J. MOTT SMITH,
Director of the Government Press.
WEDNESDAY, JULT S, 1S6S.
OSee of the Board of Health,
Honolulu. July 1. 1S6S.
Mt. Divw DavTos txs this day two ap
pointed agent of tbe Baiu or Health for
the City of Honolulu.
F. TV. Hutchisos,
The Ic-Howiag gentlemen have beea appoint
ed agent to gnat Marriage Licenses : A.
M uoox, for the district of Banalei, Island of
Kauai ; W. T. Martia. for the district of Kaa.
Ialaaa of Hawaii ; M. Kaleihaa. for the Island
of LanaL And the Rev'ds Makuakaae. Jo
seph Maauel, L. KnaiboUni, J. Baaaloa, Gui
tar Kopert aad Boniface Schaefer haTe bees
duly licensed to perform the damage ceterao
ay. F. VT. Hr-rcaisox.
JUaistK of laterior.
We devote a Urge portion of oar space
to the publication of the laws. The law,
Dnblished to-dav. amending Section 7SS of
the Gril Code, gives to the voter the far-
ther security or secrecy, if he so desires,
in that he may inclose his ballot in a seal-
ed envelope and have it thus deposited in I
the ballot box. Ill ere can hereafter be I
no complaint on the part ol the voter, or !
of candidates, that the rote is examined by
the inspectors, more than sufficient to de
termine whether only one ballot is offered,
for the option of having it pass without
examination, by inclosing it in a sealed
envelope is accorded to the voter, ffe
believe, that hitherto the freedom of the i
elector was sufficiently secured br tie sim-
pie folded ballot, aad the practice here, as ;
elsewhere, shows that the candidates and ' prescribed decoction of vegetable medicines.
their friends roluntarilr print their tickets j re totally unaccustomed to mineral
eo that ther may easily be distinguished ' Ma chemical preparations, being
from that of their Opponents, aad therebv ! ocfUe lo bor elQ- ...
... ..... ,1 Experience has proved that tbeviaavbe
avoid that secrecy which the law accords I cnml ,n
most forms of sickness, by
as one of the advantages of the ballot, j retraining them from lying about, by nonr
Practice versus theory was exemplified in ' ishing food and regular baths; they are ac-
the last elections, and have been fine spun
deductions drawn as to the results upon
the will of the electors; but before the
committee of the Assembly, on the case of
some of the contested seats, that the eleo
tion was influenced br this previous '
knowledge of what candidates were being in? for their own beautiful land when sick; t
voted for br the elector, it could not be th3 mc5t u5it1 b-T P"001 "tfon i
-,"-, I on ti part of their civilized masters. A !
shown that the defeated party were any , encouraging risit from their mas- j
more desirous to conceal the names oaterwm wortB Qcr, than a rast-deal of !
their tickets than the successful ones, or ! medicine. They will repay all such kind- I
that such knowledge was sufficient to riti- I ness. Tbey are not a bmitish, ungrateful j
ate the elections as being through fraud ) peP" out pome, Kino ana grateiui, ana
or improper inSnences. "With the further I rV the same things from oth
. . , -, , . s rs- In a word, their sickness must have
provision now made to provide for perfect as well as medical. It is
screcT as to the rote offered, we hare lit- j DOt Decessary to specify tieir particular dis-
ue wiui ioi n win auupieu uy uie
rotcrs. or be urged br the candidates at
future elections as a general practice. It
is well to hare the provision in the law. as
it will take awar all future argecect br
girintr the liberty to the electors to choose
either a folded or en enveloped ballot.
The law regarding the qualification o
electors, published last wees:, is a rerr
fnri. .Wn ,m MV f", !
, ; dencr of their food. Vegetables will be rais-
detern.in.ng who ar voters nnder the , bj or muit proccred wbtrt
Constitution. The law of 1E64 had some I cmno- be raised ; radUhes, tomatoes, cueum
ambtgaities. which hare been removed, bers, etc., are in universal demand in Japan,
and the duties of the several officers They will also cultivate a diss of vegetables,
charged with making cp the roll of voters ! or nlitr weeds, which no other people use
is now well defined." j " Io tcb " the burdock, and others of
The assessors books are made cp with ; T ur t K oovxsxaxct
some additional columns, embracing the Must be firm, but cot blustering nor tyran
qoafiSraiions cecpssarr to the privilege of icaL In their own land their work is almost
a rote, and ther are required to enter the ' wholly performed by the task, and it is sug-
naae of ererr person whose proper or j trf tilt F3nlere nd this plan the
. . i most successfuL Tbey are cot the ceaseless
income comes up to the required Emit, i . , . .
,.! workers the Chinese are, especial v when
The tax-collectors. w,th this guide m their , uborin;: for ttemselves. These Japanese
hands, are required to make up a poll list ! hive never worked for themselves, except
of those who hare paid up their taxes. the mechanics among them. ' Tbey must be
and also to sspplTiauT osissons which ' taught how to do their task and they will be
mar have occurred through the assessors. ,
and deErer the list into the hands or the 1
5,rn f F.Torr Trin !
r . , . :
roter also will receive a tax receipt, across ,
which will be printed ia red, qualified to
Tbe inspectors are ordered to post the
poll lists conspScooasJr before election day. j
.1 UU t- .-c ," v. ,v .
wii vi tha .
name to be
voter himself mar cause his
added, shouid t hare failed to hare been
entered dt ttse obeers ccargec wita teat
duty. I which they have scarce any estimate. They
At the polls therefore, rffervoce to the are apparently servile, but are really a manly
poll Hit and tie production of the tax ! people, and while cot wHUcl, yet tare self-
. . . . . , 4. . , , i reliacce and self-respeci.
receipt will at once decide upon tie right
. , . , I TSXtB WAGES, ric.
of the voter to deposit ha baflot. j XitT ij little, consSdericg the
By this Uw aap'e provision is nade to prf cfthe clothing tier must need
asm to every voter his privilege. Tbe ' purchase out of their wages. Bouse ser
SUte provide, without any effort on his -j vaais wm doubtless in most instances have
part, thai his came sialldurj appear oa the j of ti dothtor gir them. It win
poll Est. Xo unreasonable complaint can
be erred by hiin. if neglecting to make
sere tbti his sase has sot been omitted
oa the fist, b j a persosa! exzaication of
tie same aftr being posted, asd an effort
tn rrrael it. he shall Dresest hU ballot t
tWI ; f ih -rvriiTL-
Tfee vote, while justly considered to be
a Best ralaabld rigit, must be lightly
rrfrnByd by feiai who neclecU to secure it
is tie Coras prescribed by Uw.
The seewd section of the tar recites
Ike n Itfcralinn required by the Cocstitn
laas. It k Aeyou'ivrinTi of real property
of flSB dear raiee: leasehold property fbr-j
wViiAfttfer itiittt rests! is paid; or
iaconr r not les than $75 persassBi
imni boa av uyutty or sobs kwfal
tmptarmest.; xed the afeStr to read ss
A- yeai 2at of 4ueL its beea raised by
9fm tUcveEBcmtioe revered fey
the Constitution, and the public bare been
treated time nod aala to rhetorical flour
ishes by these advurxxxl .students in polit
ical lore upon retrogression, and an ignor
ing of the political lights of the age, bat
when the assessors re tarns have ben nade
under the lav just published, it will lie
found that ererj industrious Hawaiian,
that works enough to feed himself, serves
the State by supporting himself, and
acquits himself as a law-abiding subject,
will find his name on the poll list. rac
ticallT, suffrage under the Constitution is
free, and no Hawaiian is so ppor as to be
excluded the suffrage is based on that
manhood which proves itself, the right
metal, by discharging the duties implied in
Hints concerning the JapaBete
It U well known that all "vegetarians,"
as the Japanese are, lack the physical stami
na of more carnlverons nations; they also
lack fortitude in sickness, and courape In dis
tress. Tbey are easily made sick, and though
neTer Tery IH, die without apparent cause to
those who have medically treated more rag.
ged patients. They also require less medi
cine and milder treatment In every way.
These remarks apply in a great measure to
j the Japanese. A right understanding of
,bdr bblu of me ad ""fie ia ticknc
j of S"1 ,erTlce to ,hcm "d
employers. We note several thine of im
Comlng from a colder climate to the trop-
Sc lt li expected they will all pass through
,ome HtkS dekness of some sort. We
1 ... . - . V. . 1. -.111 1. -
have every reason to suppose that it will be
very light, as their new homes do sofneces
sltate much change in diet, which is gener
ally the great cause of severe acclimating
illness. These Japanese will doubtless have
mild intermittent attacks of fever. These :
attacks may be mitigated by insisting upon
thip iV'lr hath? Ihr it irfritnmwl t,if In
Jlpln, Jcept when" sick, then they are kept .
cicly confined by their physicians and not ,
permitted to eat or drink anything but the i
customed to these hot, and it may be a sav-
in ,0 "hoe vho tlTe "umbers or them em- j
10 u f heating ,
giving way to despondency nd absolute in-1
crtness, as ttey often do upon the slightest I
illness. Doubtless they will have some long'
eases and their treatment; these the physi
cians will soon discover. are generally mild
in form, requiring no "heroic treatment."
Rice is the principle article; beans also
form one of those constantly used in their
various ways of preparing them. Fish, fresh
and cured, are necessary and daily used.
Codfish, Salmon, and dried sb of all sorts
will be acceptable. Fruits will he found
very useful to remedy the constipating tea-
found willing to learn and will intelligently
Prfcm Urtd me !
pnearicras, never prompt, never hurried, j
and it will require patience to train them to
tbe pp Dr drffiation, in
jxj me. They wm in all cases demand
what they deem to be tieir rirhts, and win
bear no impositions. In most cases where
-fJ complain, ftere win be found some cause
more or less, for IL Ttey are not vindictive.
"" or ,or
quarrelsome nor rcvecsefuL but unless sat-1
.t..iV J -.v , ,
,j EOt ttcbborn With them, a j
promise is a bosd in everything but ttw, of !
be necessary to prevent their gambling away i
their pay among themselves. Tbe "small
masters" wiH tare to be watched carefully
la this matter. Their own government has
severe laws against gambling, and here, if
there are any such laws, they wd have to be
strictly enforced, el the more enfertneale
twin be cKsriyperniles on pay-day. It may!
be weQ, if their confidence can be secured, I
to arrange that some one appointed by their ,
employers shall keep the accounts of plasta-1
tion laborers. Tbeir "fniaH masters" cay
object to this; but this, if asy, wis he the
point of diSEcslry. It Bay be well to avoid
it before the rst pay-day. House servants
had better be ttesr own baskers, or beper
ffiitlcd to deposit their earsisgs with their
tead-saster, Toai Sabere. who case with
ibea, aad who wSL I feeSere, deal honestly
with thea. A. J. L.
Hoaelale, 3me ST, 19SS.
An Aibeas setter state tfaat the Greek
GorersaeatlasreeeiTed the Cretan Deps
jex, cas -rtrtaallr reeognirfnc Crete as a
Mit cT Jfce Grrek Ertioo. which, -probaHy,
wffl eadtfce war httwecBTafceyaad Greece
TaaFocRTRAT Kawaiahao. The oration
and other exercises arranged by the Commit
tee, for the Fourth, look place at Kawaiahao
at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning. The
church was prettily dressed with wreaths of
evergreen, and the desk of the pulpit covered
with the American Flag.
The President of tht day, Col. Z. S.
Spauldlug, Acting Minister-Resident, made
the following Introductory remarks:
FeCote Qyvxtryncn Ladies and Cnn:
To the accidental absence of our Minister
Resident, who is unfortunately prevented br
severe Illness from returning to hit post, 1
owe the high honor of being called to pre
side over your rejoicings here to-day.
Upon an occasion like this, when you as
Americans, and friends of America, are
gathered together to commemorate the day
that gave birth to onr nation, and to cele
brate the anniversary of an act by which " life,
liberty, and the pursuit ot happiness" were
guaranteed to untold millions. It is fitting
that he who is charged and empowered by
our Government with the care of her in
tents and the protection of her citiiens npon
these Islands, should congratulate yon upon
the prosperous close of an old, and the aus
picious opening of a new year in the history
oi our oeiovea counuy. il is, meraurc,
with the consciousness that J represent,
however unworthily, the Minister-Resident,
upon whom you are accustomed to look as
the representative of the justice, dignity and
power of our country, and that I but express
his sentiments when I say to you that I feel
"it it good to be here."
This is no unmeaning show. "o Idle or
curious motive calls you forth from the du
ties of business or the pleasures of home.
The day we celebrate marks no common
event in tne annais oi nisiory.
e annais oi nisiory.
It n that the nrineinle declared nine-
ty-two years ago to-day, when that immortal
band of fiftv-six patriots set their hands to
the Declaration of Independence, are just as
dear to Americans now as thenl It means
that the experiment oi self-government has
sot failed; that the Republican bubble has
not burst; that, tried by the fiery ordeal of
civil war, our country has comb forth n 1th a
new lustre and glory to her friends, and a
warning to her foes. It means that you,
Americans, always loyal to the Government
nnder which yon live, fail not i& your devo
tion to ue una oi your nirui, ana 10 icai
proud emblem of ""Oerty and union, now
that you heartily respond, trom these rock- f among which were, "the good health and
ribbed Islands of the Pacific, to the praises ; long life of Bis Majesty Eamehameha V,"
and thanksgivings for the past, and the hopes by u, iip Bishop Malgret ; after which,
and pravers for the future of our beloved , r, ,. . .. .
country,' which to-day are offered up from "Godlave the King" was enng by the boys.
Maine to Calilornia, and from the St. Law-1 Bis Lordship then proposed the "Students
rence to the Gulf, by forty millions of free- , of Ahuimanu," which was responded to by
men, standing together upon the broad plat-' . ,
form of equal ruSu, and believing in tliat prince Albtrt Kunulakea, in a short but
simple but beautiful creed, "the voice of the ! pithy address. "The Board of Education
"Te..b, ,be. "J?" of.G.'odi" Toa ,' w" next proposed bv the President, Rev. R.
sembled here to-day, not to do honor to any 1TT-,. j " . . . . ,
earthly prince or potentate, but to celebrate j wJ'h. d w" responded to by Major a
the Anciversarv of our national birth and B. Judd. The tables were several times
Independence. "Let ns not forget our Indebt- mM b SBCcesslTc guests, until all bad par
edners to Divine Providence for His watchful ' . ., , . .. , . , . .
care over the earlier growth of our nation, j uken of feast-an idea of which can be
surrounded as it w as by difficulties which ! bad from the fact that two bullocks were
made its progress doubtful, but which is ! him for h nrnitnn trwi th mHt
( .- i.u tt : r III-
tiU ' - CUV . l 1UL .7 llHWUUil V, I 111
power in the miraculous liberation of four
millions of souls, thus removing from our
councils the only element that could breed
trouble in our body politic
fellow counirvmen: ininc not inai our
country looks with Indifference upon her j
cuuarezi ia jurcico uuas. xpccwir piru
Ing is the contemplation of these Hawaiian
Isles, where the may point with pride to the
labors of her noble sons and daughters, who,
in the introduction of relizion.'the rivilln
tion of a race, the formation of a language,
and the establishing of a system of unparal
leled general education, within less than
half a century, have written one of tbe bright
est page In the history of the world, and
have caused Americans 'everywhere to feel
identified with this nation, through the la
bors of their countrymen.
Let tbe future record of Americans be as
bright and shining as in the past ; let the
principles we cherish be exemplified In the
character of our citizens, and our country
shall continue to hold her right to the high
title she has gained among the nations of
the earth, as "the land of the free, and the
After the applause had subsided, the Pres
ident announced the Prayer, by Rev. S. C
Damon; followed by the reading of the De
claration of Independence, by J. W. Austin,
Esq. ; the Oration of the day, by Rev. L. B.
G click, and Benediction, by Rev. B. B. Par
ker. The singing by the Choir, under the
direction of A. F. Judd, Esq., was the pieces,
"Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean," and
"The StarSpangled Banner."
On. Tb sores. Unreliable rumors hare
been floating through the town since tbe ar-
U1 luc 01 1nc nu I
lessproceedingsoftheoUtradersamongthejHiaikcjpok on lhe nisht or the 12th of
Jut',cs"a "'as. c lar a ujese roaic ,
to a conspiracy existing on Manjrou to cut
off the Morning Star, should she visit it, we
can find no proof that such exists, or that
any natives have been put up to such an idea
by the foreigners trading there. It is one of
those rumors which grow from malicious
ness or a petty hostility .among men thrown
in each other's way down there.
We learn on inquiry from reliable sources,
that the rumors regarding Captain Pease,
who has charge of a trading interest there,
are untrue, and that so far from absenting
himself, he is in China with a venture of
goods, baring chartered the Guam brig Ana
to take bis cargo from Ascension to Shang
bae, and that he will return to Honolulu
next falL Letters from officers who are un
der him speak in commendatory terms of his
management of business asd tbe manner of
his intercourse with the natives of those
groups. We believe that the reports of the
cocoanut oil traders about each other must
be accepted with mnch allowance. At the j
nest tne business is a cangeross as well as a
precarious one, carried on as it is, on most of
the islands, with savages, who are under no
law but their own win, and who have little
fear of punishment from national vessels for
outrages committed on cither traders or ves
sels. Necessarily, the men left on the sta
tion are not drawn from the upper-ten cf
society, or governed in their talk or transae
tions by tbe strictest code of honor. There
is no law on those solitary atolls to regulate
competition and compel respect to another's
rights, and hence the law of tbe strongest or
the sharpest, is sometimes put into requisi
tion to obtain control of the trade.
There are several vessels engaged In the
business, which is managed by patting a can
on an Island, with goods, and casks for the
oS, which is collected in driblets from time
to tice, and finally is called" for by the Tea
sel on her trip cf collection. The ecu: peti
tion is pretty lively to get tbe oil, and as a
natural consequence, ths reports upon each
others doings are pretty lively iso. The
selection of agents and mars gem est of the
details of the trade, eo far as the TesseU sail
ing from here is concerned, is well spokes of
by those living in Micronesia, who are wor
thy of credence, and hence the gossiping
Tarns cf WjV i . m sailors or needy adven
turers, can hardly be accepted a reliable
As English gentleman lately called at
ooe of tbe Pans postoScea to isqsire
bow much it woald cost to sead kiffiseif
fcocietoEociaadbysaaiL He was weizfeei
and after a little cakstatioa the cferk is
foroed him that it would cost B18 Gases.
The sum wzs counted oat. but tie poHec
were called, and milord was fentbick to
bis hotel and prooocaced issase.
ExaxrxATtox or Ahcixasij; Coueoe.
VTe give the following report ef Ahnlminn,
by one of the audience :
The filth public annual examination of this
Institution came on on Thursday last, the
2nd Inst, in the presence of a great number
of visitors from all parts of the Island. The
exercises took place at 10 a. x., nnder a spa
clons lanai, built In front of the Institute
for the occasion. The opening prayer waa
said by his Lordship Bishop Malgret, after
which the pupils were examined In the fol
lowing exercises :
L Primary Lessons, Reading, Primary
Arithmetic, Spelling and Reading, and Sing
ing the "Ahulnianu College," composed
by Prince A. Kunulakea.
2. Reading and Interpreting English Into
Hawaiian, Reading, (4th class), English
Grammar, French Exercises, and Singing
the "Hawaiian Flag."
3. Latin, Spanish and French Exercises,
AU the exercises were passed with great
spirit and address, and were satisfactory,
showing the success of the President and
professors in their arduous undertaking of
I training the 'native pupils, numbering about
40, in their rtndies, in discipline and order.
After the examination was finished, the
pupils exhibited their declamatory talent
"Cnthullln's Warning," by Prince Albert
Kunulakea, was a decided success. The
beautiful accent with which he delivered
vi.. . i .ti .., t,i .i
, -S" ' "
speak. "Cicero against Verres" was well
, rendered by Andrew Kamauoba. Singing
I . . t.,: n
,he ,wo MTbe Beauties of Country
Life," and the "College Boys," closed the
After the examination, the boys cleared
their books off the tables, and they were
joyfully replaced by tempting dishes. The
boys, with their President and Professors,
and a few Invited guests, sat down to the
1 feut of tte g,,, toatl wen! ottatd
. w n
were at table, they were entertained with
songs by the boys, and the affair gen
erally, was one of festivity. At about 4
o'clock, the whole crowd commenced to dii-
perse, to meet again on the 16th Of August
Cntcrrr Cocbt, 2d Circcit, (.Man), Jcse
Tebx, 1S6S. The Court opened on the 23d
of June, Mr. Justice Davis presiding, and
Circuit Judge, A. J. Law rence, on the bench.
The following cases were disposed of:
Rex vs. Solomon Miner Burglary and
Larceny. The prisoner was charged with
breaking and entering tbe house of Hiram
Freeman, in Lahaina, and taking therefrom
the cum of $160. Verdict guilty; sentence,
fouryears imprisonment at hard labor. Pris
oner's counsel moved for a new trial, which
being overruled, they took their exceptions
to tbe Supreme Court.
Bis Ex. the Attorney-General for the Crown.
Messrs. W. a Jones and J. D. Barekost
for tbe prisoner.
Rex vs. George Maiming. Verdict not
Bis Ex. the Attorney-General for Crown.
W. C Jones, Esq., for prisoner.
Rex vs. Kalelmacuhia Burglary. Verdict
guilty; sentenced to six months imprison
ment at hard labor.
Bis Ex. the Attorney-General for Crown.
Bon. A. M. Kahalewal for prisoner.
Rex vs. Tin Ah Chin, Cbeow Kum Farel,
Lanon and Agnn Murder. The prisoners
were clars-ed with tie murder of Xanna. at
JlourTi isci Verdict guilty; sentenced to
jj on tu, of iUjnat. Prisoners'
counsel moved for a new trial, which was
overruled, and exceptions taken to the Su
Bis Ex. tbe Attorney-General for Crown.
Messrs. Wolff and Thompson for prisoners.
Bex vs. Kailianu Malicious Burning. The
prisoner was charged with setting fire to a
field of cane on the Waihec Plantation, on
the night of the 23d of February. Verdict
Bis Ex. the Attorney-Genera! for Crown.
Bon. A. M. Kahalewai for prisoner,
Kicolahilahi and Jos. M. Sylva vs. Aplk
Ejectment. Case heard er parte; no answer
filed. Judgment for plaintiffs.
H. Thompson, Esq., for plaintiffs.
J. W. B. Kauwahi, Esq.. for defendant
Lonoakai vs. Popolo Ejectment. Judg
ment for plaintiff.
Peter Mellish and Marr Ann Mellish vs.
yaaC bj Md wuiiam F. Adams Eject-
meat. Continued until next term.
Messrs. Jones and Thompson for plaintiffs.
A. F. Judd, Esq., for defendants.
Malkaalca vs. Louis Lagulph Petition for
Divorce. Case dismissed; no notice to de
fendant. M. KapeU, Esq., for plaintiff.
L. Wolff, Esq., for defendant.
Manuel Fibres and Henry Cornwell vs. J.
Boardman Appeal from the Commissioners
of Water Privileges of Wailuku. Plaintiffs
counsel moved to dismiss the appeal, as there
was no band filed. Motion overruled by the
Court; exceptions taken to Supreme Court.
This case was not heard by the Circuit Court.
W. C Jones, Esq., for plaintiffs.
Messrs. Wolff and Barekost for defendant.
J. Xahinu rs. KeanaiEa Petition for Di
vorce. Case dismissed for want of prosecu
tion. J. W. H. Kauwahi, Esq., for plaintiff.
H. Thompson, Esq., for defendant.
A man named Sampson, in Pennsyl
vania, cherishes an extraordinary grudge
against Germans. A large fortune in
herited by Urn four years ago has bees
cheerfully spent in payin? fines for assaults
which he invariably makes whenever he
meets a German, and the assaulU by no
means made with the useful weapon em
ployed by tfce'oricinal Samson in Us en
coesier with the 'Philistines.
Xo Highzz. A Jete judge was a noted
wag. A yosaz lawyer was once making
his fat eSort before him. and had thrown
himself oa the wine of his imagination
Gar isto the upper regions, and was seem
isgty preparing for a higher ascent, whes
the judge exdaiised: fold, on, hold oa,
ray dear Sir! Don't go any higher, for
you ere already out of the jurisdiction of
To amend Section S2J of th Civil Code, to en
large the powers of ths Police Courts In cer
tain civil cases.
Be rr Exacted, hy lit A7y, and tit ieyvWa
rtre Atnmbly of tie Hamnan Itlandt, n
tXt Ltgittatun of lie Kingdom ammhleds
Section 1. Section S93 of the Civil Coda
is hereby amended, by striking out the words
"one hundred dollars, wherein one or both of
the parties are foreigners, and inserting in
the plan thereof the words, " Two Hundred
Dollars." so that the latter part of ths section
shall read as follows :
" They shall have exclusive original juris
diction within their respective districts, over
all police eases proper, and over all eases
where the amount of property ia dispute shall
not exceed two hundred dollars.
"Their criminal jurisdiction shall be co-extensive,
with their respeetivo circuits, for the
purpose of arrest, examination, commitment,
and enlargement of parties accused."
Sec S. This Act shall take effect and be
come a law from and after the date of Its
passage ; and all laws and parts of laws con
flicting herewith are hereby repealed.
Approved this Sid day of June, 1S5S.
To compile, and publish ths Penal Laws of
the Kingdom, bom in tne Hawaiian ana
Be it Exacted, ty lt King and ti ZeyiVa-
rire Atmlly of tl Hawaiian lilandt, in
lis Lrgitlatnrt of tie Kingdom auanlUd;
Sectiox 1. The Judges of the Supremo
Court are hereby directed to causa to b com
piled, ready for publication, both in the Ha
waiian and English languages, the Penal
Laws of the Kingdom, which may be in force
at tbe termination of the present Legislative
Sec. 2. The Minister of the Interior is
hereby directed to cause to be published. In
ths Hawaiian and English languages, the
Penal Laws so prepared, as specified in ths
first lection, and is hereby authorised to draw
on the Minister of Finance for the expense of
the same, out of any monies not otherwise
Approved this Sid day of June, 1S6S.
To punish Barratry.
Be it exacted, by tie King, and tie Legisla
tive Auemlly of lie Hawaiian Itlandt, in
lie Ltgitlatnrt of lie Kingdom aitemlled :
If any Captain or other officer or mariner
of a ship or Tessel, on the high seas, or any
other waters, within the Admiralty or Mari
time jurisdiction of this kingdom, shall pirat
ically or feloniously run away with such ship
or vessel, or any goods or merchandise on
board such ship or Tessel, to the value of fifty
dollars, or yield up such ship or vessel volun
tarily to any pirate, every inch person so
offending shall bo deemed guilty of felony,
and, on conviction thereof, shall be punished
by fine not exceeding ten thousand dollars, or
by imprisonment at hard labor not exceeding
ten years, or both, according to the nature or
aggravation of the offense.
Approved this 211 day of June, 1663.
To admit sheathing copper, and all descrip
tion of sheathing metal, free of duty.
Be it Exacted, ly tht King and lie Legisla
tive Ateembly of tie Hawaiian Ielande in
lie Legie lature of the Kingdom ateembled :
Sectiox 1. That sheathing copper, and all
description of sheathing metal, used in covering
the bottoms of vessels, is hereby declared to
be admitted free of duty.
Sec. 2. This Act shall take effect and be
come a law from and after the date of its
Approved this 22d day of Jnne, 18S8.
To authorise the Governors of the Islands of
Hawaii, MauiOahu, and Kauai to admin
Be rr exacted, by Vtt King and Us LegUa
ire -tsarmHy of Vie Hawaiian Islands, in the
Ltgittaturt qf the Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. On and after the passage of
this Act, the Governors of the Islands of Ha
waii, Maui, Oahu.and Kauai shall have power
to administer oaths, and to take depositions of
witnesses, in all matters coming within tieir
Approved this 22d day cf June, 18SS.
To admit certain materials used in tanning,
free of duty.
Be it EXACTED, by lie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Islands, in
tie Legislature ef tie Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. That from and after the pas
sage of this Act, oak-bark, catechu, and other
snbstanee- containing' tannin," and used in
the process of tanuing, when imported Into
this kingdom, shall be free of duty.
Approved this lid day of June, 1ESS.
Respecting the taking of Acknowledgments.
Be rr Exacted, by lie King and tie Legisla.
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Islands, in
tie Legislature of tie Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. From and after the passage of
this Aet the Ctreuit Judge of Iho Island of
Oahu shall be authorised to take acknowledg
ments of tha conveyance of real estate, in
like manner as the same authority is conferred
upon other Circuit Judges.
Approved this 22d day of June, 1 f 63.
To amend Chapter 21, Section 5 of tbe Penal
Be it exacted, ly tie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Ielande, in
tie Legislature of tie Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox I. That the fifth section of the
twenty-first chapter of the Penal Code, be and
tbe same is hereby amended to as to read as
Sec 5. Whoever is guilty of receiving
stolen goods -to tbe amount of one hundred
dollars or more, tbaU be punished by impris
onment at hard labor not more than five years,
and bj fine not exceeding five hundred dollars:
and if it be an amount less than one hundred
dollars he shall be punished by imprisonment
at hard labor not more than two years, and by
fine not exceeding one hundred dollars ; pro
tided lowever, if this is the first offense, and
the convict shall make satisfaction to the party
injured to the full Talc of the property, be
shall not be subject to punishment by impris
onment for such oSease.
Sec 2. Tbe several Police aad District
Courts shall have jurisdiction to try, asd
pusiih any person charged with receiving
stolen goods to the amount of less than one
Sec 3. This Act shall take effect and be
come a law from and after ths date ef its
Approved this 23d day cf June, 1S53.
Section 4Z4 of the Civil Code.
Be rr exacted, by tie Ki-g and tie Legisla
tive Assembly cf tie Hawaiian Islands, in
the LegiAalure of tie Kingdom tueembled:
Sectiox 1. That Section 431 of the Civil
Code be, and the same is hereby aaeaded so
as to read aa follows :
Sec 131- Tbe fee for adaiaistering the
oath of aCegiasee, rabseribisg tbe jurat and
grastisg certificate of the sase, shall be Tiva
Dollars : provided, however, that tbe Miaister
of the anterior may, is his duertcioa, remit
part er the whole of said tee, when the afore
said path shall be ajaxaistered to isMeigrsBts
istrcdaeed ben tsMoagh the ageaey of A
Beard of Immieralies-
Sac 2. This Aot siuM leMsse a law from
aad after the date of its ft'lltfe.
Apparel tins I Mi if of Jose, ISCg.
h ' aBAXMaS.
To authorise a Loan.
Be IT EXACTED, by tie King and tt Zsffcfa
ti'r Assembly of tie Hawaiian Island,, in
tie Legislature of tie Kingiom assembled:
Sectiox 1. Ths Minister of Finance, under
ths direction of Bis Majesty tbe King la
Cabinet Council, Is hereby authorised to issue,
from time to time, the bonds of this Govern
ment to an amount not exceeding one hundred
thousand dollars, with Interest at a rate not
exceeding nine per cent, pir annum. Such
bonds shall be signed by tht Minister of
Finance, and countersigned by the. Registrar
of Publie Accounts, aad shall be payable at
such time aa may be specified upon their face,
but not later than twenty-Eve years from the
day of their date.
Sec. 2 Such bonds shall bo considered a
sufficient security upon the pledge of which
the unemployed funds ia ths Treasury may
be loaned for a period not exceeding sixty
Sec. 3. The Act entitled an Aet to author
ise the Minister of Finance to negotiate a loan
for certain purposes, approved July 27 th, ISM,
Is hereby repealed.
Approved this 23d day of June, 1$3.
To designate a place for landing Cattle In
Be it exacted, by tie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Islands, in
tie Legislature of the Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. That the Minister of the Inte
rior may designate a wharf or other landing
place, with sufficient depth of water to accom
modate coasting Teasels, at which all cattle
brought into the harbor of Honolulu in coast
ing vessels shall be landed, and the wharf or
other place so set apart, shall be published for
at least three months in the Hawaiian and
English languages in two newspapers pub
lished in Honolulu.
Sec 2. The Minister of the Interior Is
hereby authorisad. to. pwrehaj fo th Ha
waiian Government, and pay for the same out
of proceeds of sales of real estate, a suitable
location for a wharf and road ou which all
cattle brought Into the harbor of Honolulu In
coasting vessels shall be landed, and he shall
establish reasonable charges for the use of
such landing place.
Sec 3. Any person landing cattle from a
coasting vessel at any wharf or other place
In the harbor of Honolulu, other than that
named and published by the Minister of tbe
Interior, as.pmvided in the first section of this
Act, shall be subject to a fine of not less than,
twenty-five dollars nor more than one hundred
dollars for each offence ; and the vessel from
which cattlo may be so landed shall be liable
for tbe amount of the fine and costs.
Sec 2. This Act shall take effect and be
come a law from and after the date of its pas
sage. Approved this 24th day of June, 18S3.
For the protection of Game,
n'iereas, certain individuals have been at
much expense in importing certain foreign
animals, that the mountains and forests of
this country may be stocked with game;
Be it Exacted, by lie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Islands, in
lie Legislature of tie Kingdom assembled :
Sectiox 1. No person shall shoot or de
stroy any birds or animals, ferns natural, which
shall have been introduced into this country
within fire yenrs, under a penalty of not more
than twenty dollars for each offense.
Sec 2. Nothing In this Act shall be con
strued to prohibit the destruction of sueh
birds or animals as shall be proved to be com
Approved the 22d day of June, 1863.
To secure to Married Women the benefits of
Be IT Exacted, by tie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tie Hawaiian Islands, in
tie Legislature of tie Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. Any Married Woman, by her
self, and in her name, or in tbe name of any
trustee, with the assent of ber husband, may
cause his life to be insured for any term of
time, ir she shall survive ber husband, the
amount of insurance due and payable upon
ber husband's decease shall be payable to ber
own use, free from thu claims of her husband
or bis creditors.
Sec 2. In ease the wife shall not be living
at tbe decease of ber husband, the amount of
such insurance shall be paid to ber personal
representatives, and accounted for as part of
ber estate, or It may be expressly made paya
ble to any cnna or enuaren.
Bxc 3. Ibis Aet shall not be construed to
authorise the payment of a larger annual pre
mium than Fire Hundred Dollars out of any
property of tbe husband.
Approved this Z3d day of Jnne, 1888.
, Kaxebaxeba B.
To regulate contracts between Masters and
Be IT exacted, by lie King and tie Legisla
tive Assembly of tne Hawaiian islands, in
tie Legislature of tie Kingdom assembled:
Sectiox 1. All contracts for service be
tween masters and servants, where either of
tbe contracting parties is of Hawaiian birth,
shall be written and printed In both tbe Ha
waiian and English languages. No sueh con
tracts shall have effect Sx law when executed
in one language only.
Sec 2. The Minister of tbe Interior is
hereby authorised to prepare, in both lan
guages, printed lorms or contracts, as provided
for In the forezoinc section, in blank, as to
place, time of service, wages, name, place
where engaged, and place of residence.
Sec 3. This Aet shall become a law from
and after the date of its passage.
Approved tbia 2 day or June, 1863.
EzrECrs or the becekt Earthquakes
is ths West Indies ox Bea Socxdixgs.
The following very Interesting letter from
Mr. E. B. Perkins, United States Consul at
St. Croix, West Indies, was read before tbe
American Geographical and Statistical So
ciety: USTTED ESTATES COXSCLATE, I
8t. Cboix, W. L, April 2Mb. 1SC8. f
To the Secretary American, Gcoarathical and
Statistical Society, Sew Tort Sir: Her B ti
tanic Majesty's ship Sphinx, Captain R. A.
Hamilton, has recently visited these waters
for tbe purpose of ascertaining If any differ
ence has been made in the sounding by tbe i
late earthquakes. Captain Hamilton Informs j
me tbat be has discovered no change. I en-1
close a rough sketch, copied from bis deep I
sea sounaiugs, woica may ue oi some inter
est to tbe Society, Dot only on account
of tbe particular object for which he was
sent here by tbe Admlraltr. bnt also aa
showing the geological formation of these
islands ana toe practicability or a lelrgrapn
cable. He remarked to me " that he tbongbt
tbe depth would make those who were think
ing of a cable think twice about It as a pay
ing concern." Tbe 1,000 fathoms off Ham's
Bluff, without bottom, was within one and
a ball mile of tbe shore, and pro res St.
Croix to be tbe apex bf an immense subma
Tour obedient setvant,
v rr Ti-nw...
United States Consul and ezofietd Wember
American lieograptdcal and etaustlcal
Tbe report of a fatal case of cruelty
practised towards a seaman in tbe British
nary, who waa punished by the ear. hu
directed attention to that intrumest ei
torture. It I described a a piece of
wood, eevenHr a tart of a broomstick.
about four inches hoe. Botched at either
end. This h inserted like s hone's bit in
the jsailor'a mouth, asd s eiece of snsn
yarn pawed rosnd tke hack of the maa's
head asd Bade faet to the. Botches nre-
TeeU the gag being poshed oi of tke
moaia D7 tae esvtieet' toscae. The ear
appears to have beea Kre or lew armtmHr
HI V66, 'Arlll Oagjil Mew X Rode 01 1IMM0
meat waa net aMeeikraed by Use artieiea of
war. u w ptBamat M HwMc tat Ma
baa bow beaa farVuHm by a ipoaial I
frfiCB UN .AfiflrtAaHc
KAWAIIA3, PACKET LIXS,
For San Francisco.
THE Al CUPPER BARK
N. T. BENNETT. ComawaeVar,
Having a largs portion of her cargo aliwely
engaged, will sail oa or about
Thursday, July ttM,
for the abova port. For frtifk-l or yaisiwe
having superior accoBMBodatioa for CaMa aad
Steerage Passengers, apply to
WALKER 4 ALUW.
Will run during the present quarter as foUowa
Monday, June 29 Monday, July 29
Monday, July 8 Monday, July 27
Monday, July 13 Monday, August 3
Laying np ths Week oomwiewtlwg Awg. It.
Monday, Augwst IT Monday, Soptsnber T ,
Monday, August 24 Monday, September 14
Monday, August 31
At 4 r. v., precisely, touching at
MsJite'a LftntUnc, t j;
Kealakekna, Wednesday, about noon,
Kallua, Wednesday evenings,
Kawalhae k Mahukona, Thursday eveaisf.
Arriving back at Honolulu Saturday morning.
24. WALKER 4 ALLEN, A grots.
CALIFORNIA. OSSfrSK ARB XXXXM
San Francisco jri HMrttalm
The Company's Splendid A I Steamship
F. CONNOR, Commander,
"Will ran between Iloaolaln sas.4. teat
Francisco y the feUoTrtBC
Ban Trancbeo Mat 2s?
flonolulu May o
Sau Francisco.. .May SSI Honolulu ....Jan t
noaolulu.. .JanlS8aa jTaucico....4un aa
San Franctaco. .July Slllonclahi ..July It
Honolulu July ZllSan Frascisco A of 3
Sau Francisco. . . .Aug 10! Honolulu AsiS
Honolulu Auj SSlean Frandjco.. . ..Sept 10
Through freight to Portland aad Victoria
will bo taken at reasonable rates, and
Liberal Advances Made eat all
Shipments per Steamer. g
Insurance guaranteed at lower rates than by
sailing vessels. Particular care taken of ship,
ments of Fruit.
Air orders for Goods to b purchased In San
Francisco, will be received and filled by return
of Steamer. H. HACKFELD t CO..
HAWAIIAN PACKET IDiX
For Portland, Oregon.
THE FIXE CLirFEK 1AEK.
CLARA R. SUTIL,
N. C. BROOKS, Master,
Will hare Dispatch for the above port oa ber
return from San Francisco.
For freight or passage, having superior ac
commodations for Cabin and Etserag passen
gers, apply to
WALKER A ALLEN.
20- " Agents.
HAWAIIAN PACKET LOT.
For San Francisco.
The following First-Class Ves-Jt
sela will run regularly In the jBflT
D. C. MURRAY,
Eor Prelght er Passage, having Superior
Accommodations for Cabin aad Steerage Pas
sengers, apply to
WALKER t ALLEN,
TBE CLirrEB ICBOOltEB
Carrying tie Hawaiian Mail without Subsidy i
Will Leara Honolulu Bnry aa-taraay,
at Four o'clock r. Returning, wDl leave
awiliwili every Tuesday afternoon.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
IT-tf D. F03TEK e CO.
REGULAR PACKET FM XM.
TBE CLirrEB SCBOOXEB
duW, ODD FELLOW,
Will run regularly as a Packet between Hoao
lulu and llilo. For freight or passage, apply
on board, or to C II UNO UOOX,
Tbe fine atawnelt clipper scltasner
Z. D. CEAKE, Master,
Will run regularly and punctually oa the
above route. For freight or passage apply
to the Master on board, or to
C Baa wot i Co.
March 31,1S6& USa
For HILO, PAUKAA mi WWl
Will run regularly for tbe above ports. For
freight or passage apply to
L. L. TOKBEXT, Honolulu,
11-Sm OrJ. H. CONEY, HHo.
Car Ukta aajl IfaaaaaBalslsl iBStakaal
TBI nlTa aim MewwaaBBaaajj MnNII
di. Sen. Active,
WIItus as a rsaatar iMefcatte IsW aWra
ports, toaehisc at LAKA1XA. Tsrfulattu
passage apply to
WALKIst k ALLOT, "
WiH Mats aaawtaL'
lain sm4 Msi.wTt
tbe Ceaata oa sat4 mr
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