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picted out to tho two lingleadeis.
The Houso must clear itsuf of the
Noble Luhiait said this was si very
important matter. He distinctly
dented having taken a bribe. Kn
tihi gave him S." as u gift. It Ittin
eil out to be Sol). Being a eluigy
mun he was often in the Imhil of re
ceiving gifts. If he had tiinUTntm.il
it was a bribe he would not lime
taken the money. No influence had
been brought on him with routinl to
hist vote on the Chinese amendment.
He thought that Noble Hitchcock
felt sore against him and wished
him to be punisln d -eveioly because
' he bad voted to sustain the colfee
bill veto. -
Kep. Nakaleka was much surpris
ed at the report, as it looked to him
that the committee had gone beyond
its power. Charges were only prc
feried against Reps. Kamauoha and
Kaulti, but the committee had also
brought in charges against Noble
Luhiait and Rep. Nawahinc. Then
again the committee was at vatiancc
as there was a majority and a mino
rity report. The Constitution docs
not give the House authority to ex
pel its members, but there is a
Houso rule which says that the Le
gislature may expel any member
for cause. He moved both reports
be indefinitely postponed..
Kep. Kamattoha said the charge
against liim was that he had accept
ed a bribe to influence and change
bis vole. This he denied, he did
not change his vote, as ho had been
against the Chinese amendment
from llrst to last. Therefore the
allegations fall to the ground.
Noble Widetnnnn thought those
accused should have all the time
necessary to talk in
Minister Ashford said within an
hour and a half the Kinau would
leave her wharf and a good many
members wished to go by her. Rp.
Kamauoha had been allowed lifteen
minutes, but he did not think he
had said anything so far.
Rep. C. Brown was much surpris
ed to hear the remarks of life Attorney-General,
they came' veiy poor.
To think he should allude to mem
bers private considerations, in such
an important matter. He moved
the five-minute rule be dispensed
wttb as regards the four members
who are charged.
The motion was adopted.
Rep Kamauoha continuing said
if he did take money it was notjts a
bribe. The money given to him by
Rep. Kauhi was a present and after
ho had voted. He was not guilty of
Rep. C. Brown said it seemed
strange to him that nati e Ilawai
ians sent here who were thought
above the average should be in such
a fix. They know what this money
was given to them for, and it is iin
possibleforthemtogotout of it. Are
550 bills in the habit of jumping into
people's pockets? He agieetl with
the sentimene of Noble Hitchcock
that every one in this affair should
go out of this House. Those born
here under the Hawaiian flag will
show by example to-day that the
Hawaiian must do right.
Rep. Nawahine said if a man was
found guilty of bribery he should
be punished to the full extent. He
explained to the committee that he
received the money but not as a
bribe. It would be a terrible thing
for a man in his station to have to
stand before this House and be cen
sured. He met Kaubi down town
and while drinking a milk shake it
appears that Kaubi put a $50 bill in
his pocket. He did not know it was
there until later in the evening when
three members of the House came
to enquire about it. He went to his
vest and there found the $50 bill.
It was put there without his know
ledge. His case he thought was a
very slight one. He was willing to
abide by the decision of the House.
. Rep. KaUhane said the whole
matter had caused him a great deal
of grief us the members charged
were native Hawaiians. A further
source of grief was that three Min
isters of the Gospel were elected to
.this House and two of them are
among those charged with bribery.
He signed the minority report and
felt it his duty to-do so for the good
of the members charged, that it
might be an example.
Rep. Kauhi said the committee
had exceeded their duty. Then
again they had not done their duty
by leaving out Rep. Kalaukoa who
he thought was just as much in the
wrong as Luliiau and iMiwahine.
There was not a wdrd said against
Rep. Kalaukoa. There was no ovi-
dence that money had come to linn
from Chinese. Kaubi spoke at great
length, but theie was nothing but
xjepetition in his speech.
Noble Widcmann was going to
vote as a representative of Muni and
not let his personal feelings bo
brought in. He believed "that
justice should be done though
the heavens fall." All but
one had admitted iccciving 850
from Kauhi. After the speech by
Rep. Kauhane they should not let
their personal feelings influence
Minister Ashford said how he
should vote on this matter had har
rasscd hint very much since he took
his seat. But after careful consid
eration he had come to a conclusion
which satisfied himself, and he be
lieved was in accordance with a ma
jority of the Iliiitbc. Willi icgard
to Kauhi and Kamauoha no doubt
could exibt, they have merited ex
pulsion. Luhiau admitted he re
ceived 850 from Chinese, and he
did not see how the House could let
hint go scot free. With regard to
Nawahinc there was u doubt in his
the punishment should
lie. more lenient, 'lu tiny man of
sensitive feeling it must be a tcirl
ble punishment to be brought be
fore the bar of the House and le
censured, lie thought Hint enough
punishment for Nawahine. It Kau
hi had only In en as much on the
alert lodeucl llnsctiuic a-. luilau
ko.t had, it would i.ot have tome
befoie the House, lie would give
all honor to Kahiukoa for i tinning
lhetou-pir.it rs to e:i i III, and lie
behevid the Ciiiiuiiy would do ll.c
Miui-lcr Thuislon seconded the
pioposition made by the last speak
er with legard to Nawahine. As
for Kauhi he was a shameless, cor
rupt and haidcncd vidian. He stood
on the floor of the House and
in the most brazen and shame
less way blackguards Kalaukoa
who is hissuperior in every
WZ13. Kamauoha had fallen and
nothing moie need be said. Ltihinii
was an old man who had for a long
time held a good name, but he had
received a bribe. With regard to
Nawahine there was no evidence to
contradict his statement, he should
bo given the benefit of the doubt
and under the circumstances cen
sured. He moved the following
substitutes for the fourth and fifth
recommendations of the special com
1. Resolved that the conduct of
Noble S. C. Luhiau, Noble for Ha-
waiirin accepting the said sum of
S50, knowing or believing that the
same was finin the Chinamen, and'
a reward for his vote upon a ques
tion in which they were into Cited,
is sutneisive of the dignity and
honor ol this House, and he is here
by expelled from the House and his
seat in the Legislature is declared
a. That in view of the fact that
theie is no positive evidence that
Hon. O. Nawahine, Representative
for Waituku, knew for what purpose
the said 50 was given to him, or
the amount of the same, and in view
of his free ontcssion and the assist
ance which he rendered the commit
tee, Unit the censure of the House
will be a sulllcieut punishment fur
his offence : therefore
Resolxcil, That he be called be
fore the bar of the House, there to
r ceive from the President of the
Legislature the censure of this
Rep. C. Brown agreed with the
substitute recommendations, but
with regard to Nawahine . th y
should go a little further. The com
mittee should have reported that
part of the evidence refening to the
finding of the money in Nawahino's
Noole Smith said the committee
had Oa-ed their recommendations on
the evidence heard before them.
They hail not gone outside of the
No''le Widcmami said there could
be no possible doubt Nawahine
knew when he was Liking a mi It
shake that Kauhi had pin money in
his vest pocket for lu asked lviuihi
whether it was good money.
Rep. C. Biown said every mem
ber should be perfectly, satisfied in
his mind before lecording his vote.
Rep. Nakaleka was doubted if the
committee had a right to bring in
charges against Luhiau and Nawa
hine. They were only told to in
vestigate charges against Kauhi and
Noble Smith read the resolution
showing the power of the commit
tee. Noble Hitchcock had based the
minoritv report on the evidence
heard. He then read the evidence
of Nawahine before the committee.
Rep. Paehaolo doubted whether
the House had a right to expel mem
bers under the Constitution.
Noble Widemaun said Article 51
of the Constitution reads, "The
Legislature may punish its own
members for disorderly behavior"
If these charges were not disorderly
behavior, he did not know what was.
If they adopted a resolution to tar
and feather and ride on a rail the
guilty ones, he did not think theie
would be an, objection.
The President announced that the
four memheis charged could not
vote on the recommendations of the
A vote was then taken separately
on tho first, second and third recom
mendations of the committee with
the following result oireaeh:
Ayes Green, Thurston, Ashford,
Wilder, Robinson, Voting, Jncger,
Smith, Waterhouse, Wight, Not ley,
Wall, Townsend, Hitchcock, Hailey,
Richaidson, Widcmann, Makee,G.N.
Wilcox, Hustace, Dowsett, jr., Ka
laukoa, Naone, C. Brown, F. Brown,
Deacon, Kamai, Maguiie, Kauhane,
Paris, Daniels, Ilelckuuihi, Homer,
Kitwainui, A. S, Wilcox, Rico, Gay,
Rep. Nakaleka, when his name
was called said "Kanalua." lie
moved to bo excused but the motion
was refused. Ho would not record
his vote and could find no aulhoiity
for the House to'inake him do so.
Tho President instructed the
Secretary to make a note on the
records of the house that the mem
ber had r fused to vote, and stated
that the member by so doing was in
contempt of the House.
The President then announced
that Reps. Kauhi and Kamauoha
wen expelled from the House and
their seals declared vacant.
The fourth substitute recommen
dation by Minister Thurston was
Noble Wight failed to see that any
distinction should be made between
Luhiau aud Nawahine, He had
.known Luhitut tor cloc 011 thiitv
eight youis, and had never luard
any tit uy against his chancier. At
the poll for Nobles on Hawaii at the
1 1st election, LuLiaii stood at the
In ad, which showed ihe esteem in
wh'oh he un- leld on that i-land.
He thought he should lie censuted
hut not expelled.
Minister I hurston's substitute ie
commendation was then earned on
the fo lowing vme:
A.vos: Thur-ton, Ashford, Wil
der, Robinson. Young, .lacticr. Wu
tei house, Nollcy, Wall, Townsend,
Hitchcock, llailey, Richardson, Wi
detnann, Makee, G. N. U ilcox,
Hustaee, Dowsett jr., Kalaukoa,
Naone, C. Blown, F. lirnwn, Don
con, Knuluinc, PaiN, Horner, Ka
wainui, Rice, Guy, Pachaole 10.
Noes: Smith, Wight, Kamai, .Ma
guirc, Daniels, Ilelckuuihi, A. S.
Wilcox, Nakaleka. 8
The President iinnouneed that
Luhiau was expelled from the House
and his sent declared vacant.
Minister Thurston s fifth substi
tute recommendation was adopted
by the following vote:
Ayes: Thurston, Ashfoid. Robin
son, Smith, Watei house, Wight,
Notlcy, Wall, Bailey, Dowsett, jr.,
Kalaukoa, C. Brown, Kamai, Paris,
Daniels, Horner, Hehkuuihi, Ka
wainui, A. S. AVilcox, Rice, Gay.
Noes: 'Wilder, Young, Jaeger,
Townsend, Hitchcock, Richardson,
Widcmann, Makee, G. N. Wilcox,
Ilustace, Naone, F. Brown, Deacon,
Maguire, Kauhane, Pachaole, Na
The President announced that
Rep. Nawahinc would receive the
censure tf the House.
Noble Widemaun announced that
Iju had icsigned his seat in the
House aud lelt the building.
The sixth recommendation of the
special committee being included in
Minister Thin sion's adopted substi
tutes, no action was taken on it.
Tlje committee's seventh recom
mendation instnii ting the Attorney
Gcneial to ins itute piocccdiitgs as
the facts in his opinion justify, was
adopted on a -how of hands.
Minister Ashford moved that Rep.
Nawiibine be now brought befoie
the bar and censured. Cairied.
The sergeanl-at arms then con
ducted Rip. Nawahinc from his
seat to the bar where Pic-ident
Castle addies-ed him a's billows:
I must -ay that it causes me viry
great pain to be compi Ilc'l at the
direction of this House to adminis
ter to ou tile ccnsiiic of this Lcuis
latiue. It, is with all the gi eater
pain that I do this, so thai 1 can
scarce restrain the tear-, in my eyes,
when I reuiemlier that two. ears ;igo
you and I weie standing shoulder to
shoulder, fighting lor con eel prin
ciples at the ballot-box. And now
that right principb shave triumphed
in this country, you have been sent
by the people 01 U'niluku to dis
charge the so emi md responsible
duties of reprisi uciiig tli.-in and
guarding tin ir inteiesls in all things
In order that the mien-sis of a peo
ple be tiulv ie-resented it is neces
sary tliat iheie shoul I he absolute
freedom fioui suspicion of the repie
scntatives of the people. It is prov
ed that in connection with the Con
stitutional amendment before the
Hou-e inonev has been given to in
fluence the vote of this Legislature,
and your name has In en drugged
into the dirt in connection with this
serious matter. Aud the House by
a vote has declared, not by a large
majority and not on a question of
allowing you to go scot free, but
that instead of being ignominously
expelled you should receive the cen
sure of this honoiable body. Jt is
necessary in all matteis of this kind
that every man should keep himself
absolutely free from all suspicious
circumstances, and it was your duly
to have spurned with scorn the
money that Kauhi put into your
possession, without hesitating, with-
out waiting a moment. It is on ac
count of your conduct at that time
and in that matter that I now ad
minister to you the censure and the
reprimand of this House.
Rep. Nawahinc was then conduct
ed back to his seat by the sergcant
Minister Thurston reported His
Majesty had kigned an Act to
encounme the urowth and culti
vation of Ramie and the Appropria
Minister Thurston offered a reso
lution that when the Legislature do
adjourn, it adjourn without day
subject to the call of the President.
Minister Ashford offered a reso
lution Hint the Pie-nlciil appoint a
commission of three to report 10 the
Legislature of 1"'J0 on chaises in
the practice in '.lie couits of the
The resolution was adopted and
the President appointed tin Attor-iiey-Geuerul,
Mr. Justice Dole and
air. a a. iraimeii.
Noble Smith piesentcd three reso
lutions as follows:
1. Relating to the payment of
2. That the secretary be allowed
30 days 111 which to complete his ic
cord. 3. That the Seigcaut-at-Arnis
take an inventoiy of the stationery
and repoit to tin secrelaiy.
The resolutions were adopted,
At 7:25 the House adjourned
without day, subject to the -call of
BEST PAPER t subtle
ir I llio "iui.v uu icuu. uv
cun a pur iiiuiilU.
LJ'JSi!.?Si!,'lJ.'!l"!!! ' ' '.''" "'" " V L TZZZ
Tho Body of a Hatlva Found at Puna,
Terribly Mangled. Arrest of
Two Chinese for tho
On Sept. 8th, in the columns of the
Bui.i.ktin was an item stating the
fact that a school teacher named
Kupaliee, residing in Putin, Hawaii,
bad been missing since the 3d, and
no trace of him could be found.
The steamer W. G. Hall arrived
yesteiday afternoon with Mr. A. P.
Peterson, Deputy Attorney-General,
who has been attending Court at
Kau. From that gentleman and our
Kuu correspondent, wo present the
following facts which show that a
most loul murder has been commit
ted. On the 3d of Sept. Kapahce was
waylaid and murdered while on his
way to the residence of Deputy
Sheriff Kldart. Being missed a
search was made, and on the 5th his
body was found wedged in between
some rocks about a mile from where
it was supposed he was waylaid.
The body was(iu a frightful condi
tion and looked ns if it had been
uounded with stones. It had been
stripped of the pants. Sheriff Hitch
cock, who was in Knit at the time,
hastened to Puna and at once began
a thorough investigation. Two
Chinamen were suspected and ar
rested. One of them owns a storo
in Puna and it is said had a grudge
against Knpahee, an ex-policeman,
owing to the latter having some lime
ago taken proceedings against him
for trading-without a licence. The
Chinaman Ah Hop by name was
taken to II1I0 jail.
The other man Aseu supposed to
be the principal in the affair was ar
rested at Pahala on the 8th inst. by
a policeman and taken to the lock
up at Waiohinu. On the following
morning he made his escape and was
making his way seawards when he
was biirrounded, and finding escape
impossible, thiew himself head first
on the ground several times. He
was again lodged in jail and tried
to hang himself by means of a
blanket which he tore up into snips.
The prisoner was prevented from
cnirying out his intention, and then
made a statement, confessing that
be had assisted in the murder of
Knpahee. He Hied to bring in a
native preacher naineu JvuinoKu,
wno had been a witness in the case
ab ve mentioned, but no import
ance is attached to this part ot his
On the 12th inst., Aseu was taken
before Mr. Justice McCully who,
afier examination, committed the
prisoner for trial to the November
lerni of Court at Wnimea. The fol
lowing day Aseu iu charge of Cap
tain Felhbeur was placed on board
the steamer W. G. Hall to be
bronchi to Oahu jail and there con
fined until his trial. Fchlbchr states
that the prisoner acted very strange
ly on the journey from the lock-up
10 the steamer.
About an hour after the steamer
left Honuapo the prisoner died.
Everything possible was done to
prolong his life b' Dr. Oliver who
was on boaid but without avail. It
is supposed the man took poison.
Arriving at Kaawaloa the body of
Aseu was taken ashore, where Dr.
Oliver removed the stomach, and
the remains were buried. The sto
was brought to Honolulu and will be
analysed by Prof. A. B. Lyons of
Oahu College. Sept. 15.
THE S. N. CASTLE.
The barkentino S N. Castle was
hauled upon the Marine Railway
this morning. Her shoe, as previ
ously stated, wns completely car
ried away. Her keel is pretty bad
ly broken aud split, especially about
midships, and will most likely have
to be completely renewed. Her
rudder post, at the base, anil a
part ot the rudder proper, have
been jammed to splinters. At tho
time of the reporter's visit to the
Marine Railway, this morning, a
fair estimate Of tho damages could
not be obtained. Sept. 12.
On Saturday afternoon, Septem
ber 8th, as Miss Ward was return
ing Home at .:ou p. in., auu nan
1 cached the corner of Nuininu and
Ileretania streets. Dr. Wood in
his buggy ran into the horse Miss
Waul was chiving. The young
lady was picked up insensible.
Miss Ward's horse was injured by
t 0 shafl of the buggy entering h s
aide. Dr. Wood took the horse to
his stable and did nil that wus pos
sible for him but the animal has
since died. Miss Wind suffered
wcvoio contusions and bruises, but
i now able to be out and about.
AN IMPORTANT SALE.
The Ka uku ranch in Kau, Ha
waii, the property of Mr. G. W. O.
Junes, is to be sold nt auction, as
will bo seen from an advertisement
iu another column. It contains
184. C2H acres, is well stocked with
cattle of the finest breed in the king
dom, some seventy horses including
four well bred stallions, besides
woikiug oxen, mules, hogs, etc.
The sale will take place on Satur
day next, at noon, at Mr. J. F.
Morgan s auction rooms. Mr.
Jones or Mr. J. O. Carter ut Brewer
& Co.'s will furnish further pai titulars.
DEATH DF REV. G. B. WHIPPLE. 1
Many persons in the Ilawaiinn
Islands will regret to learn of the
Uealh of Rev. Geoigo II. Whipple.
The following is from the "Living
Church" of Aug. 11 lb.:
The obsequies of the laic Rev. G.
B. Whipple, chaplain of St. Mary's
Hall, Knribault, and vice-president
of the Hoaid of Trulces of the State
Institutions located in that city, who
died at Nantucket, Mass.. Thurs
day, July 10th, took place from the
Cathedral of Our Merciful Saviour,
Faribault, Tuesday afletno-ui, July
24th, and were attended by a vast
concourse of people leprosentnig all
classes of citizens, each of whom
was a sincere mourner.
The Rev. George Bray ton Whip
ple was born at Adams, Jefferson
county, N. Y., June 2G, 1830. Mr.
Whipple was lilted for colli gu whi'c
quite young, and graduated at col
lege while still a boy. After leav
ing college he entered a bank as
bookkeeper, but soon left and shipp
ed on board a whaling vessel at New
Bedford. Tiring of a sea-faring life,
he left tho ship, with the full con
sent of his captain, at the Sandwich
Islands, and spent about live years
at Kauai as n bookkeeper at first,
and finally as teacher in charge of
one of the government schools.
During 1858, at the request of his
father, who was'in delicate health,
Mr. Whinple returned home. In
18G0, he went to Faribault, became
a teacher and student in that insti
tution, graduated, and was ordained
a deacon m 18G3, and was advanced
to the priesthood during the same
year. August 15, 18G1, Mr. Whip
ple was married to Miss Mary J.
Mills. In 1805, accoaipanied by
his wife, he went to Honolulu, at
the request of Bishop Staley, and
remained there in charge of a par
ish and doing extended missionary
work until 18G9, when at the re
quest of his brother, Bishop Whip
pic, and in consequence of the fail
ing health of his mother, he return
ed to Faribault lo become book
keeper and chaplain of St. Mary's
Hull. Soon after he was called to
the rectorship of the parish of Ihe
Good Shepherd, which he lilled un
til November of 1870, when he re
signed in consequence of the ill
health of his wife and returned to
Honolulu. Iu 1873, he once more
returned to Faribault, this time lo
be the Bishop's private secretary,
and chaplain of St. Mai.y's, and
again he was called to the rector
ship of the palish of the Good Sbep
hcid, remaining rector of the parish
until 1884, when he resigned lo de
vote his eiifue time to the. chap
laincy and tieastirysliip of St.
Mary's Hall, po-.itions which he
held at the time of bis death.
In all the positions he has evr-r
filled he has been fuilhfnl to his
trust, "a prince am mg his lull iws,"
upright, generous, brave, ami true.
Few men have ever lived who so
fully held the friendship and es
teem of all classes of society. His
character was one of the great beau
ty, he was never known 10 seek his
own. He died with the benediction
of all who hid known him resting
upon him. Mr. Whipple leaves a
wife, and sister, Mis. S. L. Hill,
both of whom were with him when
he died; a brother, the Uishop of
Minnesota, who is now in Km ope,
and an adopted daughter, Miss
Eva, who all unconscious of Iter
great loss, sailed from Germany for
Mr. W. J. Forsyth embaiked on
the Eureka to-day, for San Fran
cisco. The gentleman came here in
May, 1887, and has therefore been
about 10 months in the country.
Three or four months after bis ar
rival ho was employed by the Ha
waiian Government, for the purpose
of making an inspection of the prin
cipal" islands of the group and re
porting on their probable adapta
bility or otherwise for the cultiva
tion of cinchona and colfee. The
islands of Hawaii, Maui and Kauai
were visited, and-pretty thoroughly
travelled over, soil examined, etc.
The result has been made manifest
in a lengthy and exhaustive report,
the pith of which is, embodied tu the
Minister of Interior's report to the
Legislature of 1888, and will prove
of value to any who may be disposed
to undertake cinchona and coffee
culture in these islands.
During Mr. Forsj'th's stay in this
country he has made many lricuds,
both iu Honolulu ami 011 the oilier
islands, who bid adieu with sincere
regret. They, including the Bui.
li:tik, will be exceedingly pleased
to hear of his success wherever he
may cust bis lot. Aloha Nui.
THE KAHUKU RANCH.
At noon to-day the well known
Kuhiiku Hunch iu Kau, Hawaii,
owned by Mr. G. W. C. .loin a, was
bought, under the hammer at the
Auction room of Mr. J. F. Morgan.
There was a luge attendance,
among those pnsent being noticed:
Chief Justice Jtidd, Justice .McCul
ly, Messrs. F. A. hciiacfer, P l
Jones, W. G. Irwin, J. O. Cutor,
Col. Intikeii, C. Bolte, Col, N orris
and John Enu. Mr. Moigan stated
the conditions of the nab cash in ).
S. gold coin, posacs'jion lo be ijiveu
iu thirty days. Tliu first bid was
$".5,000 by M. Gouvnru, u Portu
guese. Col. Noiris bid 810,000
and advances wcra made by the two
until 827.000 was reached, when
the properly was
knocked d wii at
that figure to Col, Norn.- Sept Id.
"-: ' zzcrwwATtrvT' -T ;'-
PACIFiC HARDWARE COMPANY.
During the past month fxtctisive
alterations hno been made ut the
store of the Pacific Hardware Com
which now makes Untie of tin
most niu active 111 town. 1 ne entire
stock has been rc-arrntigcd and
room made for new goods just re
ceived direct from I0nula.nl, Tins
morning, a n'prrsenttv.ivo of the
lk'i.Mvnv visited tho store and
"climbed do golden stairs" leading
to tin show rooms, iu company with
Mr. K. 15. Hi'iidr.v, the genial sales
man, for nn inspection of llii i.u
puivenionts uh wed as the ;tOvk.
Allium.' at the too of the ai.rd
staircase the eye 1 cited on a fiuo s- 1
soilmciit of Angola goat uigs in dif
ferent colors, Royal rugs which '
cbaue coloi, N icker tea tables,
traveling vallsos with every requi
site aiticle in-nlc, umbrellas, li.ie
bath low els, lint nicks in shape of
liding whip, cariiage wraps lor
rainy weather, ladies buth lobes all
ready made, tea sets of the Royal
Worcester ware, soaps of all kinds,
clothes baskets, brass ornaments
for tables to hold papers, cards or
photos, oil paintings, salad sets,
suit cellcrs, opera glasses, and
colored glass ware.
At this point Mr. J. L. Torbort,
whose taste in arranging goods is so
well known, made his appearance,
and the reporter was initiated into
the mysteries of various articles
which have never before been seen
in this country. It would simply be
impissbu to desc i'lc everything
seen, inn particular mention must
be made of the white French China
ware, in breakfast, dinner and tea
sets. If a plate or cup of a set gets
broken you can always renew it as
the company will keep a full supply
on hand. Supposing you want to
fnncy yourself in Boston enjoying
a bean feast, jou can here find
earthen bean pots for which theie
appears to be a great demand.
There is also Cameo ware in scent
bottles, linger bov Is aud fairy lights,
which ware is very rare.
Ouiir leaders should not fail to
visit the store aud inspect this
beautiful stock for we are unable to
mention everything seen. Leaving
the main show loom the heavier
stock was examined aud everything
found iu tho neatest order. Over
the back entrance to the store is a
wire woven roof which should not
fail to be examined. Sepl. 13.
THE U. S. S. ALhHT.
The U. S. S. Alert arrived this
morning, 31 days, 11 hours fiom
L'athio. She bad -plendid weather
with occasional shou 1 rs. The only
noteworthy event during the pai
sae was the sitili.ini; ot Diamond
Head. The Alert is an 11011 cssel,
painted while, of 1020 tons displace
ment. She is 185 fed between per
pendicular and peipendicular and
31 feel beam, lk-r engines are of
.jGO horse power ami can ptopel the
e-si 1 at tho rate of ten knots. The
Alert carries four guiis, one G0
potii d idle and ihiee Htnuotli-buic
guns, one ot the smootli-bnics 11
inch and two 0 inch. Her men all
told, number 135 The Alert was
oiden d by a v ia- message to a1!
fur lloui-lniii, lul it is not ki ok 11
h)v long she rtdl r muni here or
where she will next sail for.
Follow ini is a list of the ofllcers
of ihe Alcit:
Commander J. D. Graham, Com
manding. Lieut. Garvin, Executive Officer.
Lieut. F. K. Greene.
Lieut. C. B. T. Moore.
Ensimi, Jno. J. Knapp.
Ensign, II. II. Whittlesey.
Eiisijn, I. K. Seymour.
Ensign, W. W. Gilmer.
P. A. Surgeon, E. II. Green.
Chief Engineer, B. C. Gcwing.
P. A. Engineer, R.ibt. Crawlnrd.
Asst. Ei giiiccr, M. A.Anderson.
Asst. Paymaster, L. S. Heap.
METEOROLOGICAL REPORT FOR JULY.
AT 9 A.M. LOCAL TIMi:.
Means lor month.
Temperature Barometer O.'.l
UiicoiTieted Uaiotnetcr Beading. U0, ITS
Corrected liiirometor Heading... .30.07!)
Tuiiipcmtiue, dry bulb 8'."
' wet ' 75.C
Dew point 70.7
Jtclatlvu humidity 1M
Chilic force of aqueous vapor. ... i7.'-'
AT !) I. M. LOCAL TIME.
Temperatuie Barometer 78.1
Uncorrected Barometer Reading. 30.17 1
(lonectrtl Itai oinetoi-Heading.. 30.0AL
Teuiiieiatuie, diy bulb
" wet "
l-ias lu force o- aqueous vapor
Mil Iniiiiii leuipi'iaiuit-
Rainfall as pi r i'lm-lomclcr luclic)
i:.Titu.Mi:s rou month.
Highest eorieiteiK ar. muling, 30.111
on the L'liih ai !) a. .u.
Lowe-t enirectcd R r. leading, 30.03S
011 ihe tilth mid VJ h tit i) a. M.
Illgltcrt t iiipuuiuuo iu Mimic, B
on the 20th.
Lowei-t tempeiauuc iu shade, 70 on
(jic.tiC't daly ivjnfail, .'2 0 Indus
on the Uth.
Hl.MIV t'OB - DAMS.
IHDEPENDEMtt OF friEXlGO.
Sunday, the Kith being the Suv-only-eighth
nntiivctsuiy of the "In
dependence ol Mexico," to day
was Hiibaiituied nivi observed as
The Government ling was hoisted
ocrthu public buildings aud the
tt'prosvnUnvetf of the vatious na
tions displayed their Hags at their
resiliences. The U. S. ships 'Vundn
dalin and Alu i," gracefully eorupli-
rr.i'nlvd Hit oc i-iiu by giMii ti'
Mexican Hug he j.o-,1 v mi.i." a. l.i
3JP.li.li JJJ-lf inTES.
His Honor the Chief Justice this
morning passed upon 11 nil allowed
the annual accounts in the following:
Account of David Dayton execu
tor of the will of Israel Fisher, de
ceased. Account of Mrs. A. A. Petty
guardian of ibu hein of Jason Pen y,
deceased. This account includ d
a staliiiient of cost of the Per -y
Block, comer of Nuiiatui tiuil Ho el
Actouiu of Nakniewalu (k) guai 1
ian of Kulird mid Kiialli, minors.
A'TOiint of J. Meemano guardi n
of l-oMiri'mieu a minor.
Accounts of F. A. Schaef-r
guai dian of the heirs of Hermann
Hols'ein, deceased and heirs of Jno.
Tie iiccoitnt of .Trustees of the
Lii.mlilo estate tiled by lion. W. O.
Smith were lef erred lo the master
for vi rilication and report. Sept. 11.
In the matter of the estate of
Mrs. Ssuah Dickson, late of Hono
lulu deceased, the court, McCully
J., signed an order of probate of
the will. The application was
heard on the third instant and con
tinued for the evidence of one ot
the attesting witnesses. The estate
consists of cash, stocks and bonds
iu Cincinnati, Ohio, U. S. A., of
the value of 32,000. The deyisces
under the will arc M. Dickson, of
Honolulu, a son, Mrs. II. L. How
ard, of Los Angeles, California, a
daughter and grandchildren of the
deceased who are residents in Ho
nolulu. Hon. S. M. Damon is the
executor of the will, Judge Ilart
will appearcl for the proponent.
A complaint was filed this morn
ing on behalf of Juan de Costa, of
Kan, Hawaii, against one John N.
Kapahu, an Attorney at Law, of the
same plai e, charging tne laucr
with malfeasance of ofllco
and praying for revocation
of license" and restitution of funds
paid the attorney on complainant's
account. IH3 Honor Justice Mc
Cully. while in attendance at the
Kau term, ordered the respondent
to -how euse on Monday the 8th,
of Ooiober next, why the prayei of
tho petition should not be gianl ad.
Deputy Attorney-General A. P. Pe
terson appears for the tomplainMit.
An order of default against de
fendant was this morning signed by
the Chief Justice in the assumpsit
suil of John II. Reeve vs. The P 111
ioa Sheep and Stock Ranch Com
pany ot Waiiuca, Hawaii. The
amount claimed isS41(i 37. Cre'h
lon and Ashfoid for plaintiff. S pt.
Mrs. L. S. Bennett has been ap
pointed to the Waialua Government
Sebool in place of Mr. Mitchell, vho
has taken charge of the school at
Mis3 Mary Babcock has rcsig led
her position in the Royal Scb ol.
.Miss Mabel Ladd lias been appt ,nt
cd a li-m her in the latter school.
M-. A. T. Atkinson, lusper or
General of Schools, leaves on T es
il.iy next for a circuit of the isb.nd
of Haw-mi, to be absent about se'en.
or 1 i:;ht weeks. He will make a
thorough inspection of all the
S'.'hoolt- on that island.
A comse of study to be used in
the Go eminent schools has been,
prepared by Mr. Atkinson and Mr.
M. M. Scott jointly, and printed
copies, will be sent next week to all
A Hawaiian geography and Ha
waiian history are iu course of pre
paration. THIRD CIRCUIT COURT.
Mr. Justice McCnlly returned
from Waiohinu, Kau, yesterday,
whiiher he went to hold a term of
the-Third Judicial Circuit Court.
Mr. A. P. Peterson, Dep. Attorney
General, and Captain Fehlbehr, the
can't-get-along-without officer re
turned at the same time. There were
110 jury cases. Two divorce cases were
gi anted and one refused. John N.
Kapahu, a lawyer, was charged with
malpractice, iu making collections
and not returning tho money. He
wns ordeied to appear before the
full Court at Honolulu, October 8th,
to show cause why ho should not be
disbarred. Pleasant weather pre
vailed during the stay of tho Court.
TI10USLES NEVER COME SINGLE.
Among the passengers on the last
mail Meanier hum Sun Franclsci was
Mr. G. D. Fcaron.a broiher-ln-luwof
Mrs. F. W. Damon. He of course
had to undergo the quarantl .e of
fifteen days imposed by the Ljard
of Health. The quarantine w-3 up
on Saturday, and on that day Mr.
Kcnrftn jouied a picnic party sit Mo
nunltia willi the intention of h. ving
a 1 ml good lime us an offset tc the
ties winch iu a measure kept him
fiom enjoying his brief stay i 1 the
islands. Unfortunately Mr. Fca
lon's pleasure was marred by t 1 ac
cident, lie was inuuiiting his 1 irsc,
a itilber largo one, when befo e he
could fairly sit in the saddle, the
animal started on a trot, and Mr.
Fearoii was thrown to the ground,
tho shock breaking his arm. He
came to town and medical ail was
summoned. This morning wo earn
that Hit' gentleman was very com
fm Uiblu and the injured meinl cr is
di ing well.
THE DAfL'lJULLEfrN I tbe
i, lo-uiui eiivuladon of my aper
1. .u -1 fn thU Klutjd. m. fiQ oeo i pr