until her
death in 1S7I." 2nd 4 That a title iy aa
verse xssessiim ws only made out by
nroof of exe'us'.ve iKissession as agaiust all
the world." and 3rd The Court refused to
admit in evidence, an alleged lease, no
nroof of its execution being made. The
defendant after verdict, took general ex
ception to it as being contrary to the law
Reerardi -ir the last it also appears by the
report of the charge that tue Uourt tiirecteu
the jury to consider the evidence as to th
mssession iMMnir nernilssivo or au verse, ana
that there was evidence ou which u verdict
might be found for the itlaintinV The ex
ceptions therefore to the verdict, as well as
the second exception iu the charge must oe
The third exception ne d iu,t be consid
ered. There remains the question raised by
the first exception, whether the occupation
of the estate bv the widow suspended the
operation of the Statute of Limitations until
By the Statutes of 184 . p. 49, a widow had
a right of dower in her husband's laud, but
the statute does not In terms allow her pos
session of the estate. The law governing
the descent of property is that which is In
force at the time of the death of the an-
cestor, the rights of heirs being considered i
as arising atthat time,
The statute of descent first enacted in
1850 and subsequent statutes have no retro
active effect upon the widow's right and
In analogy to the common law, aud the
decisions of other countries, we hold that a
widow cannot-enter the land until her
dower is assigned, because before her as
signment it is not known what part she
shall have for her dower. She is not u ten
ant in common with, the heir; her right
rests in action only.
The occupation of a widow, 'then, in 1849
before the statute bf descent was passed was
not necessari ly as doweress and might be
adverse to the heiress; aud the question as
to her possession was adverse, or not, should
have beeu left to the jury.
Th !-r)iop -o-i -y ther OUTfexcepted
to, directed the jury, ir they round tnat
Kawalu was in ossesslon of the land as the
widower of Kea,' to find that the Statute
did not begin to run until her death. This
was an error aud we accordingly sustain
the exception and order a new trial. W. It.
Castle, for plaintiff. It. F. Bickertou, for
Januaet Teem, 1883.
Before, First Associate Justice McCully and a
Hex vs Nainoelu i ; selling spirituous liquor
without a license. Verdict, not guutv. Mr. J.
Russell, for defendant.
Bex vg Jim Crow; having opium iu posses
sion. Verdict, guilty. Sentence reserved. Mr.
J. Russell for defendant.
Wednesday, Jan. 3, 1882.
Rex vs. Inanu. bellincr liquor without a
license. Appeal from District Justice of Waiu
lua. Verdict not guilty.
The afternoon was occupied by the cuse of
Rex vs. Keawe, charged with the larceny of $270.
Verdict, cuiltv. tsent.-iied to years im-
Before Chief Justice Jldd.
January 3. 1883
TUI UEEIA SUGAR PLANTATION CO. VS. KAHANAUOKU
' AND TEN OTHERS.
An appeal from the District Court ol Koolau-
poko. The followimf is a condensation ol the
opinion of the Court :
The defendant' in tliia case are laborer con
tracted to work lor John McKeanue and John
McKcague and Co., and have refuse J to work for
the plaintifid on the ground that they are not tbe
the parties with whom the defendants contracted.
A deed ol Conveyance dated 30ih June, 1882,
was introduced in evidence whereby John
McKeague sold to the Heeia Sugar Plantation
Company, a corporation organization under the
State of California, U.S., A ., all the property
comprising the Heeia Plantation, in c n i dera
tion of tlie sum of one dollar, and for other good
and valuable considerations which Mr. Mc
Keague says, was the imiiaiico to him ol 40,000
share ol the Stock ol the Corporation.
Section 1. Cnuptcr XI.! of the Liws ol 1878 re
j quires that there shall be filed in the office or the
j Department of tho Interior, within twentv davs
! after commencing to do business in this Kingdom,
I- A:. ..r - :j: :
n ucciguiiiiini duiiig Niaiii rcaiuiiij ill liie
principal place of business of the corporation in
this Kingdom, upon whom process by autl ority
or under any law of this Kingdom may be
served, and Section 2 of this Act provides that
every corporation failini: to c imply with the pro
visions of the first section, - shall be denied the
benefits of the laws of this Kingdom." The
plaintiffs not having complied with this law, they
are debarred from bringing an action in the
Courts ol this Kingdom iu their corporate capacity.
The plaintiffs, therefore cannot maintain tbsir
action, and are non-suited. Mr. Davidson lot
the plaintiffs; Mr. Hatch for the defendants.
John McKeagus vs. New Holland.
An appeal I rom the District Court of Koolau
poko. The defendant contracted to labor for the
plaintiff for two years, dating from 25th Octo
oer, 1879. According to the time of the overseer
ol the pluri'Mtiou Muleou. the delend int. worked
only 13 m -iiihs and 15 day. M.e defendant said
that he had woikcd two diys oter the time con
His Honor read the decision iu Halstead va
Paulo, which was similar to thin case, and t.
Court said that three years having e""i ,.vuu,
this contract was made, ther l"e contract had
though not a strong on - burden of proof i
been fulfilled; ",'l1k ut a clear ease show
r.pou the employ" UUl1 the ammntof laVor atill
the abac-net"-1"-" expect that illiterat-
due. It ia too""! au accurate account; bat tbe
workmen suall h
that the plantations shall
Court does exp
i.l.OOOkll Arsnia. K
aiontuij semi up eacn month
men, and if paa.a" no disagreements conl.l
and giveti to eac "" 'ot made out bis c
arise, Tbe pli, .r the Court, and it affi
tn th aatisfactitue lower Court.
the judgment of''v, January 4, 1883
previous dav wn
Jim Crow, foun months' imprisonment, and
awnteuced to ev -
fine of $100. 4?Aani ! shing with giant
Rex vs Keakay- Sentenced totwo,er?
powder. Verdict MeIl for d efendant.
as etprfd wltfc Firtli Qiartfr, I!'
E. a. HEX DRV, Deputy Collector of i
L .. -
The Marin (Railway. v -rQ, i lj
Mb. Editor : I want tu notice few point! in
your report ol the opening of the Marine Kail
way. All you my about the value and ucceM
of the enterprise ; and about the energy of Mr.
uuer in an correct, and I cndorM vour at.te-
menu. But there are a few errort, winch 1 ven
ture to pomt out. Thi- Marine lUiUay wu not
an undenaknictof prifHte pluck and capital ;"
. wi in iinnaii l.overi.meiit thai Tor
the enterprise the ituui ol $90,000.
tn ""'"r !" tl.at Kt wl.cn the
whaler were Verc. he revenue a-about 200.000 a
year, now it over one million d.dlara Mr
. ilder liaa done well i., the iUHnNKeinrnt of the
matter. Unsecured the ericea ol une Untiii
huRe eiKnemo iu nMel. niruciurv. made a judi
clou, comract with Mr. Crundall and the result
eo'tar proves. thui i, Wil.i... i
judgment in carrying wut the undertaking And
I tru-l thai ,o will, aa you taie. follow up thia
entei priae, bv the eat .blM.ment in CMinection
with it of a hip y,irJ.
Mr. Wilder in the min t n,,, auc, ar, enter
prise a urcut suecc-s; und il u be commenced,
W.V.ntt,eXf,,"'l ,,'"0 ,t,M yer '" lice in the ImiiI
ol ll(M..lulu or Pearl Harbor an riwuMN and
lively ship yard, n-soundin with tl-Im-v tUi.tf
andclumar of .killed workmen ; and iu v.hich
umy bo ohmrved veseeU of varioue aise on the
lock, constructed to carry out lUwaiiun enter
prise in tho Pacific ; to brii.tf mcrchuiidise and
people from afar. And perhaps ten years Irom
now, Mr. Wilder may have u contract lor build -inn
'"A lbiw.ii,aii man-ol-war.
Til K FIXK UWICIXIKOIIOLNK. No, HO
Beretan a atiaet, iH-at tunr I II. W. Roiiih, Eaq. Fur
lurlher particulara apljr lo A. MONTANA, I'faolufrapMo
Gallery. Fort airerl. - j.a win
To Saippeia of Freight and Patsenert
IjilxcliLcc and Lchua.
FT ICR Til 10 K BT IT R X or TIIK I.IKIC.
aV LIKE on Bandar. Januar Tlh. aha will h liaulul
up for repalra.
The Steamer LEHUA
Will be tilaceil on th Ukrlika'a rnnU a.l
Tueadar. JrnuaryHtb, for the usual porta on ldaul aud
-uawa .1. .
The Steamer. Mokolii
ill take the Lehua'a rou. and Xf.ui.i.u
January 9, for Molokai and liana, Maui. '
The aecorumodaJona of ihIjhii Iminv limits
shii(ieN of treiht wiU take notiea that fniUt wi
niv be shipped in tha order it ia ruocived. Th
nrat down being flrat shipped. No freight will ba ra
ceipted for after 3 p.m. on tha day of departurs of eitliar
jan 6 w tf
WILDE It CO. f 4
.... - H.
P. M. S. S. Co.'s Steamers.;
EC. Trl ackfeld & Co.;
Motif Ihe traveling puWIc that lhj ar mv prepared
To Issue Passenger Tickets
San Frsuicigco& Elcturii
Bjr tbt ab magnificent 8 teamen at
$135 FOR THE ROUND TRIP.
leclO II. HACKPELD CO
FOR ."a ALE. T
A R II I V K I'ICR UA HK KiUKAViv
0HE LARGE DltlV 1I0R8K.
oe cauuiali: ii:ttsr.
0E SI'l.V Or LAUGE MIL EM.
U.E SPA F SMALL MILES.
All the abv ar well hrokm. Apply to
P. S. PRATT & CO.
Mortgagee Notice of Intention ta Foi close
voricic is iiKiiKur oivicx th it
' Pro t power of aale contained iu a ren.Hi tHr
(K Deetl dated Noreabr ISih. 1881, u.la l. I'lerra Pr...
.ire.alia Hcter l-arblna, of llnmilulu. Oal.u. la A J Oait
njht. Ttuitre. of il.e a.me pUre. of rrcord ih Do. uruw of
ilia Kef intrar of Cunvejrauci-a, I.U-r 7o, ou pagea 2t. a4 Ml
au.1 for a breach of tb caoditloiw iu .aid Murl(K D!d en'
l iiiitd, that all aud aiogalar lb land. IrDMocmi and l.c.nli
taineola ia said Monetae lJ cuuialne l and drai rilird aiib
after I be lima lloiiie.1 by. b ., .Id ul FuM ab.:ii. ac
cu-.ul of Ik breach of il, CHxliiiooa at brreii.be.iw man.
Tha property iu aaid murtga; drsoriU-d beniK ailaalfd al
Kamakrla. Ilooolulu. alore-aM. and m.r uarttcularl d.a.
cribed lo Koy.l Patent No. . L. V. A. No. rn. iZ.'l n,A
containing a area f Mi flbi.m, 26 let.
tCIL BROWH. Aa.hSX!nHT' T'"'-U-ted
Honolulu, Noveaiber 26th, 1881. uuu 4t
In re Jam; William Armitige, deceated.
l FKUSON HAVING AKT Cl tlU
agsinat tb. Eauto of th. abov. tu.ntlonaj dac,..i
AK1IITAQE, tb. Adiuinlatratrii of tba abov. Eatat. dulv
authenticatl befor. tho Brlti.l. Con.nl to tUn uudl I
algnad on or befor. tbe 2!b day of t ebruary. lb3 4Hhe
wiae they will not b. racogniied. J' '
. v. . Solicitor for tb. Adiulnintratrli.
Auckland, De. 6th, 188i fl'is
'HE V DKHSlClSk.il II WING Hri'v
wraitio, lland of Kji, hereby notiilca all uariw. i
debied . aaid ...... to mak Imediat p.ymeM t ,b. V2
to aatd .Uto, ar rqeated to notify th administrator Zf
". " y irn. wcj au
' ASSIGNEES' sale.
. 'nir biuineaa al Pyiii il,Li7 """") 1)41.
-t him credit.,. ,'ruP"'lr ' U "-'der-io.
k o.v (rki.
All peraoni oin ihe aald I t . ' .
ho are creditor of th aai( E-'l al! erT
"heir account, to , l ',"'.'1 V'"" "1ur.ld tn tT'V."
,h.(roB.ate, . ''.:ca.u,170
"ilo U.aH. Sow. 7th. 1S83 V' -.re.. '
. aCT aw. B
dera.ed.o,, ,11 of KoaJJL " . VT,,K
d .iluated In Kona. H.Jr? ?.:trH, or ,rc.. ,
"v.. I II AT I f
8772.1 C AKNok Vr' ic'"'7 bribed i. E p. No
herh. ..'"J."" wno now linn. v-... . .
P- ce, Honolulu. "' Chambe,..!,,,
uonoiom, Nor. 30th, 188i KAIAMa.
.1- JnCf r-Vi-!