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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, June 17, 1885, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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WEDNESDAY, JUNK 17, 188.).
Stmr Ituliiiii from Wluihuml Port
Jap S S Yiumilliio Maul from Yokohama
8ehr Kaulkoaouli for Knlmla
VESSELS LEAVING TO-MORROW.
llkluo Slnry Wliikoluiaii for S V
Bk Tycoon for Humholtlt'llny
Stmr I.chua for Windward Ports
VESSELS IN PORT.
Ilktiic Mary Wlnkcluinn
Bk Tycoon. Kleknbv
llrltlsli bk Uilcntc, Hughes
Bgtno Clans Sprcckcls, 1)1 ew
Bktno Kllkllnt, Cutler
Bk Cnibarlcu, llubbntil
For Windward Ports, per stinrKlmiu,
.tnno l!l II It H Prlncos l.llluoknlnnl
niul three servants, lit llev llMiop of
Honolulu, lit' ltcv Bishop of Olbn, Rev
C 31 Ilydo, Kcv Father SI Llmburi:, A
Cameron and wife, W Williams, It A
Fraser, Trot M Kellogg, W II Amies, W
II Cornwcll, WY Horner, Sr, li Bock,
Miss Martin, Hon Sam Parker and' ser
vant, K 0 risbbouruc, .T O Carter, Sr, A
G Burchardt,,0 Snoyd-Kymierslcy ami
wife, S K Meyers, Mrs Burchardr, T W
Everett and W C King.
For Koloa, Kapan, Wnlinea and Ele
'lo, per stmr .las Mukce, June 10 MUs
"Jennie Hales, Ml-s Muloncy, Judge .Inn
Kaklna, Miss Williams. W 1 Solimldt,
E L Kauai, Hon V V Kanoa, MPs Rico,
Masters Bush (2), ,T A Frost, Rev J M
Kcalolia and Kev 8 U Kapahi.
The Iwnliinl sails on Monday and the
Tho Mary WinUelman sails to-morrow
for San Francisco.
Stmr Lcliua arrived at II o'clock this
morning from "Windward Port'. She
brought 2192 bags of sugar. Site reports
rough weather along the coast oi Ha
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
A furnished cottage of two bed
rooms is advertised to let.
Diiamatic Notes and "Price of
Sugar," on the fourth page.
Sekvice at St. Andrew's Cathed
ral this evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Two years ago to-day occurred
the funeral of II. II. II. Hutu Kceli
kolnni. TnE regular meeting of the Y. M.
C. A. will be held to-morrow evening
at 7 :30 o'clock at the Hall.
IIeuii Pastbr Richter will hold a
service in German at the Y.M.C.A.
hall next Sunday morning, at 11
The shareholders of the Recipro
city Sugar Co. are requested to meet
to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, nt
the olllee of W. R. Castle.
At the prayer meeting in the
Bethel Union Church vestry this
evening, the subject will be "The
relation of belief to practice."
II. R. H. Princess LiliuokalaDi left
by the Kinau yesterday for Lahainn.
His Ex. Gov. Do'minis is quite ill
there with his old trouble, gout.
"Tin: Prayer of Faith", a bible
reading, will be the subject at the
prayer meeting in the vestry of the
Fort Street Church this evening.
On petition of G. J. Waller, G.
1). Schraeder, butcher, was adjudg
ed a bankrupt this morning, by Jus
tice McCully in the Supreme Court.
. . -.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will bo held on Thursday
afternoon, at half-past two, in the
parlors of the Y. M. C. A. A cor
dial invitation is extended to all
ladies interested in the temperance
In the Supreme Court yesterday,
the first aunual accounts of the
executors ,of the estate of James
Woods were examined and approved
with certain modifications. The
Court allows 825 per month to tho
minor children in custody of Sirs.
A SAU.0K named Chas. While, who
was the leader in the row on board
the bark Oriente Slonday night, was
brought up in the Police Court this
morning, but he talked so much that
His. Honor ordered him to be locked
up again and bo brought up to-morrow
morning, when ho will probably
be charged with contempt of court.
Slit. Slillcr, the cabinet maker, has
just completed an elegant book
stand, It is made of nil tho kinds
of wood found on the Hawaiian
Islands, and is variegated in color.
The book rest will revolve or can Do
raised or lowered. It is a fine piece
of work and leflccts great credit on
the maker. It will be at Sir. Miller's
work shop, Hotel street, for a few
days, where it can bo seen.
Slit. Frank Gcrtz says his milk is
stolen mostly every night. It appears
that some rapscallion knows when
the milk-man goes there, unci he im
mediately follows and not only steals
the milk, but also tho pitcher. One
nlRllt ho ,ny f or lho cul,vlt, but f c11
nslccp wlillo wntclilns. Ho says tho
i for had bettor tako care because lio
is liable to set a dose of peppor and
salt where It would hurt him mo.t.
Cam. and ee the Burr Parlor Fold
ing Beds on exhibition at King Bros.
A lauoe variety of cabinet cele
brities, also stereoscopic views,
stereoscopes, grnpliosuopes, etc., nt
King Bros.' Art Store. -18 3t
i i -
Ir yon want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L. Adlcr is the place for it;
13 Nuuanu street. 080. tf.
Tin: California Produce & Provi
sion Co. offer for sale a choice lot
of tabic and pie fruit, being a con
signment which must be closed out.
Tnblo Fruit, S2.00 per doz. ; Pie
Fruit, S1.50 per doz. 47 lw
. . ' - - -
Tin: Union Food have on hand in
addition to their largo and well
selected stock of Hay and Grain,
fine Rice Straw for bedding, put up
in convenient size bale, and which
they offer at reasonable prices.
We havo seen this morning the
finest assortment of Gents.' Fine
Straw Hats over landed here, enre
fully selected. Also Slen's and
Boys' Bathing Athletes, Bathing
Drawers and Bathing Dresses.
Just in time, as the Bathing Season
is now full upon us. These Bathing
Goods arc going off rapidly. We
have also been shown a few of the
famous Irish Blackthorn Sticks,
direct from Dublin. All these nice
goods are now on view at the store
of SI. SIcInerny. 49 3t.
ARRIVAL OF JAPANESE.
This morning the Japanese steam
er Yamaliuo Mani arrived off port,
fourteen days from Yokohama, with
nearly a thousand Japanese immi
grants, being the second shipment.
She was boarded outside by Sir.
Ffed..H. Ilayseldcn, Secretary of
the .Board of Health, Dr. Henri
SIcGrew, Port Physician, and Pilot
SIcIntyre. The ship's doctor re
ported four cases of measles. At
the Secretary's request Dr. SIcGrew
examined those cases and also re
ported them as measles. Tho Secre
tary then told the pilot to take the
vessel into port, but not to hoist the
white flag until the Board of Health
had been communicated with. The
Secretary, Port Physician and Con
sul R. W. Irwin, who was a passen
ger, came ashore and at once went,
to see His Ex. the President of the
Board of Health. The Port Physi
cian reporting four cases of measles,
His Ex. ordered him to get Dr.
Webb and another physician and
make a thorough medical examina
tion of the vessel. Dr. Brodic was
called, and the three went aboard.
The result of their investigations
was that, in addition to the four
cases of measles, they reported four
cases of smallpox.
A meeting of the Board of Health
was promptly called and the pas
sengers will be quarantined on the
quarantine grounds and the vessel
sent outside to be fumigtited. Consul
Irwin was also ordered to return on
board without delay. A guard has
been placed around the steamer,
and Deputy Dayton has charge of
all quarantine arrangements. No
one will be allowed to have any
communication with the vessel. Dr.
Webb i3 on board and will examine
every passenger, and any suspected
will be segregated.
ICE CREAM FESTIVAL.
Sir. Wall gave' a generous enter
tainment to his patrons and some
invited guests at the Yosemite skat
ing rink last night. Shortly after
the opening hour the band struck
up, nnd the straggling skaters who
anticipated the music were suddenly
reinforced by scores of well-dressed
ladies nnd gentlemen, boys and
girls. To on eyo not fixed upon
tho entrance a charming illusion
was presented. At every round the
gracefully gliding throng was in
creased, as if the wheel-shod recruits
had dropped from the vaulted roof
or risen through tho floor. Still the
circling travellers multiplied until
the large arena presented a bewild
ering maze of darting, gyrating and
swaying youth, beauty and strength.
There were the straightaway skaters,
with a long and steady roll, like big
ocean liners; the crack skaters,
whose names appear In match lists,
shooting in serpentine curves through1
the flying muss; the attitudinal
skaters, giving object lessons, a la
Turveydrop, Sr., in rink deport
ment; a few nwkward skaters, in
cluding some just learning and
others who can never bo adepts;
the reckless and rough skaters, de
pending more upon their animal
bulk and momentum to give them
thoroughfare, than upon skill in the
art; nnd, lastly, alas, the few un
fortunate skaters, who, when they
think they arc going right gaily, are
betrayed by their ankle joints into
sitting suddenly down, when nor
bench nor chnir is there to receive
their collapsing figures. In short,
a skating rink in operation, particu
larly on a gula occasion, presents
attractions' not much less powerful
to tho spectator .lintt to the pnilici
pator. At nine o'clock last evening,
all within tho walls of the Yosetnlto
rink wcro treated to ico cream and
cakr, supplied by Sir. II. J. Hart,
of the Elite ice cieam parlors. Tho
dainties wcro of thu llncst quality,
and the portions liberal, and after
despatching them with evident relish,
the company broke out in rounds of
hearty applause. About two hun
dred saucers of cream were served.
H0RAN FOUND GUILTY.
Five Months' Imi'Iusoxment and
$150 Fine- An Avpeai. to the
The Police Court was well filled
this morning at nine o'clock, when
Ilia Honor Justice Bickcrton gave
judgment in the case of William
Horan, charged with assault and
battery on H. J. Agnew with a dead
ly weapon. His Honor said a great
deal of evidence had been heard on
both sides. There was no question
at all that the affair started in the
Hawaiian Hotel. There did not
seem to havo been any difference
between the two men previously.
The affair commenced with nn in
sinuation from Agnew to tho effect
that Horan threw n race during the
races on that day. Horan then made
use of insulting language, and Agnew
challenged him to go outside of tho
Hotel and he would slap his face.
Horan went out first and Agnew
carried out hw threat. The "fight
went on from that and seemed to bo
carried out in scientific style. It
was a straight up and down fight.
Tho sympathy of tho crowd was with
Agnew, only one taking tho part of
Horan, the night watchman. The
cvidenccof Dr. Tucker and other wit
nesses on tho appearance of Agnew's
clothes leaves no doubt in the mind
oi anyone witn common sense that a
sharp" instrument had been used.
His Honor here took out his own
penknife, and showed how it could
be used without being detected. The
question was, "Who made those
wounds?" There appeared to be a
little difference about the time. It
would be about nine o'clock when
Agnew went homo with Colbourn.
He felt dizzy and vomited on the
way home. Another question is,
"Was it within a possibility that
Colbourn cut Agnew on the way
home, or that Agnew cut himself?
If neither did, then the cutting must
have been fdono during the light.
One point in the case has a great
deal of weight. It is the evidence
of Engineer Wilson, of the Slariposa.
His evidence stands uncontradicted.
He stated that during the fight he
heard the defendant say " he would
shove this in as far as he could."
Such a remark meant something. It
stands uncontradicted. His Honor,
after carefully putting the whole of
the evidence together, and careful
consideration, could only arrive at
one conclusion, that the cutting was
done by the defendant with some
instrument. His Honor said he had
read in a paper received by the last
mail that a man had died in Cali
fornia from the effects of wounds
from n penknife. The doctor was
very wise in not probing the wound.
If no knife had been used it is pro
bable the two men would have been
charged with affray. It is an un
fortunate thing when a man uses
such weapons. The case is one that
can only be .marked with some
severit'. The defendant was then
sentenced to five months' imprison
ment at hard labor and fined $150.
His counsel noted an appeal to the
SALE OF LAND.
This noon, Auctioneer James Slor
guu sold at Sir. Adams' salesroom,
a parcel of land at Kaluaopulu, Kn
lihi, to foreclose a mortgage made
by Sloses Mahelona to SI. Phillips
& Co. It is described in Royal
Patent No. 6888 L. C. A. 3237 as
apana 1 and contains nn area of 39
acres. It was sold to Sir. S. SI.
Damon for 84,100. His Slajesty
the King was a bidder. The Star
shal made u protest against tho sale,
as Slahclona had been declared
bankrupt, but tho sale went on.
A YOUNG RASCAL.
This morning a young boy, eight
years of age, named Elijah Jackson,
was charged in the Police Court with
larceny of n horse, value $50, from
William Brown. It appears tho lat
ter went to the races on the horse
and tied it to a tree on the grounds.
When he wanted to return home tho
horse could not be found anywhere.
The next day he heard of it at Ew'a.
Young Jackson took it from thu Park
and rode out on it to Kalaukoa,
about seven miles out of town, where
the young rascnl 6tuyed all night.
The case will bo tried Friday.
THOSE WILFUL MYNAHS.
Sir. Fred Wundenberg' has in his
yard a number of ducks and young
goslings. Slonday afternoon a
mynah bird flew down among them
and pouncing on one of the goslings
started to peck at his back. It was
begiuiiing to make itself felt when a
Chinaman drove it off. Yesterday
morning Sir. Wiindenberg saw one ot
these useless birds attacking a good
sized duck. They are up to all kinds
of mischief and a regular nuisance.
The Public Sohools.
Whnt tlicyarc Doing;, ami limv
tliey do It.
A. Hound oi' VlMittUlun.
Good Work Well Done.
FORT STREET SCHOOL.
Tho Fort Street School is, almost
without exception, attended by for
eigners, and is under tho ublcpriu
cipalship of Sir. SI. SI. Scott, A. SI.
Tho school is operated in three gen
eral divisions, (1) the primary, (2)
the grammar school, and (3) the high
school. Besides the principal, the
teachers in the grammar and high
schools are Sirs. Hendry nnd Sliss
Kinney. The three primary depart
montsnrc in charge of Sliss Winter,
Sirs. Necdhain and Sliss Slosstnan.
THE ritlNCtl'Al.'.'. KOOM.
This is a large, well-finished, airv
apartment, furnished with patent
desks of excellent American pat
tern. Extensive blackboard sur
face is provided over the teacher's
platform and around the walls. At
the main entrance there is a con
siderable area ready to be utilized
for any purpose that mny be requir
ed. Fjom this to within about four
feet of tho platform, there arc six
aisles and five rows of desks, ten in
each row. As each desk provides
room for two pupils, there is, ft
present, seating accommodation for
one hundred. Mr. Scott is a gradu
ate of the University of Kentucky,
and is an experienced educationist.
When visited tho work in tho princi
pal's room happened to be arithmetic,
on slate and blackboard. The class
was well-advanced in this branch, in
fact, had been through nearly all
the rules, and the chief object now
is to consolidate previpus aquisi
tions, and to become expert in the
practical application of the princi
ples of tho science. Tho ques
tions propounded for solution
bear as close, as possible a re
semblance to the daily calculations
to be met in commercial affairs.
The solutions offered undergo care
ful scrutiny. It is not enough that
pupils can find "the answer" with
pencil and chalk. They are to prove
themselves capable of bringing mind
to bear upon the work. Processes
of solution must, in all cases, be
fully accounted for. Guess work,
under such a system of teaching, is
scarcely possible. An inspection of
the work of a previous lesson remain
ing on the black-boards, proves in
a way, not to be mistaken, that
arithmetical calculations arc supple
mented by first-class literary execu
tion. Every solution must explain
itself. Capitals, commas and other
necessary punctuation marks come
right into place with as much care as
if the whole matter was intended to
pass into the printer's hands.
A special lesson in geometrical
ratio is given, after which members
of the class are sent forward to ex
emplify under their own signs
manual the results of their attention
or non-attention, as the case might
be. The lesson closes with the an
nouncement of 'a new and original
problem to be returned solved next
da'. As it may be of interest to any
readers of the Bulletin who arc fond
of exploits in "ciphering," hcrcitis:
" If you lay a steel pen on the wharf
the first week in n year, two pens
the second week, four the third,
and so on throughout the year,
doubling, each wcelc, the previous
week's deposit, and supposing 1,000
pens to weigh one pound; how
many trips must the Alameda make,
taking 2,000 tons every trip, to carry
your pens to San Francisco?"
A dictation exercise follows, and
is performed with a faithful regard
to absolute correctness. The " any
thing will do" method is as dead as
Julius Cft'snr. " What is worth
doing is worth doing well," is
the only principle tolerated.
There is nothing to which writers
of English arc more generally
prone than to slovenliness of execu
tion, and this is the very thing that
the practical educator will set him
self to correct at tho outset, by train
ing the learner to aim at a high
standard of excellence. The lessons
nnd the methods of teaching pursued
here arc evidently directed to the
twofold object of developing the
scholars' reasoning powers and
habituating them to tho performance
of such work as will be of everyday
service to them in whatever situation
they may hereafter be placed.
MIIS. IIKNPIIY'H UOOM.
The second department in thu
High School division is conducted
by Sirs. Hendry. Tho Fourth
Header is being read with fair ex
pression and distinctness of enuncia
tion. There is perhaps no language
more expressive than English, and
yet thero is none more easy to con
vert into inarticulate mumbling
sounds. It is really one of thu most
irksome and distressing of all the
teacher's work to inaugurate and
carry on good English reading exer
cises in a public school, composed as
i j i i , .
t is of Individuals from ftpnlllo?,
everyone of which, sometimes, nes
nn nlnuxt independent dialect.
Every attention is hero given to the
Invnr'inbly lintd takof training good
renders. l)i0tiiR't enunciation and
force of expression must be reached
after careful and protracted itera
tions and tcllcrntioii. The study of
algebra is can led on to a high dage
of advancement. The exhibits of
solutions on the blackboards show a
fine development of analytical in
genuity. The solving of algebraic
problems requires a large amount of
originality on the part of the student.
And proficiency in this, us in all
mathematical studies depends, not a
little, on tho texture of tho instruc
tor's mind, and if that is of the sort
that inspires enthusiasm in the pro
secution of this, the most profound
of all branches of learning, there
will be found, inany group of chil
dren, some who can appreciate the
same and some who cannot. Those
who can will reproduce the mind of
the instructor in the Ingenuity of
their methods and the clearness of
their demonstrations. There is, on
the blackboards of this room, abun
dant evidence of valuable lessons
duly attended to by pupils capable
of making good use of them.
MljS KINNEV'.S UOOM.
Llie next room entered is con
ducted by SHss Kinney. The Third
Render is used here. Some of the
class read with careful attention to
enunciation of the vocables of their
vernacular, while some others have
yet to learn that English is not
altogether composed of inarticulate
mongrel sounds. There are a few
readers, however, to whom English
is not the mother tongue, and before
their utterances can be Anglicized,
there will doubtless bo expended
upon them no small amount of time,
patience, perseverance and skill.
The more advanced section of this
class takes reading lessons from one
of the standard magazines. Close
attention is given to the matter of
elocution. The piece being read
consists mostly of dialogue, and
affords aiuplo scope for elocutionary
practice. The idea of introducing
magazine literature in the schools
is worthy of special notice. It is a
most commendable departure from
the ancient jog-along-trot-go method
of enclosing school children's ideas
within the lines of musty school book
literature. Popular education, even
in countries where it has advanced
with the greatest strides, has not
yet reached the point at which
school life is made to coalesce with
real life, especially in tho matter of
reading material. Ten years of
valuable juvenile cxibtence are de
voted to mastering all the dry details
of some half a dozen volumes, much
of the matter in them being out of
date almost before they have left
the bindery. It is every day lie
coining more and more an indis
pensable feature of worthy civilized
citizenship to be well informed in
the doings of tho big world around
us. It is time, then, that the read
ing matter of the public schools
should be drawn largely from the
magazine and the newspaper, the
only true mirrors of the doings of
mankind. The examination of the
class, after reading, involves spell
ing and definition of words.
MlbS WINTEU S UOOM.
This" is the third primary grade,
from which pupils arc advanced to
the Grammar school division. Tho
matter in hand happens to be oral
spelling. There is some sharp prac
tice in this tortuous piece of work.
There are two respects in which the
English language is grossly at fault:
it provides ample scope for profanity,
and its spelling is a jumble of incon
gruities. Tho members of this class
lace their dilllculties with a keener
zest than is usually thrown into the
perforpinnccs of people in this cli
mate. The syllabication method is
followed in oral spelling. There is
to be said in its favor that it affords
good practice for the organs of
speech, and thus a well developed
clearness of utterance is acquired.
On the other hand, there arc two ob
jections to it. is irst, it adds an
element of hardship to the task of
learning to spell, a task so intermin
able that no student, author or even
printer, can ever dare to venture the
assertion that ho has mastered it.
Second, as the only object of learn
ing to spell is to enable one to write
the language, the syllabication pro
cess becomes useless at the very
point where the learner's acquire
ments are needed for active service.
A number of test words in spelling
nro suiinlementcd, and written out
by soeral of the pupils on the
hoards. Some superior specimens
of reading nro given, in which dis
tinctness of enunciation and good
expression of the sentiment are par
ticularly noteworthy. Writing on
copy books comes next. Position
at the desk and the " how to hold
the pen" receive due attention. The
results am apparent in neat, well
MKS. NEKDHAM'S UOOM.
On .entering this room, a pretty
large &ectiou of the department is
found passing muster on an exami
nation in the multiplication table.
Tho performance is gone through
with a vim and enthusiasin that re-
quires a good deal of skill to infuse
Into drv nbstraet numbers. It was
said of Sir. Gladstone, when Chan
cellor of tho Exchequer, that he
alone, of all the Commoners of that
dny, could weavo the figures of his
annual financial statement into a
classic and almost poetic six hours'
oration. But no Gladstone can ex
tract much poetry from the lines of
tho multiplication table. The pupils,
In their answers, give ample evidence
that riiey have had tho advantage of
thorough drill in their work. Among
the boys in this class, whose eyes
flash with excitement, as the hit
tho right numbers, thero may be
little Gladstones who will, one day,
bo able to grapple successfully with
the finances of the kingdom. A few
of the little fellows arc set to work
at addition, which they "run up"
very well. The work hero is neces
sarily confined to first elements. A1-
though the pupils arc nearly all very
young, the order and decorum pre
vailing arc exemplary. Tho num
ber of pupils present is considerably
larger than in any of the preceding
miss mossman's noot.
Hero the first steps are taken on
the not roval road to learning. Here,
the first achievements arc won. The
fust stirrings of the active mind
make themselves felt in ways that
every mamma has, from time imme
morial been accustomed to look upon
as uiiprcccdenledly wonderful. The
teacher of this department, directing
the entrance of all these little ones to
tho vast fields of literature and
science and art, is in a position beset
with dilFlcultics neither few nor
light. The pupils are expected to
be well initiated into the course of
study during their allotted 'time
here. A large amount of time is
given to practice in copying, draw
ing and similar work on slates.
These exercises familiarize the pupils
with forms and figures, the real
significance of which, perhaps, is
not yet intelligible to them, but
which further on will be the more
readily acquired owing to their con
tact at this stage with the perceptive
faculties. Whatever facts and
truths reach the mind at this period,
through the eyo and the ear, are
indelibly Impressed upon it. All
present are busy writing and draw
ing. The samples of their work
examined are of a character with all
the surroundings, neat and orderly.
Diligence, with quietness, is mani
fest in every part of the room.
There seems to be little if any
vacant space here. In point of
numbers it is the largest of the six
A reasonable amount of time is
devoted to singing. Three times
every week, Sir. Berger, band
master, gives lessons in vocal music.
As there are some persons who have
no music in their souls and are "tit
only for murders, stratagems and
spoils," it is quite likely that somo
of the school children, like many
adults, excel in the quantity of
music they know not. However this
may be, there are some, at least,
who are capable of appreciating the
able bandmaster's efforts, and of
reciprocating his enthusiasm in this
Every room in the building is kept
scrupulously clean and tidy. The
best of discipline is maintained in
every department. Altogether, the
Fort Street School is a credit to the
city ; and it is to be hoped that the
day is not far distant when the pub
lic treasury will have gold enough
in it to dispense with the necessity
of pupils paying fees in this, and
every other school in the Kingdom.
There is nothing that will more
quickly bring Hawaii-noi abreast of
the foremost countries in the world
than the establishment of her schools
on an absolutely fiiee basis.
W. Horan, for assault on H. J.
Agnew with a deadly weapon, was
found guilty and sentenced to five
months' imprisonment at hard labor,
and fined 8150. Venancio d'Ala
meda was charged with larceny of
chattels, the property of Slesbis.SIul
ler, Hackfeld and Plluger. Ho was
remanded untill the l'Jth. Peter
Quinn, for drunkenness, was re
manded until the 18th. II. Smith
and Fred. Peterson, sailors on the
bark Oriente, weru charged with the
same offense nnd fined $0 each.
John Smith, for assault and battery
on W. Murray, was fined $10. C.
Brandren, for the same offense on
Carl Strubcrg, was fined $15. Eli
jah Jackson, a young boy, was re
manded until Friday, for hucony of
a horse, value 850, from William
The concert nt Kawaialmo Church
Saturduy evening by the Slontague
Turncr Concert Company will bo an
excellent one. Sliss Slontnguo will
sing "Aloha Oo" and a new song
" Ka Olwi Nan! " with choius by a
Hawaiian choir. SIis. J. E. Wise
man will sing, Sliss C. Castle will"
play, and the Royal Hawaiian Band
under Sir. Bcrger's direction will
play two selections. The admission
will ho 81, gallery 50 cents.