Newspaper Page Text
Honolulu, Hawaiian IkJmikIi-.
rintow of Aclvortlj(liir,
t)ace tnt-aur-il it
0 Lines, (half inch)
I 1 III J III. ! 3 111.
Daily Pacilc Coiisrcial Adyerliser.
llz "' .... zzzs. z."zzzzz oo
pr w fk .. - . -- . 0 25
Duly n I Werkly tjfthef to one subscribe, per
inrni'a . 12 00
i ti a m a tix ii
H 0(1 i iii)"
4 00 6 00
00 7 do
7 f.0 , 10 00
10 00 15 00
14 00 IS 00
1H 00 22 00
24 00 80 00
46 00 75 00
i ll I I B f U
Vi 1,1 nc, (one turn; i
il i.ioe,(two iuclios)
3d Linrs. (three do.)
43 Lines, (tour do.)
Third ITfnmit '
l oo a ou
2 00, 4 00,
3 00 ft 00
4 00 i 6 00.
6 00 10 00
b 00 12 00
4MMlV xiL-.i. - v .""-' ..-Vi --"iJ.-T'-i.'-- .XTl: . ! . , .
13 00 20 00
19 90 o0 00
XT Advertisers reaidir.R In the Eastern United Ftstra. csn
pay for their cards by enclosing tJreenbscks or United Plates
Postage Siainpt for such amount as they wish to pay end their
cards will be inserted as per ahove tal'le, for the time aid f( r
XT Business Cards, when ratrsin To a tksr, ar
allowed a discount frutn these rati s, which are fur transient
advertisements when paid or chargrd qnartt-rly.
Single copies of the Advkrtihkk. T n Ceiilg ; wl.cn haird
Fifteen Cents; by the dozto, One I'ullnr.
Comaaiinications f rota all parts of the Paci&c will
a'. n TerT acceptable.
'j-y rerson residing la any part cf the United States
cs3 ren;t tbe tootint of snbrwription due for tbene
rp:( m Ain.ri -an stamps.
r.-. nibscr.ption price for papers forwarded to any part
i tn C cited state laid per annum, if vaijo ix adtxjsce,
w'i.i-b, includes postage-
VOL. XXVIII-NO. 22.
HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN -ISLANDS, NOVEMBER 24, 1883.
WHOLE NO. 1431 .
THE P. C. ADVERTISER CO.
Kvery S at u relay Morninr.
r mWm tad Iflanil Sbcritls. whci paid
is rmmcr. A.O a lr fZ.bO fmr
.Six 1Ml hm.
tmrr4 a k-w r i pi li. 3 a far,
1 . lri
fl g 1 u
13 B 1 !1
( S IT
WU. O. IBWIS.
V7M. G. IRWIN & Co.,
Sj;t tictor aad Commisiioa Agents,
BROGLIE & SPEAR,
M"r' t t Kl.Vti 1ND IMPOItri.XO
FORT ST. HOr.OLCI.L.
l.tresri rtt ttm frtnpvrarily icrni-d by A. W. fcuhanl
uiU Cart Street.
C. C. COLEMAN,
BLACKSMITH AND MACHINIST.
jao 1 rth.p m Ki '.r-rt. oval lo Catle a Cuse. SI
Ship Cirpeater, Spir Jliker, aad Caulker,
N' . 9 Qier trvet.belaw Honolulu
.itrt, ltr.k f alt X. !Uip Koeea, INkaa, Frit,
Copper Bolts, sod ehsathios; Metal
e-tutin'ly on hand.
Made to onler, and placet in position.
JOSEPH E. WISEMAN,
RKtl. RHTATK IIROHKK. AMD KM
PI.UV.M KM r Kl'llKAC. IIOXOLLLU.H I
Keut Rooms, College. II .uses, aod sell and leaves Beat
Ataie u alt parts ot the Kina Ion. KM PUV M K.NT foaod
for tAe kiaf work la all ins various krancbe: of business
eonrwrteil with ihese ItUn.1
C-T" LEUAL Documents dawn. Bills Collected.. Books
ao.t Aecoam kept aod tieaeral since work transacted.
Patrraxx? rVriicueU.. Coomiwoot Moderate, ap9.6l.ly. dmyl
JAMES M. MONSARRAT,
VTTOHMKV At COl'XSELLOK AT
LAW. Cpecial altentioo paid to the negotiating of
Loan. Conveyancing aod all aiatters appertaining to Kea
NOTARV PUBLIC aad t
f numU-laarr f Deeds far the States f Sew lark,
urriCE t No. 27, Merchant St.
. isLrLC, B. f. Janl 91
JNO. A. HASSINGER,
AUCMT TO TAKE ACKMO W LEUC-m-mCs
to Cootracts lor Labor.
Interior OOee. Hooolula. Janl 81
t.vlPUitrKK AMD DEALER IMCLOTII
M. 1U. Uoots, shoes, lists. Caps, Jewelry, Perfumery,
V'Kfl Catlery. and crery description of Dent's Superior
Farm j fun Hoods. r tfenkert's Fine Calf Dress Boots,
si.4yi on band.
N. L Caaasa or roar i MaacaaST Sraaars. janlSl
A. S. CLEGHORN k Co.,
IWPOKTKK AMD WHOLLSALK AMD
KtTAlL DKALElli IN
Corner tseen and Kaahumann g'.s.
W. E. HERRICK.
Bethel Street, - - - Honolulu, H. I.
. "Ma PHILLIPS & Co.,
1MPOKTKRH AMD U'HOLr'.SALE DEAL"
cr in ClotMoir. Bootditnes. flats. Men's farnisluos; and
r n.-y )vis. O-inl SI) No. 1 1 Kaabnmann St.. Honololo
H. E. McINTYRE k BROTHER,
C4ROCEKT AMD FEED STOKE.
I" Cornrr cf King and Fort Streets.
aalHIdmyS Honolulu. II. I.
MANUFACTORY and OAKERY,
J? . HORN,
Practical Cafectlier, Pastry Ck and Baker,
No. 7& Hot atceet, between Nansna and Fort. .
- ' Janl 81 "
Attorney at law.
NO. 4 2 MCECUAMT bTBEET. NEAR FORT ST.
Choice' Ales.' Wines '& "Liquors,
COHXEi: XCCAXU& HOTEL STS.
sei3t , . , JAMES OLDS. Proprietor.
" F. A. SUAE PER & CO.,
Importers 1 Commission Merchants
' ! ' " HON O LU LU , H .1 ;:
HAWAII AM CO XSCL AND COM MISSION'
alKB.tr! ANT, 31 Cahfuroia Street, Dan Francisco,
Cnhfeenw.-E7WJ No: 4..- " - 018 ly
J. W, "ROBERTSON & CO.,
(aaceessors to H. M. Whitney.)
IMPORTING AMD M AMCFACTURIMO
Stationers, hews Dealers, Pabliabers, and Book binders.
Noe. 19 and 81 Merchant Street. Uonolaln, H. I. Jl ly 13
HAWAUAN ISVE5TJIENT & AGENC
Af OVEr LOANED OM FIRST-CLASS
UM. Odcartues, fur km or snort periods- Apply to
OSee: Qoeen Street. over O. Yf. MACFARLiNE CO.
, .' . ... sxro.f . ;
WING W0 TAI & CO.,
AVE CONSTANTLY OM II AND AMD
(or sale A fall bne of .
Japan and Obinu Teas,
both Liacs sod Lor Priced. accorJine to aoalityt Bent Cbia
M&ttlafs. plain aad colored. Also, full Monarul nt Planus
boo upDiies, sil kinds.
AIsfs on hand a Large tStoek of Rice, they being Agents
tor tax rtsnfilinna ojyvriy
. .WOXG-LEONG k CO
Csrarr sf ' a a a aad Marias Nt reels?
Honololo. II. 1. bealars at Iry Uosds. Clothlor. Boots
aad rihrm. Hu and Capa, Fancy Ooods, etc. lias also
cocaatlr oo hackL, lltsu u Bicaia oantities to soit. Also
raina vaok-e CbinA atas TWUM, Cliu tui UandktT'
cite ana sashes, etc. .
Ou: tr of ll.ian.ui Sugar PlantoH-m, Jfoleicai .
A geatiKi'aa Rica PlsatAtioo, Kacpa Rice Plantation
S3 I aiaaia suce riantAUoa. Jsiv 81
The twentieth annual report of the Ha
waiian Evangelical Association is to hand.
The ofHcers for the current year are Hon.
A. F. Jutld, President ; II. Waterhouse,
Esq., Vice-rreIdent ; Rev. C. M. Hyde, D.
Dr, recording Secretary; Rev. A. O. Forbes,
Corresponding Secretary ; W. W. Hall.
E-sq., Treasurer; P. . C. Jones, Esq., Audi
tor. The annual nieeting was heM on the 5th
of June last, and the nessions lasted five
days, adjourning to meet on the flrt Tues
day in Jane, 1884. During the past year,
ix members of the Evangelical Association
have been removed by death : - Reverend
T. Coan. HIlo; Reverend P. W. Kaswa, at
Kalawao; Reverend A. Simpson, at Lihue:
Reverend S. XV. Papaula, at Honolulu: and
Reverend J. K. Kahuila, at Kalawao.
The report refers to the visit of Mr.'Hal
enbeck in May, 1SS2, who came under the
auspices or the x. 1. U. A. or itoiu)lulu.
Much good id reported to have been done by
the work of this Evangelist. In this work
Mr. John Kalama and his wife Sarah, and
Reverend D. Keaweamahi and his wife Ly-
dia -also took part,' and proved themselves
able and faithful laborers for the salvation
of souls. And afterwards Mr. and Mrs. Ka
lama devoted themselves to this work on
the other Islands and "their labors were
blest of the Holy Spirit." - -.
The Sabbath schools are reported to be
progressing steadily. - ' w
A pleasing reference is made to the good
that has resulted from the efforts of the
Young Peoples' Christian Associations.
One new church has been erected during
the year at Paia, on East Maui. Six Pas
tors have been installed during the past
year, live or wuora were newly ordained.
The Reverend 21. Kuaea, has ceased to
perform his pastoral duties at Kaumakapi-
and Mr. Henrv "Waterhouse was chosen
as an assistant for a year. " He has labored
diligently and effectively for.the welfare of
this Church, and the Association are great-
y indebted to him for his earnest and disi
nterested efforts on their behalf. It is great-
to the credit of this Church that they have
voted to continue to their former Pastor his
salary till the close of the present year."
Progress is reported in the important
matter In the support of Pastors by the
The parsonage at Wailuku has been com
pleted, and the church at Paauhau are fol
lowing the good example set.' ' The church
at Kapalama have built a frame parsonage
and the church at Opihikao are also erect-
ng a parsonage ''thus furnishing an in
stance of one pastor having two parsonages
one at each end of the field."
The school of which Dr. Hyde is the prin
cipal "has been full during the past year,
the number of students being greater than
could be accommodated on the premises.
It is proposed to erect an additional buiid-
ng for the institution ; and the Hawaiian
Churches have undertaken to raise seven
hundred dollars for this purpose The Hllo
Boys' boarding School continues to prosper
under the "able and energetic Principal
W. B. Oleson."
Miss Norton makes a favorable report of
the Kawaiahao Girls' Boarding School; but
n regard to religious instruction, this lady
adds: "We have not been able to rejoice in
seeing these girls give'themselvea to the
Master's service in whole-hearted consecra
tion." East Maul Female Seminary Is reported
"prosperous as usual." The trustees of the
Waialua Girls' Boarding School have de
cided not to re-open it. The personal effects
of the school were sold off and realized
5743 20 which was divided in equal portions
among the schools above named'. The Ko-
hala Girls' Boarding School was suspended
temporarily at the end of 1882, by advice of
the Association, the number of scholars be
ing so small. ''The.Trustees are endeavor-
nc to obtain new teachers, and they hope
this institution will ere long be again opened
for the benefit of the parents on the Island
of Hawaii." The establishment of a board
ing school for small boys is under consider
The work accomplished by Mr. F. W.
Damon amongst the Chinese is higtiiy
spoken of. To quote from the report, it is
stated that '-He has givea his whole time
and strength to this work, and good fruits
have rewarded his efforts."
The contribution to. the treasury of the
Association from the Hawaiian Islauds for
the year, .amount to $5,502 18 against
$4,797 33 for the previous year, increase of
$701 85. From Micronesia $232 30, against
$271 57 for 1882, a decrease of $39 27. The
total amount paid out during the year for :
Foreign Mission work was $4,409 37, being
$1,156 84 more than the total contributions
from Hawaiian churches , and donors.
Greats in aid of Home work have been
made by the Board amounting to $1,133 50.
The total avails of books from the North
Pacific Islands were $2,509 72, of this
$4l5 24 goes to the American Bible Society,
leaving a net balance of $2,090 48 for the
Treasury. . . - -
The Foreign Department gives a resume
of the twelfth voyage of the Morning Star
and a brief account of the Missions to the
Marquesas, Gilbert, Marshall and Caroline
The Treasurer's report shows a balance
of $2,621 .22T' ' "
Dr. Hyde furnishes a detailed report of
the working of the North Pacific Mission
Institute. Ia the outset he says: . -
'One ruarVcJ result of tlie religious awakening
winch we bare experienctMl in these Islands during
the last two years, is the increased number of stu
dent in the Institute. Twelre new student bare
been enrolled since last year's class graduated.
One f these was obliged for family reasons, to
leave after a short residence) only. Others who
were lamined and approved by the Island Asso
ciation have been prevented by various obstacles'
from entering, the -Institute. Including eight,
who remained over from list year, there have
been nineteen in all, who have been punning their
studies during the year now closed. Twelvejof
these are married and have their wives with them.
Three children, have been born. . "lice students and
their families have formed thus a little community
The total receipts of the Institution for
the year were $1,281 63.
Mr. Frauk Damon's report of the Chinese
Mission work is full of interest. He states
" The Chinese Church of Honolulu is now firmly
established, and God's blessing sems to rest upon
its member and upon the temporal and spiritual
interests of this organization. Its debt has been.
By geiwrons donations front different sources; les-"'
fwned to such a degree that it will no longer be ne
cessary' to call upon the public for aid. During the
pant year the Church has been without the aid of a
regular pastor, but all the weekly and Sabbath
sPrvicvs have been continued. Different members
of the Church (prominent among whom are Mr.,
Goo Kim and Mr. ITo Pui) have most faithfully'
and successfully carried forward the work. Our
hearts hare been cheered lately by the arrival of a
Chinese preacher, Mr. To Tsin Sam, from Canton,
China, whom the Church have invited to lecome
their acting pastor ; an invitation which he has ac
cepted. He comes to us warmly recommended by
Dr. Happer, of the American Presbyterian Mission
in Canton, ia whose Theological Training School
lie studied for a number of years, and whose prin
cipal assistant he has been in the" Canton 'Church
for several years past. Already he has entered ac
tively and enthusiastically upon his duties, and is
giving much satisfaction." '
The report comprises the work done 'on
the whole group. Amongst the donations
to the Mission during the year was a gen
erous grant of books and tracts from the
Chinese Tract Society in Shanghai; two
liberal grants of Bibles, Testaments, and
Gospels by the Chinese branch of the Amer
ican Bible Society; J. T. Waterhouse, Esq.
sent a generous " Christmas gift " of $250;
a donation of $100 from Hon. C. R. Bishop
and a noble donation of- $500 from an es
teemed friend, Alexauder Balfour, Esq., of
In conclusion, Mr. Damon writes : ""In
reviewing the past year, the heart overflows
with gratitude to the Giver of all good
things for the many 'mercies which have
been bestowed. To His name' be all the
glory." ' .
" , j
Kahclui, November 16, 1883. .
The Clans Spreckels arrived at Eahului on the 12th
instant.. She brought down as passengers Chas.
A. Bailey, Paul Menze and Chas. Leonard. The
latter name is well known amongst the hackmen
in Honolulu. , ' .
Honokaa, November 16, 1883.
The llonokaa mill has started up again and is
expected to grind all the year as the coming in crop
is a very large one.
The schooner Kauikconli arrived here this morn
ing but did not come to an anchor.
Several schooners are standing off and are wait
ing for a chance to come in at Honokaa, Paanhan
and Paauilo. At the latter place the Leahi is out
side with a lot of Portuguese on board, it being
too rough to anchor.
General disappointment was felt to-day at the
non-arrival of the C. R.'Bishop. ' 1
Eona, Hawaii, November 14, 1883.
Scarlet fever has appeared in this district
amongst one family. There is no fear of its spread
ing. A child measuring two feet long by eight and one
half inches across the shoulders was horn to a na
tive woman last week. It is probable that in the
course of the present century the district of Eona
may lay claim to having produced a Hawaiian gi
ant. 4; - . . " :
Kohala. Hawaii. November 14th, 1883.
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Tida and family and servants
leave this week for their new home at Olowalu, on
Maui.' We shall miss them in Kohala. They leave
a pretty and'pleasant home, and will take with
tl"mi the cordial good 'wishes of many warm
A fire broke out on the afternoon of November
15th in the Fortugnese cook house on Mr.R.ITind's
plantation. The dwelling house was saved by the
promptitude and hard work of Mr. John Hind and
Mr. Charles Kempster and their men. It was pit
iful to see the distress of the newly arrived, immi
grants at this disaster, lest their "little all" should
be destroyed by that ruthless foe.
The weather is still" very dry here and rain is
The Kohala boys had a bbn fire at ' Mr. Holme's
mountain home to remember the fifth of Novem
ber and they burnt up their effigies without mercy.
Next day followed a sheep hunt and jackass galop
and not & fer were captured. Mutton and venison
were scattered broadcast in Kohala. Quite an en
jovable treat to the ladies after perpetual beef.
We hope they will do it again. Oje4 ,
Christmas is at hand and Miss Thompson's store
is full of pretty things. We wish her ever success
in selling them and a "Merry Christmas" when it
comes and many more of 'em.
Mr. Filder has been quite seriously indisposed
lately, but owing to a good constitution, strong
will, good medical attendance, and last, but not
least, the kind though tfulness of lady friends, he
is convalescent. . ., ... ' - '
WHAT THE PEOPLE SAY
We invite expressions of opinion from the public upon
all subjects of general interest for insertion under tb-s
head of the Aotkbtiskb. Such communications should
be authenticated by the name of the writer as a guai
rsntee of good faith, but not necessarily for publica
tion. - - -
Our object ia to offer the fullest opportunity for a variety
of popular discussion and inquiry. ' ' "
We are not to be understood as necessarily endorsing the
views set forth in communications published under this
To all inquirers we shall endeavor to furnish informa
tion of the most complete character on any subject in
wbicb they may be lnterested.1 '
Wk It Xejflect. or Souaeltai iig- Infinitely
Mb. Editor : A sad instance "of a guardian's
neglect of his ward presented itself to the public
notice on Thursday morning last in the Police
Court, when Judge Bicker ton considered it his
duty to send Rebecca to prison for nine months.
A young Hawaiian girl gone to destruction in con
sequence of not having been properly cartd for by
those whose sworn duty it was to do so. Why was
not this so-called guardian dismissed long ago ?
Some time ago this said guardian compelled the
girl to marry a man against her will. She, know
ing the man was a victim to some loathsome dis
ease, refused to live with her husband. The
primary cause for the crime for which 'she now
suffers may be laid at the door of those whose duty
it was to take- care of her, who,' it appears, exer
cised little or no control over their ward. In my
opinion, Bcbecca was no more responsible for the
offense committed than as if it never happened. The
ruardians had ' better give np their charge and let
some respectable person aot in their stead. Mat
ters cannot be worse man tney are. xonrs, es.,
- " Police Court- j ;
': BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE BICKXKTON.
Saturday, Nov. 17, 1883. ,
Nineteen cases of drunkenness contributed $5
each to the list of fines, and two previous offenders
paid $10 each, . " . ' . e
Wm. Brown forfeited, bail of S10 for an assault
and battery. ' ' '"'.'',' ."!''
" Geo. Harrigan for ' an assault on his wife was
fined $5. The prisoner -entered a plea xf guilty.
Rex. vs. Vikoli,' charged with disorderly conduct
on the 16th instant. fJ . -! I - ' 1
..Mr; John Russell for defendant.! ii"!
. , Mr. Van Giesqn, .the curator jof the Branch Hos
pital, testified that the defendant's wife was an in
mate of the Branch Hospital, On Friday about
4 p. sc. the defendant came there and he wasdrnnk
His wife came to the fence to see him. A man
'came with her.. Vikoli put his hands through the
fence and tore his ' wife's clothea 'and pulled, her
hair; The witness (Tan Gieson) Vct outside and
tried to arrest the defendant; Vit he pulled away.
Witness tried to ' bring him to station house.!
There was trouble inside the hospital and the peo
ple inside (lepers) broke on t and caught the de
fendant and gave 'him in- charge of Officer Mar-,
cos. ... . '- -j : " . : ' ' - i : ,
In cross-examination the witness stated' that he
saw the defendant tear bis wife's clothes, and fur
thermore there was a great deal of noise within the'
Vikoli staged that hi went to the hospital to see
his wife. He called to her to come to the fence
which she did. and kissed him. Several men were
near him at the time and witness told them that
he wanted to speak to his wife only, "-and not - to
them. One of the men caught hold of his arm
through the fence and tried to break it." His wife's
dress was caught between his arm and the fence.
She pulled away and her dress was torn. - Mr. Van
Gieson told the defendant to go inside, but not
wanting to do so he pulled away and a number of
natives the inmates of the hospital) followed him.
Witness sat down and waited. The lepers told
him to get up and go back.- Officer Mareos came
and. Mr. Van Gieson gave him in custody. Amongst
others who saw the arrest-was Mr. Smithies. When
Van Gieson arrested the defendant, he resisted the
officer as he did not want to be put in irons.- ' The
witness stated that he was not drunk.' In conclu
sion, he stated that he had lost his money betting
on the races, and be wished to get some more from,
his.wife.. . ; , . n
Other witnesses gave similar evidence to that ef
the defendant. Deputy-Marshal Dayton asked on
ly for a light sentence. .it - .- ;
Sentenced to 43 hours imprisonment at hard la
bor and costs $1 50. .:. i .
A tine of S9 was inflicted for furious driving hi
one cmm, and $15 in another. ,
An express driver was fiuod $2 for carrying five
passenger, his license only permitting four '
. Keaweaka was sentenced to 43 hours imprison
ment for disorderly conduct. t ' ' '
' - Monday, November 19, 1833
'"Ten cases of drunkenness each contributed $6 to
the Court. " " ' " , ' ..
Kewiki on a pica of guilty of disorderly conduct
was sentenced to 48 hours imprisonment. Joe, on
a similar charge, received a similar sentence.
Fritz Nothdorf and An tone Nielson on a charge
of disorderly conduct, were remanded until 20th
instant. .'-',-'..' . .,
Chas. Pomroy was fined $10 for drunkenness.
He entered a plea of guilty. ' ' , . 4
IVIL NUMMARY CO I'BT.
. BEFORE POLICK-JVSTICE BICKEBTON.
Monday, November 19, 1833.
John Bebelhi va.' Wong Quing, ejectment. Mr.
Cecil Brown far plaintiff, Mr. John Russell for de
fendant.., Judgment for plaintiff for possession' of
premises. Appeal noted to Supreme Court, i. f
C, . Williams vs. A: K. Eaauiakea, assumpsit
for $43 CO; continued until 22d instant T. M.
Herring vs. A. K. Kunuiakea, assumpsit for $12;
continued until 22d inst. . " '
Broglie & Spear vs. Chas. Garrett; assumpsit for
$30 96, continued until 22nd instant. '-
. Death of H. L. Sheldon-
By the demise of Mr, Sheldon the com
munity has lost another of its old-time jeit-
aens. .The subject cf our remarks came
here in 1846, in the soli. Kamehameha III,
Capt. -Newell, 37 ycirsago, and during the
long period of hia residence in this country,
he was ever engaged in some active service
for the promotion of public welfare. 'Tle
was a judge and a legislator, but more'es
pecially known to this community as an
able and worthy newspaper editor. During
the long period of his management -of this
journal, we feel that it will be said by the
many who can recall to mind the product
of his journalism, that whilst he wrote Jn
strnctively, and in every way calculated to
interest his readers, yet he never left any
record of acrimonious discussion or of injur
ious personality. Mr. Sheldon is usually
credited with the authorship of the famous
plebiscitum which prepared the way for the
election and accession t& the throne of the
late King Lunalilo. The authorship of the
famous document is claimed for one or two
other parties and it is probable that t hey
had a share in the discussion which h?d to
the production, but Mr. Sheldon had the
principal share, . v .
Mr. Sheldon, during his long career as
journalist and public servant iu various
capacities, had accumulated a great stock
of knowledge appertaining to the history of
the country, and during the last year of his
life had been actively engaged in the
preparation and ' publication of a series of
Reminiscences of interest to the future his
torian. I . j .. . .
During several sessions of the Legislature
he held the responsible post of translator,
and he was recognized by natives as well
as foreigners to be . the best translator of
English into Hawaiian in the Kingdom.
" Mr.'Sheldon was a native of the State of.
Rhode Island. . He was born in the year
1824. - - --.". -- ; 4 ;.;r
' On 'Monday morning sixteen German laborers
arrived by the steamer Iwalani lroni the Kolua
Plantation, Kauai.- They-were under arrest for
violating the term of their contract. '. There also
came with them eight women aud. thirteen chil
dren, none of whom had any means o subsistence.
The Workingmen'fl Union' took charge of Ihe
women and children,' and provided, them with
board and lodging. .! Two of the children are very
. sick one not expected to live. -These women will
be glad to get any employment that may be offered
Third Judicial Circuit Uovember Term',
We now furnish our readers -itIi the balance of
our report of cases tried In the5 November term of
the 3d Judicial Circuit held in. Waimea, Island of
Hawaii:"' : - "iv . ' ' V
. . 'i CIVIL CAUEJTDAB." . : .- , . . .
Haolehookano, k, vs. B. M. Overend, action of
replevin. Judgment (being confessed by Jdefend
ant) was entered for plaintiff. Wm. A. Kinney for
plaintiff. . : ,
Akinl, ch, vs. Geo. P. Kamaaoha,.' action to re
cover the amount of $350. Tried before a mixed
jury. D. H.' Hitchcock for plaintiff; defendant for
himBelf . " This was the only mixed jury case tried.
The Court instructed the jury to return a verdict
for plaintiff. "- '
Haolehookano, k, vs. W. H. Rickard, action of
replevin. ; Defendant confessed judgment and
agreed to pay the value of the horse. WmJ Kinney
for plaintiff, Cecil Broira for defendant.
The case of Kapumauu, k, vs.Kahuluna, k, eject
ment, was withdrawn, being settled out of Court.
D. H. Hitchcock for plaintiff, 6. W. Pilipo for
defendant. ,....,,,-.. .
. The case of S. B. Kaalawamaka, k,' vs. Eanakaole
k. ejectment, was also withdrawn,' being settled .
out. of Court. D. H. Hitchcock for plaintiff, Wm.
Kinney for defendant. - . -I . ' : . .t '. ,
. The case of Ealihilihi, w, and Eeonl Kane, vs.
L. Kaina, ejectment; was continued to May term,
1884. W. K. Holokahiki for plaintiff, Messrs.
lfitchcick ami Nawahi for defendant.
L. Kaina 2d rs. Kahuluha, k. suit for $30, dam
ages by pigs of defendant to taro patch of plaintiff
at Puna, Hawaii. The jury was waived in thm
case. The Court gave judgment for plaintiff for
$15, damages and costs. This makes ' the third
trial had of this suit, the defendant being beaten
in every instanqe. Jos, Nawahi for plaintiff, D.
H. Hitchcock for defendant. ; ,
Haolehookano, k, vs. Eamaikakio, k, action of
replevin v Defendant confessed judgment. Wm.
A. Kinney for plaintiff, Cecil Brown , for defend
ant. . . ... i . , . ... i . ;
Case of Aeae vs. Akino Action to recover. $100
for impounding four animals without cause, ou
appeal from Circuit Judge Hart, was continued to
May term," 1884. : " " '
The case of Ahin vs. Awong, damages $1,000,
for false imprisonment, was settled by compro
mise. ': Messrs. Jones and Hitchcock for plaintiff ;
Messrs. Whiting nd Nawahi for defendant.
, The only foreign jury trial was in the case of
The King ys, Ah Earn, alias Ah Wong, for having
opium in posjession. (See yesterday's issue.
j ;: . ' DIV0BCE8. ,;i " ' ."
Divorces were granted in the following cases, not
previously reported :, , . . ' .:, .. ':
. J. S. Kilohi vs. Malaoa (w) , W.i D . Holokahiki
for libellant. , , ,,k .. .. , . . i it , : - '.
Eaiiiainoe (w.) vs. Robert Buchanan. ?W. L.
Holokahiki for libellant.
Kaeloka (k.l vs., Mary P. Kealoha. Joh. : Na-'
wahi for libellant.",' . .
1 Kuauli (k.) vs. Kahcle." Jos.' Nawahi for Iibel-:
Iant. ' -''' yf -' ; '" !
Kaaihne (k.) vs. Kahuapalao. ' 'J. B. Kaohe for
libellant. ' ' l" " ' " ; ' ; ' '
' i M. C. Kealoha (k.) vs. Eamaka. ' J. B. Kaohe
for liljellant. " !-!.:-"' ' '" ' - ' ' '
O. - . Mashke 'vs.' Mclo Naai (w.). D. H.
Hitchcock for libellant.. f :.-.r
.,. Haau Xk.) , vs. ' Kukona. Jos.. Nawahi for hbol
lant... ' , r . .. . ; , ; ' : .i ;" .... , ;
J, Crediford. (w.) vs. . S. Kaiuiihala, , D. . H.
Hitchcock for libcllaut.w . . ,;
'Mannu (kj vs. Kaiapa. Wm. . A. .Kinney for
libellant.';'1 ,' .' ": Z. ' ' Z' ' "
' The ' testimony in the case of Thos. M. V. Hart
vs.' Emily Hart -was taken and petition allowed to
beamended. Continued to May term, 1884. D.
H. Hitchcock for libellant. .
' 1 The case of Ah -Kingr'vs. Wahiueankai," w," was
continued to May- term 1884, D H.f' Hitchcock
for Jibellant, ,W. L. 'Holokahiki for respondent.
- The . case of Kaipoula, w, vs. Kamakahikia, k,
was continued to May term, 1884, the certificate of
marriage not being certified to by the proper ni
cer.:. . ...1J 5 .:. - " ' : ;jL'i,.' . .1
During the progress of this case the Court com
mented on the non-com plinnce of the law respect
ing the transmission of marriage records of de
ceased persons to the office of . the Minister of the
Interior, that by law executors or administrators
of estates may be fined for non-compliance regard
ing the sending of those records to the ' Minister of
the Interior. ' The Court held that the Minister of
the Interior or his clerk were the proper certifying
officers, and not the executors of an estate.
The caso of W. C. Jones vs. Mary A. Jones was
continued to -May term 1884. W. C Jones for
himself, D. H. Jlitchoock for respondent. .
Prior to the adjournment of Court sin die, the
Deputy Attorney-General moved for the examina-,
tion of Z. Paakiki. deputy sheriff of Waimea and
Mr. Kiha, deputy sheriff of Hamakua, for miscon
duct in the discharge of their official duties.. ;
The complaint against the deputy sheriff of Wai
mea, was that a warrant of arrest datedjthe3d Oct.
1833 was issued against one Mahukaliilii for for
gery and handed to said Paakiki to be served.
The said warrant was not served nntil the 10th
October, which was done by James Bright, another
police officer of Waimea. . I h . , :,
The complain t : against the .deputy, sheriff of
Hamakua, was, that he had conversed with Ealeio
k, who with one Hauakahi, k, were in prison await
ing their , trial under a oharge of robbery. . Tlie
evidence showed that Ealoio was told by Eiba, the
police officer, that if he (Kaleio) retracted what he
had previously told the district magistrate, and
testify that he (Ealoio) saw Eanakahi strike the
Chinaman; he (Ealoio) would be acquitted, which
Ealoio did say by appearing before the Judge a
second time.. The oase against Ealoio wa? there
fore dismissed, and Ealoio was used 'las pros
ecuting witness agaimst Kauakahi. ' .' ' '
The matter of E. Ahana, a bankrupt,' who had
been in Oahu jail for, three months and released
to go to Waimea to search for the missing books
and money, was the next case. .The bankrupt, re
ported' to the Chief-Justice that he bad made dili
gent search but could hot find them. In ' the ab
sence of any other person's' evidence regarding the
whereabouts of the missing' property of the bank
rupt estate, the Court discharged sard K. Ahana
from further , imprisonment. , r i .1 ; .
Before the final adjournment of Court Mr. Cecil
Brown, counsel for defendant in the case of the
King vs.'Makaweo, moved for a new trial on the
ground of newly discovered evidence, which motion'
was granted.' The crime being that of robbery ,
which' is an unbailable offence, ' the prisoner
was brought to Oahu jail, there to await his furth
er trial at the next January term 'of the 8upreme
Court.: 4 . :-.;-'"--.":- i -'- '-. "- '-' '
The following prisoners were brought dews per
Likelikc las; Sunday in charge of James Bright,
police officer. .hilt
Palan, k, Nakaikuahiue, k, Hauola, k, Kahoo
kaumaha, k, Makaweo, k, Chee Yong,- eh," and : Alt
Wong, ch. ; The first three named were implicated
in forging and uttering a draft -alleged to. have
been issued'by C. J.'Fishel for the sum of $305.
Mr. Fishel was the principal witness for the pros
ecution in the trial of these three prisoners.
. Exceptions were taken in the case of the Eiug vs.
Mahukaliilii. for the uttering of two promissory
notes alleged to have been issued by Geo Willfong,
one for $70 and. the other for$50. The.evidence
showed that at the time of issuing these promissory
notes Willfong, was not in ' this Kingdom. W. C.
Jones ' who took the exceptions,' was counsel for
Mahukaliilii. Prior to the steamers leaving
Eawaihae, counsel succeeded in the perfection of a
bail bond which was approved by the Chief Justice
in the penal sum' of $ Mr. Frank Spencer was
surety on the bond. ' The case will come up in the
next term of the Supreme Court on exceptions.
The evidence in the criminal cases reported last
week as nolle pros. were considered by tha crown
prosecutor as not sufficient to go to the jury.
The Court adjourned wi Tuesday afternoon
at 4:30, t .- .. --- -- - - k
; ; J The Colonial iPolicy of France..
M. Paul Leroy-Beaulieu deals at great length,
in the Journal, des' Debats,, upon the colonial
policy of France and of the opposition which it
encounters in Europe." Some see nothing but
the natural consequence of the pretended capri
cious and fantastic honor of the French nation ;
others attribute these distant expeditions to cu
pidity and to the speculations of certain political
personages: - Th6 Journal des Pebats disdains
dwelling on accusations of a nimiltir nature, ob
Berving that the direction given during the last
ten years to the colonial policy of France has
been in harmony" with the real interests of the
country."5 Bnt deplorable aud numerous errors
'nave been committed 'iu the application aud in
the detail of this policy. ' Th greatest of all
blunders has bepn the ntter absence of spirit and
'resolution. " A little firmness, on the Enfidu and
Goletta questions rniffht have itvoided, or at any
rate delayed," the Tunis '''Es'jxnlilion.' l"!ut fniee
engaged in it eampaiii,' it ought t have been
pushed on wilh 'iuoiv activity. 'AtYi-r dwelling
at length n the present positioii of Fraiice in
Tunis mid Algiers,' the "vritrr, ls-i vi-r " If we
are now' free from hM roiih.-i'rrassineiil iu'Ncit-tlierii
Africa,' We ' fiinl ourselves, on the oouti'dry.'in a
nioi-t l'lieate position in Asia'. Our irresolutions,
our i is-Ii t-Jsiou, : our excessive timidity have
hfrirn,.'i-!3 'lUHgiiifii d the Tonquin ulfiiir. We
comruilU tl a first error which 1ms no w become ir
repar.iole. ; We allowed our prestige in the East
to be' dt-stroyecl by onr' fatal abandonment ' of
Egypt oiie might ahnot 'nay tli'at in distant
lands our refusal to accompany England in the
Valley of the Nile has done more harm to our
power and influence than our disasters' of 1870
and 1871. At least in those terrible years we
fought and struggled bnt in Egj'pt wo renounced
without firing a shot, without the slightest effort,
for an unpardonable defaillanec to a position
which dated eight centuries buck, and which had
'singularly fortified itself during the. preceding
ten-yeur; and' the vote which compelled us to
abandon Egypt ' was ' given by ,'a crushing
majority that of ' six-sevenths of Lhe Chamber
of Deputies. The whole world caiue to the con
clusion that franco was a worn-out nation, af
fected by mental as' well as' physical paralysis.
I. we had bliown greater resolution in Egypt, we
might, in all likelihood, havo avoided the Mada
gascar and Tonquin difficulties. - As things now
stand, we cannot back out of the Tonquin affair.
We are pi iced in the alternative either of tri
umphing at once find completely by a sufficient
display of f force, attacking'' the' enemy at the
head that is to say at Hue or of allowing a re
bellion, 'which has deprived us of moral author
ity and material safety"! to develop and extend
itself 'Indefinitely. It would require a singular
weakness of mind to hesitate a moment in such
a itu'ati6n. Froin - the very first moment we
said that only -'one solution was definite, that is
to sayj goftd the conquest of ' the whole of Au
nam, as well as Tonquin. J It appears that these
opinions are now prevailing, and it'ia probable
that when reinforcements shall have arrived and
the season will permit it, the French colors will
float on the forts of Hue, and we trust on the
Royal Palace1 of Hue as well. We add that It
would appear to us most regretful if these meas
ures were taken nimply as transitory. Our oc
cupation of" that city must be definitive, ' it is
our duty, by mustering sufficient forces, to dis-courage'-the-hostility
of China and "to avert its
evil ! effects t China, - whatever may .be the
opinions, to the contrary, "is not iu a favorable
situation - She has tho eyes of Japan and Rus
sia upon her ; she has no money the crashing
of a revolt in her southern provinces is still1 a
thing of recent date. "If we exhibit resolution,
she will withdraw and even apologize ' but if,
on the contrary, we appear "weak, she will sus
tain at Tonquin; a war similar to that which
Russia. sustained Judirectly in Rervla agr.inst
the Turks . U the French Qoverniaent consid
ers that our present forces -in Tonqnin and An
a are not sufficient to take immediate pos
sion of the'coiiiifryVlet the expedition be in
session or tne country,
creased at : once, f i., j.
A Good Business Chance.
Good Will' of the Business, with Four
. Years' Lease of Premitet.
A. A. E10ElTAr30
. - I .. Of t tltS WOIt BALE HIS " - '
CioNaiaTixi . ot' FDxtNirtjag, , pittings, xx
J atruaienU, an! everything raqoislte for carrying on
the bnsn.sa, together with a numroni stock ot Nega
Uved, Pictare, Vtots, Frames, Etc. . , '
r The bawnesa-ia -well establisheJ, aaJ beinj run on a
goo4 paying baU. anl wonld prove a profitable in
vestment t right party; r, -; n- : -'i
, The present proprietor's reason for wishing to dispose
ot this valuable basinets is in consequence of having im
portant rauch Interest wUich , rej ulre his mriooil
Terms asT.'ydr particulars - apply to' A.A., MOX
tAKO, Photoraphie Gsllerr, corner of Kinj and Fort
streets, Honotnlu. IT. I" 's -f ' r " ; ol3-d4twlm
DUBONO MY ABSENCE FROM THE KINGDOM L.
A. ANDREWS, of Makawao, Maul, has fall power
f attorney to act for me. M. M. TAYIiOK.
KI0HA.ED F. UICKERTON,
Attorney and Counselor at L w.
MOKY to LKM) on MOKTUAUES of 1REKII0LDS.
XT OFFICB, NO. 40 MERCITANT STREET.
my 16 60
W. AUSTIN WHITING,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Afreut isTnkr Acknow lrilxmrnu ! Isialrn
nierits fur tbe Inland of Oa'au, No. 9 Kaahuinaiiu street,
Uonoluiu. ' ' oc7 ly
THOS. J. HAYSELDEN,
Al'CTIOVEER, Knlinln, Ilnvviill. Knlea
of Keal Kstate, tioods and I'ropvriy of every d'-srription
attended to. CominifMinns mnderale. my7 ly dmyl
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
A T T O U N E Y A T Ij A W
HAS OPEXEO HIS OFFICfc N I'lTM A N
street, near the Court lluue in IIilo, snt will csn fiilly
attend to all buniness intrnslfd to him.
V ill attend all the Circuits of the ttaprema Curt.
9UKVKY1NO DOTVIi. sclOly
S. J, LEVEY & CO.,
GROCER A.VI I'KOVISIOX DKtl.DK,
family Urocery and Feed Store, ,
ICT Orders entrusleii to me I ruin the other inlnnils will lie
romptly attended to. 32 Korl Ktreet, Honolulu, (jiinl HI
C. M. COnCR
LEWERS k COOKE,
(Succensors to Lhwcks ft Diohaon)
DKtLKRS IN I.UMItKIl AM) V I IjII I Xtl
au7 Materials. Port Plreet. 81
JOH W. KALTJA,
4TIORXKV and :ou.i:li-ok
A?ent lo Iske arknowlcdffinonts of inKtramenis for the
Island of Mnui. Also Aijcnl to take ackonwleilrliiinis fur
Labor Contracts for the Dinlrict of Wailuku. J ml HI ly
E. H. THACHER.
a u r s o o a
O XX t M t .
KVHI. OK KICK. 1 l-a Kei Strrj
I i- ' in I). :K vm's I'hotujrrapli 'lillcry. al
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.,
IMPORTERS AM COMMISSION M Kit
CHANTS, Corner of Fort and Mcrcha.il ftreets. Janl bl ly dmyl
S. M. CARTER,'
A iron t to Inko A.oliivl''lurt:
to UontcU Iw Labc.r. OUlce, l. M. 8. Iiuck. Tele
phone, No. 41. . dmyl
. WING WO CHAN & CO.,
IMPORT KKS AND UCVKKlli DKAL
erfl in EnyliKli, Aiucrh-an and Chinese PiovIhIouh,
I'lantation Tea and Orneral r'npplioH. Atlo. I'tr U ClsNs
White ami Colored Contrbct MsltliiK fcll iiualitlis ml
, - X. TiVVXW .STRKKT.
"Jcl3wly Oppontto Mr. C. AfoiiK's
CEO. S. HARRIS,
.SHIP & GENERAL BLACKSMITH
SHIP WORK. IlKIOGE. IIOI'KK. AM)
Heavy Wagon Work, Moulding liills, l'liii.iuK Knivea,
lnihnn ami Anvil, rptmircn'. riitoHcnccUs. CrAiik AkIps
and Wagoo Axles mads for the trado ou reasonable terms.
; ,, Wagonsor Traction Uiirincg,
ARTESIAN WELL TOOLS
' With all their yiliinso, a spcclHlify.
All Orders lro)nptfy Attended to and
IT Shop on the Esplanade, In the rear of Mr. Geo. I.oi-s
i'Uiiiuc Mill. taltlla
KERR THE PAINTER,
ytt KING MTRKKTi IMI'ORTKR AM)
4 Dealer in rainU. Oils. Varnishes, M i xril paints and
Sole Agent for tho Celebrated Arcrill Chcmicsl Mixed
Paints, reaily for use. 1'liene popular palotn have I een iuc
oessfully introdnced into these Kingdom it Ihe psst lour
years, and bare established a reputation lr lust colur and
duralitiity, surerior to any other paint ever nsed.
i'ainls mixed ready lor use of aoy Tint, Hiade or Color, snd
supplied In quantities to tuit and shipped to any part of ths
Parties desiring to do their own Painting can be supplied
with the required quantity and coio, and the una of the neces
sary brushes, etc.
C rders from tbe other Island . Plantations, etc., respectfully
solicited and satiHOactlon guaranteed. JulO Oni
BROWN & PHILLIPS,
O O PJPJEJIiaMITIlH,
No. 71 King street, Honolulu, If, I.
House and. Ship .Job "Worlc
!- - PROMPTLY ATTKNliED TO.
Bath Tubs,Water Closets k Wash-Bowls
ALWAYS ON HAND.
Tsrtlcnlar attention pa!l Li the fitting up of Ihe
Springfield Qhs rncliiiie.M !
RETAIL WINE DEALER.
.V THS BEJR OF UAIfAIIAN Q AZETTE HI 1 LI)
, XO, AO. 23 MERCHANT STREET.
Jan 1 hi
HOLLISTER & CO.,
DRUGGISTS & TOBACCONISTS !
XV HO LKS A Ia K A NO RETAIL.
69 Nnuanu Street, Honolulu lmritU ly
A. O. KLLIS, - : - Stock, Broker
OFFICE With K. P. Adams, Auctioneer.
SAVK TIME AM) MONEY. - Ilt'LLS
and liears can buy Lon or Bell fUort on small
tuarsin. i ; ' ; " 1 1
. ''f'1"' ' MONK V TO LOAN
' ' : OK 8 T O.CE S, IBOSDS, :
or any good collateral, at a low rate of interest
;';.--''' iuar!7 ly
f f. lA'it .:; .s ; ;..,'!.. ,
:i C0N0HEE & AHUNG,
IMPORTERS & GENERAL DEALERS
China', Goods and Merchandise
, r;VKUV DKSCRIPTION.
Always on Hand Sc For Sale
' Grass Cloth-i, Chinese Crepes, 8i!k Handkerchiefs,
i Dress gtlks ia tireat Variety, Lacquered Ware
Fancy Work and (ilovo Boxes,
Ivoryl Tortoise. Shell and Handle Wood Fans,
i Tiger Cla Jewelry Bet In Uolu, . .'
Camphor Wood Trunks, Vina China Teas,
i ' iUltan Chairs, Chins Ma'tiiif ,
NO. I. HAWAIIAN RICE
XT STORED at No. 109 Vtioana and No. S8 Fort
Street. r,ol9 1