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WEDNESDAY. AFB1L 1 1685
Supreme Crart of tV KwalUa I.liail
April Term, BcUalx April . 18S5-
Mr. jKttkf Jvttin pmi'liiy,
HlWAIIiS jrBT- -CRIMINAL CAStS.
Hio Kinir ts. II. Aon.
Attv. Gen. Tlrarston.
Tie King s. Kelemeneke,
The Kins vs. Frnnt Jletcalf.
niWAIIAN JCTtr CIVIL CASES.
Knmnhonna ts. Kohiann.
Kinney k PeUTson Castle k Poepw.
Kahni . LanVi.
Kinney k I'cterson. HololiiJiiU il'oepoc.
Appeal ol Maui (k) from Comm'rs to as
sess damages etc
Kinney fc Peterson.
Kamakee vs. Moewai.
KeknVe vs. Keliiaa.
Kinney A; l'eterwn. l'res ton k Brown.
AVaiannmea ts. Kane.
Kela vs. 1'ahnilima.
Kinney k Peterson. Dole,
CASES IOB 3CIXED JCKT.
Keawe vs. Homau.
Kinney k l'eterton. Castle.
MoVuhia vs. McCandless.
Kinney .t Petenon. Hatch.
Lincoln vs. Bell.
Kinney k Peterson. Hartwell
ISaldn-in vs. Brown.
Schntfer V Co. vr. Williams.
Jlclntyre k Bro. vs. Williams'.
McCrosson vs. Cummings.
IOKEION JCItr CIUMUAL CASES.
The King vs. Leong Ming.
Assault and Battery.
Attv. Gen. Hartwell.
The King vs. Wong Lung.
Possession of Opium.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
The King vs. Lau Ting.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
The King vs. Ah Yip.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
The King vs. Yaw Chaw.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
The King vs. Chung Wa.
Possession ol uiunm.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
IOBEIGN JCKT CIVIL CASES.
Barnes vs. Makee.
Adamu Ho vs Chun Lin Hong,
Hartwell. .Smith k Thurston.
Bishop .V Co. vs. Stoddard.
Preston. Whiting & Austin.
Anneal of L M. Herrintr from Couun'r to
assess uainage. etc
Kinney k Peterson.
Grinbaum Co. vs. Heed.
Kinney it Peterson.
Kohala Sugar Co. vs. Thomiison
Gumpfer vs. Horn.
Smith A: Thurston. Monsarrat.
Johnson vs. Johnson.
Default Jury Waived.
Whiting As Austin. Hatch.
McCrosson vs. Reciprocity Co.
McDade vs. Iteciprocity Oo.
J. Austin. Castle.
Merrill k Co. vs. Jaeger.
Haw'n Com'al Co. vs. Horner.
Hatch. Hartw ell A; J. Austin.
Wa Leong vs. Sopor.
Yeo Long Sou vs. Hee Ping
Kinney & Puterson.
Waller vs. Conchw.
Whiting A; Austin.
Hartwell A; J. Austin.
Mow Keoug vs. Chung Hin
Ah Sin vs. GerLe,
Hatch. W. It. Austin.
Alok A; Ah Sin vs. Gerke.
Hatch. W. 15. Austin,
Bishop k Co. vs. Bolte.
Preston. Hartwell & W. Anstin.
Kalihilihi vs. Kaina.
Kinney & Peterson. Preston.
Akuna vs. Lokana.
Hatch. Neumann k Preston.
Mokuhia vs. McCandless.
Kinney k Peterson. Hatch.
Lono vs. Phillips.
Kinney & Peterson. Bickerton k Bosa.
The King vs. Chock Hoon.
Atty. Gen. Hartwell.
Cnstlc A Cooke vs. Luce.
Polico Ct, Appeal.
Preston. Atty. Gen.
Cummings vs. McCrosson.
McCiwsou vs. Cummings.
Luha vs. Fernandez.
Ashford. Kinney & Peterson.
W. It. Austin.
McDonald vs. Green.
Hartwell k J. Austin. Bickerton.
Mutch vs. Molan.
Preston & Poepoe.
vs. Kohala Sugar Co.
Kinny & Peterson.
Grinb-ium & Co.
Castle, J. Austin, Ward.
Neumann k Thurston.
Hartwell k W. Austin.
Bight of Way.
Kinney k Peterson.
Smith A; Thurston.
Whiting k Austin.
vs. SungKwong Wo Co.
Sapnn. Covrt of the HawkIIab l.I&nd.
Ia BftBC. January Term. 1885-
llAnBIET A.CoLtMAS vs. Chahlks C.
JmMCJ. McCllj i A J. J. Ouinhn 11,4
The Chief Jastice made C " "
in favor of petitioner en ih
ISSI. The rwimndenl uolci '
Court in banco. A toml fi
filed ilhin the ten days it
Coart, bat accrued cost w
the next day after tlio ten da
At tho October terru Oct
was made by respondent's a
cause upon the calendar,
resitted on the gronnd that t
Tendinj a decision, petilic
poured lcfnre the Conrt in
3Iitt, and Millidrcw their nb -loa-atice
or lit upical and
een:ed and argued ttcfore
On Jnu.ry 12, 16S0,ani4
rendereil a decision rcve
the Cliief Justice.
On imtliuti liv e:iliuncrVl
n.ry "20!l'f tlie (Jonrt nrdcrei
retnrmble Wfons tlie ftill
J.nuary, lfio5, onlerini; tl
liow can.e tvhy the decreo
ticeof the 12tli 8pptrmlwr
stand .it a final jtidgincut an
the crouiKl thai, as npjicaf
and papers on filo no app
erfected as required by lau
Front the testimony oflei
that the withdrawing by cni
to the appeal was not with
A. S IforlrcH itml TP.
tinner urge that the Court it
tained jurisdiction of the ca
of a matter necessary to gi
diction canuot be waived,
costa to lie paid within ten
steps necessary to an appe
law. Failure in this respf
peal nugatory and no bric
valid. Parties cannot W
which arc for the benefit n
case is to lie distinguished i
the waiver affects irregulat
the jurisdiction over the per
already having jarisdictior
subject matter, and this
affects tho canse and snbje
not be waived.
Paakuku vs. Kamoikchuc
He Oopa, 3 llawn. 407.
Rex. vs. Cullen, 3 Haw. I
Est of Kaliiahonui, July
Paona vs. Hcanu, 3 llawi-
Tiedale vs. bark Ahiy, i
Est of Kailikanoa, 3 Hav
Kanhi vs. Liaikulani, 3 1
3S Cat. 28, 4 Cush. 270.
133 Mass. 4GJ,GCush.2( t
119 Mass. 205,5Cuh.6l
17 Pick. 205, 51 Conn. 5!
22 Pick 2D5, 23 Colin. 17
10 Cat 31, 21 Cal.tlS.
Ct Tl. Aftiford fur refpot
to pay costs was a mcro ir
be waived. It is conbider
the palty having a right to
any .ubscqucnt step iqpon
tent on his part to tako nd
sent cures error.
lUnsen vs. lloitt, 14 X. !
Holmes vs. llogcre, 13 C
Keycs vs. Warner, 45 Ca
The Court has jurisdict
matter, i. e. authority to t
try and determine cases :
tlic marriage relation. Cot
The Conrt may gain jurii
ties aby their consent or I
without taking objection,
n,m;iHf, 20 31, also 29 C
108. 32 Gihh. 117. 6 JlitK
26 A. . 232, H'alliiigloHi
art. 9 lfovtml 113, 39 Mid
30 .Ve. 552.
By the Cooil:
Cpon a careful review
cited by both sides we arc
tlic rule BliouM be dtscttarj
The Court in banco han
and determine on ap(cal, d
fruin Ijed and board. Vide
s59 of the Civil Code.
'A Ct.urt has jarisdici
matter, lr, by the law of its
autbolitj to take cegnizal
termino cases of that dot
sumes to act in a case over
not give it authority, the
uient win be aliogcllier
prorty caltni't lie divci
this point there is an impc
law that conbent will not
by which is meant that ill
cannot empower a Court!
Khich are not submitted to
law." C.Kilcy's Conttilnli
39S. A jurisdictional dele
can bo made available at al
as the defect is fiiudaiuet
want of power to act at alt
tration would be a District
to try a libel for divorce, o
In the case we are cousid
jurisdiction of the parti;1
submitted their caao on iti
adjudication of tho Court, j
109: H is a general rult
in the cour.e of judicial
render them void. An ii
defined as the failure to obi
course of proceeding which
he practice of the Court,!
observed in the case." f
says further that even in t
an irregularity may bo wa
nionly be held to be waiv
titled to complain of it sh
quenl step in the cause ii
intent on Ins part to tako a
1 Ins doctrine seems to
tained by authority. In lb
ington ilridge Co. vs. Ste'
S. 413, the Supreme Cot
Stales held that though tl
diition only, on appeal, fr
the Circuit Court, yet if
entertains jurisdiction am
of a Circuit Court, etc., th
the decree apjiealcd from l
rai.ca on a second aptieal.
permit alterwards, uism i
ceedtngs on'his mandate, .
wan of jurisdiction ot tl
first apical, as a sufficient
ining the judgment thcio
tainly 1 u novelty in the , .
in rvt vs. HiUtamt 33 Conn. 117. the
defect m-as that commissioners to settle
boundaries had vol taken a special statntory
oaiu. ino uuurt say "incre arc certainly
iiuniernus dcci.iviia in our rciiorts that the
Iioeitive rtquiiemems of statutes in certain
cases must be exactly cumplicd with. But
mere are quite as many, especially ot Lie
years, to the effect that although an error
may be or a uul nature, yet the right to take
advantage of it may be lost by laches or
waiver creating an estoppel." "So far as there
is a conflict, those decisions are most consis
tent with sense and. justice which prevent a
fiany ironi going to trial on ine ments and
accepting the re.ult if favorable, but if other
wine, Living advantage of a technical difficulty
whit ho tnen of or should have knomn
from the lg lining." "The general rule it
tlTat when the CuUtl has jurisdiction of the
rartiee and the cause, and there has been in
tlic course ol the procctdings an irreg&l.rity
which mixta be latal, as the omitioa to do
some act required oy law or the doing it im
pioperly, tho objection may bj waived, 01,4
party may be e.lopped fromr iiing i'.."J
It is not necessary to discuss the question
of cstojipcl or waiver by implication, for in
the case at bar, there was an express waiver
of tho irrvgularity in open Court, and wcare
freed front difficulty in deciding whether the
palty havingthe right to complain may waive
the defect or irregularity by Section 7 of the
Civil Codo which enacts thai,
'Trivate agreements shall have no effect to
contravene a y law which concerns public
order or morals. But individuals may, in all
cases in which it is not expressly or implicitly
firuliihited, renounce what the law has estab
iihed in their favor, when such renunciation
does not affect the rights of others, and is not
contrary to the public good."
This Ooort hat been uniformly strict in it
rulings upon all matters concerning appeals,
compelling parties to corply literally "with
the requirements of th " statnlet and rules of
Court, but in only one case lias it held thai
counsel have not the authority to waive objec
tions to non-compItn with these rules.
This is the caie of PiviXuXn vs. K'mtoHe.
huch 3 IIawn.012, decided in 1673. This
case has had our careful attention. It was
rendered by a divided Odnrt snd modi stress
it laid by the majorit-? the Court hat the
written waiver (which'as of the fact that
the appeal was perfected only on the thirteenth
day after the decision) was made by counsel
without the consent of Ifii Client It seems
that the case was argued and submitted to the
full Court on its merits, but petitioners coun
sel says at the end of I. i brief "The plaintiffs
counsel allowed the defendants counsel as far
ai bo is concerned to pcifect his appeil after
the time. lie says nothing on that point. It
is for Court alone to reopen the Oecree or
not." There is nothing in the papers on file
to straw that the plaintiff personally objected
to the course .tkcii by Iter counsel, and tlio
Giort, insttecting its recoid, on its ovtn motion
declined jurisdiction oil the ground tint tlio
aplieal had tW been perfected in lime. Ve
lliink the majority ot the Court erred in bold,
ing that such an irregnlarily could not tic
waived by counsel and sn fsr nslhc deciMon
has established this as law no feel obliged to
overrule it. The Court undoubtedly con.idcr
ed llrst the defect affected the jurisdiclimi of
the Court over the subject matter sml the
views now presented that it affected the
jurisdiction over the persons only were not
clearly elaborated by counsel.
The case at bar can bo distinguished frum
" 1 sXoe.-1--' ; I...
ing letter fron Prince Albert Victor, with
permission to publish it :
SANDazNOHAH, Xobtolx, Friday Jan. 9, 18S3.
Dear Me. Gladstone: I wish I were
better nb!e to answer your very kind let
ter, conveying, as it docs, not only the
best of good wishes, but carrying with
them reflections on the past and advico
for the future, for which I wish to thank
yon. I assure yon tho letter shall have
that attention which words from yourself
mnst deserve. It admirably describes
much which demands my most earnest
thought on this, perhaps tho most impor
tant birthday ol my life. Believe me, I
nm very grateful for your remembrance
of mo this day. and that nmong the many
oHerings which have reached mo I prize
nothing inoro than the letter yon have so
kindly written, for which pray accept my
most sincere thanks. I nm glad to bc
lievo that your health is restored, nnd I
trust yonr many friends will have no
canso for renewed nnxiety on your behalf.
With my most kind remembrances to
Mrs. Gladstone, lielieve me, yours very
sincerely, Albert Victor.
30 Oxjlet Srxrrr. Sjct Fxjltctsco, Cai.
aT SaTTlM AldMt MdIk1Ii in t!M T"n!r. RtAb-a 1
-W bcMS irriMn-ia airnirvrf nw rr Kl tuksl 1
-sW rwirt" miici. InTT-T kmnv Ul r.WM i-r-r-r -- tk nt 1
1 r Youi mddlKt4 an&014mm.mTrtanwhaitk4w
raj am 1 1 man riprrimn-, i-vchui m wo rarupoata rajunMi
I ham. Vhrn lni-trrriiil tiJTliJt IhertLT for trtstnfoL n
I ns hotsmt srfmrhsn br rirtrrr fr lBM aWfrvailaauIl I
I b telt-rrtdn t thai a phjtician wbo circa Lis wbol atlraUoa Uttl
I Ui roarurj-, kro win ttbi. frrqtKHtir munufad guaaUtra
Cpinm di nprraio impanaania t i
U4 rr-aijT canndfaiiai. uwuxa ufuufaiao! j
ceaviuir irraiM. tb iwwr wti. arrt inrttnt pi svwiar I
ctM anairKni, micujTti. or w i im. itnairs imj. irrti i
a, H. (ia w r. as. m u arvratniri. ruiumyr. w n as ouajje nug
a r iiiaoa.iiiuiutuisiuiiuuioui iauiAicu a
toon me errm, tiTnruirni to. tuiuci cneraa tae I
, wwiie, uTumm toe wd ajateio. atM restores lae 1
In modern Enropcan literature the orango
I... ,i :,. f.:- i r . l . ,
tiAU iw .... ouato vi jnuue. .uiiiuii itaccu
in Paradise, though in some confusion
doubt, he makes it grow on the tree of life:
liter, eminent, blooming and ambrosial frnlt,
He speaks also of groves of trees:
Wnoee fruit, bnrntshed elth folded rind.
Hone amtsblcllctperl.n fsblrs true.
It true here onlj, and el delicious taut.
Msnv later bards have UUI of the orange.
but none more lovingly than Sidney Lanier,
in his "Tampa Robins," where tho uorthern
bird carols of "sunlight, song and the orange
Burn, cpldon clobes In Itatj .Ay
.My orsnee pltnfls ; cllmwin 1
Will v bine snd s boot anions the pplicre.
(Blthe mfleor, thst no mortsl fesr.)
And thrill the hrsvrnly orsnce tree
W th orbits brlshl ot mln.trel.y.
Prose and traffic, however, are the systems
in which the "golden globes" of this ago move,
'somewhat eccentrically al times, for the crops
are variable, and a puff from "a norther" may
nip the growth ot a wuoie Bouiuorn season.
But the fruit is ever in demand, and their ore
fashions in eating it to describo which might
require chapters or volumes. The commonest
method is that of suction, as performed by tho
street arabs, who then proceed maliciously to
place tho rind on the pavement and watch for
a downfall ot a man or woman typical ot ma.
which an orange in paradise caused. Hut tho
nnd is not alwavs thus wickedly used. It
comes to us in conserves and marmalades aud
cordials, ued there was a superstitious faith
in it as a curative of physical evil, tho earliest
evidcuce of which is to be found in BoaweH'a
"Life of Johnson." The author of "Ilasselas"
planted orango trees in tho Happy Valley, but
r . , , i- r ,i. r...it :
in iiomion ne uscu ine rinus m io nun m
some homely mysterious way that is not at all
satisfactorily cxplaiued by the late Mr. Cro-
r. JJOsweu e own literal report, uuivh can
be irntted above all other authorities, says:
"I won a small bet from Lady Diana Beauclerk
by asking him (Johnson) as to one of his pe
culiarities, which her ladyship said 1 durst
not do. ll seems he had. been frequently ob
served at the club to put into his pocket the
Seville oranges after ho had squeezed the
juice cf them into Iho drink which he had
made for himself, Beauclerk and Garret
talked of it to me and scorned to think that he
had a strange unwilliugness to be discovered.
We could 'not divine what he had did with
them and this was the bold question to bo put.
I saw on his lable the spoils of tho preceding
night, some fresh peels nicoly scraped and cut
pieces. 'Oh sir,' said I, 'I now partly seo
what you do witb the squeezed oranges which
you put in your pocket at the club.' Johnson
I have a great love for them. Boswell
'And pray, sir, what do you do with them?
You scrape them, it seems, very neatly, and
what next!' Johnson 'Kay, sir, you shall
know their fate no furthur.' Bos sell 'Then
the'world must be left in the dark. It must
be said (assuming a mock solemnity) he
scraped them and let theni dry, but what
he did with them next ho could never bo
prevailed upon to tell.' Johnson 'Nay, sir,
you should say it more emphatically; he could
not be prevailed npon, even by his dearest
friends, to tell."
What did Dr. Johnson do with his orange
ieel He could not bo prevailed upon to tell,
even by his dearest friends, and Iho letter to
Miss Boothby, quoted Croker, containing a
supposed explanation, is too gross to bo genu
ine, for the rough philosopher was at least
chitvalroua and polished to women. Ho was
scrofulous, believed in the touch, and may
also have had some faith in dried orango-pcel
as a remedial agent. Is there uot among the
medical and other learned faculties of Phila
delphia enough of wise enterprise to begin
and pursue tu tho end an inquiry as to Dr.
Johnson's propensities to pocket the skius of
Seville oranges, dry them, 'scrape them, and
use them for a purpose that would not reveal
even to his dearest friends? Was it a murder
ous purpose? Was the orango peel an ingre
dient in a "hell-hrolliT" Concerning squeezed
uranges, much might bo said, but they are
generally despised, and this essay must avoid
contempt and brought to u cloeo before all the
juice is squeezed out. Pkilaitdpliia l!ulletin.
How to Increase Yonr Height,
Our old friend S. M. Kecve, writes to 73c
7fiM-:n "In responso to tho call td 'write
'quickly,' I send the following: Sonio of your
readers may be interested in knowing how to
increase their height as well as to develop
muscle. The following directions aro very
simple: First, procuro dumb bells, beginning
with one pound weight, aud increasing it as
strength increases. Stand erect, braco the
chest firmly out, aud breathing deeply, curl
the dumb bells twcnty.fivc limes without
stopping. Placing the damb bells on the
floor aC the feet and bending tho knees a little
und the arms not at all, rise to au upright posi
tion with them twcnly.nvo times. Then stand
erect, lift the belts Iwcnty-fivc times as far
up and out behind as Kjssible, keeping elbows
straight. Next starling with the bells at the
shoulders, push them up high over tho head,
lower twenty-five times. Finally, start witb
the bells high over the head and loner until
the arms are in about the position, they
would be on a cross, the elbows being unbent.
;Raio the bells to height again and lower.
Continue this ten times, taking care to stead
ily face the ceiling while the chest is swelled
out to its uttermost. Invalids who cannot
use the belli may be mncli benefitted by taking
trie exercise with tbe hands free.
Tho earliest race of men who peopled
England were tho black fellows of tho
fialrcolithic or older atono ago. They were
owbrowed, fierce jawed, crouching crea
tures, inferior even to tho existing Austra
lians, and were all swept away in the last
glacial epoch. Long alter tho glaciers of
the ico ago had cleared off the faco of tho
country a second race occupied Britain,
some ot wnoso descendants almost un
doubtedly exist there at the present day.
Theso were tho neolithic or latter stono
ago men, who havo been identified, with
great probability, as a branch ol tho same
isolated Basquo or Eustrarian race which
now lives nmong the valleys ol tho Vi est
era Prrences and tho Asturias mountains.
Our knowledge of them is mainly derived
from their tombs or barrows L?reat heaps
of earth which thoy piled uji above the
oouies qi lucir ueau cniciiains. rrom
these havo been taken their skeletons,
their weapons, theirdomestic utensils, and
In stature, tho neolithic men were short
and thickset, not often exceeding five feel
four inches. In complexion, tney were
probably white, but swarthy, like the dark'
est Italians nnd Spaniards, or even the
Moors. Their skulls were very long and
narrow j and they form the best distingu
ishing mark of tho race, as well as tho
liest test of its survival at tho present dav.
ino ncoliths were unacquainted with tho
uso of metal, but thoy employed weapons
and implements of stone, not rudely chip
lied, liko thoso of tho older stone age. but
carefully ground and polished. They
inndo pottery, too, and wove cloth; they
domesticated pigs and cattle; and thoy
cultivated coarso cereals in tho little plots
which they cleared out of tho forest with
their stono hatchets or tomahawks. In
general culture they were about at the
samo level as the more advanced Polyne
sian tribes, when thoy first came into con
tact with European civilization. Tho bar
rows which they raised over their dead
chieftains were long and rather narrow,
not round, liko those of the later Celtic
conquerors. Thoy appear to havo lived
for tho most part in little stockaded vil
lages, each occupying a small clearing in
tho river valleys and mlcd over by a sin
gle chief; and tho barrows usually cap tho
summit of tho boundary hills which over
look tho littlo dalos. Inside of them aro
long-chambered galleries of large, rongh
hewn stones; and when theso primitive
erections aro laid baro by tho decay or
removal of tho barrow, thov form tlio so-
called "Drnidical monuments" of old-
fashioned antiquaries, a fow of which aro
Celtic, but tho greater part Enstrarian.
The Colony of Anjrra, Peqnenst-
Angra Peqnena does not appear to bo a
very desirable region in which to estali-
lish a colony, but it is conveniently situ
ated ror iutnro relations with tbe Dutch
Boers, whose twin rermbliea are onlr sen-
arated from it by tho Kalahari Waste, and
some, of whom havo penetrateil oven to
ino nonn oi iu ibo coast at this part ot
West Africa trends considerably to tho
eastward as it approaches Orango lUver(
tho boundary of tho British possessions.
Tho Bay of Angra Pequcna is open to the
north-west, and near by are some small
islands which for a time yielded guano,
but aro now exhausted. Herr Luderitz,
however, has settled on tho baro and in
hospitablo coast opposite, has erected n
few wooden buildings, and lays claim to
tho country for an indefinite distance, in
land, nnd from 26 deg. south latitndo to
Orango Biver, by virtues of treaties with
tho natives. Tho right of tho German
Government is based on that acquired by
Herr Luderitz. Tho country near tho
coast is utter desolation, no water,
not n tnft of herbage; but Herr
Luderitz promises belter things in tho in
terior, which, ho states, changes to a plain
covered with herbs and flowers. Tsiroub,
tho bed of an ancient lake, can, it is said,
bo mado by means of artesian wells
furnish nourishment to thousands of fam
ilies. Iron is reported to occur in tho inte
rior. At present tho only settlement is
tho Protestant mission of Bethany situ
ated at a height of 1.200 metres. 180 kilo
metres (about 108 miles distant) distant
from tho coast. It was founded in 1820.
Tho inhabitants of tho region are that
uvision ot ino Hottentot raco known as
Namaquas. a people not numbering more
than S0,000, though scattered over inoro
than 120,000 aquaro miles of territory.
Small, with advancing jaws, flat nose,high
chock bones, large ears, a dirty brown
complexion and frizzled bhort hair, the
Namaqnaa are low in tho ccalo of hnman
Haw to Reduce TmU
Dr. Scliwetiinsflr, of Mantcli.hu discovered
& new mode cf redacinj; the balk of the human
frame. It is never to eat ml drink at the
same, bat to let two hour intervene, lie has.
it ia sAitf, caret! rnnce IIism.uk cl a tenJcr.cy
w OExwiiy in uu waj. rat people Hare now
their choice between four htm cm; t. The ori-
tfiml Han tin, which coniVft of eating noth
ing contain. n;; a larch, a it gar ir Ul. 2, The Ger
man lfotitiirg which alltiwa r.ft Imt forlwU
anrar or starch. 3. A Munich ityiitrm, which
ctHiatftts of beinjj clothed in wuol ami alceping
in flannel blanket nut cad of sheets. I. Nut
eatitig and drinking at tlio same time- In
HniJei 'a "Klcwenta of Ph vs iohTrr he divides
foods tnttt p rot eld, which are composed nf
carbon, iiyurogcn, oxjgen and nttrvgen, ana
which consist of gluten.albanien.blwd wrum,
fibrin, ftynctor.in, casta, gelatin und chondrin;
lats, wu:cii are corapodcu ol carimn, hjiirogen
nnd oxvgen, and consist of all tatir matters
and oils; amyloids, winch aro dim potted of hj-
arttgen aiu oxygen, anu consist oi starcu, ilex
trine, snar and gam: and minerals which
consist ot water and sundry alkalis, earth ami
metals, f lienuil.
BROWN & PHILLIPS,
GASFITTERS AND COPPERSMITHS
Xo. 71 Kin? Slrtrt, Honolulu, Tl, t
House and Ship Job Work
IV 1-ROMITLV ATTENDED TO. Ji
Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash-Bowls,
And all Kinds Plumbing Goods,
O ALWAYS ON HAND. 1
Gr. J. WALLER,
TO THE FRONT !
A IRG.IT BOON
To the Honolulu Public
MUTTON, PORK, & FISH
KMT 1'Olt I DAYS AITEU KKIXO K1LLKD,
BY BELT-COLEMArTS PATENT DRY
(lasrsntrnl to lets loncer .fltr drlWrry thsn l'RESIl
KILLED MEATS. To I li..l fn m or
Mil. W ALLER'S MARKETS.
Oa Kin; Strrrt. Mr.l tar sale sll dir.
Oa Nnnsna Street.
Hotel Street Market,
On Hotel Street.
At the Fl.h Msrkrl
Oa MAsnakea Mrert.
On JtreL street. Heet and forli.
fT- Thsnkln? the ttcbile fur ta.t f.vor.. 1 anllclt .
contlnnsaeeof the tame.
if u. J. WALLER.
MB TABLE OF SH!
STEAM NAVIGATION CU
Steamer "W.G. HALL
BATES, t ontmatKln
Lcares Honolulu for .Hanlara, Kc
aud Kati, un
Tatwlay. JAOunr 12
VVt-iIntstUr, Ibroirj 11 ,
Tanlay. Mann 3 !
Krltljj. Mirca li
Monday. 31 mo 53. ,
Arriving at Honolulu on
Tatfttlay, Jaaaary 3U ... ,
Krldajr. Jaanary M. ,
fanday. r"tbrnAr s
iainruay. r coroarr :
T3ay. March W .
Sunday. March 9
1.4?4si rVtrv TI'EHn VV . .... v
Knlua, ClrlB ami M'almca ItFturaLn i . ,
SIMM Y mnralti;.
Lravra Itotrntal for ItiMt, Kaktb-I- .
WrUonday, January T
TttParfay. Jaaaary Zt ,
Tcday. March IS '.'.'.V.'.'.','.'
iiuaj. jiarro JJ
An I Tins at UW4lta
Wnlneadar. Janaary II
W nlafkfJar. rcbrary ....
Saturday, Vcbrvary II
YVf Jpf tday, Kebraarr 2S .
Wrdnri'day, March 19.
Satarday. March n
Stmr. C. R BISHOPj
Lc.. Ho.ol.la ran SATURDAY m lot s
1 snslel.Kllsarasadllsososih. Ket.nila.- .
Iltllllrl r,rrv UVH ...,.. -i u . ,
Stmr. JAS. MAKElI
WEIR, C.MMiaari. r
I I .n.n .
taa a&4 Kapaa. Kataralaff-lTKpa
day at I p.m., touchlnsat WaJalaa o d
"""i shiiiior vaiK ar nf oar
tv-OVFtCE uf the CoaiMB
icarthe VH 8 Wharf.
Uonolals, Janaary a, 1W
HAY AND GRAIN!
Messrs. S. F. Graham & Co.
Talc plea tore In aauonncias ti thrlr M ftirnd
ant! ratrcna that they hare
A FREMl tOT or
Choice Hay and Grain
which they orrEit at the
Lowest Market Rates.
. tlarantlPi-ruurUrrredtosaYPsrtor the tlljr.
8. F. GRAHAM A GO
Telephone Xo. 117.
No. 3 Kins Street.
DI1RKSM A!ln SIMIS CtltlrH J1KAT
k, j dont sunt Uszetls UlSce.
Heads of Families!
PLEASE BEAR IN
That wc k ti n harl aTi.fi
FIRE WOOD, CHARCOAL
Of lhebfititiaUt hlrh "tT '
Wholesale and Retailj
Orders re.pvctfBtlr mlktteil
S. F. GRAHAM A. CO
jrlephon.No. H7. " "
Fowler's Patent Trannw'
14 pound RalU. II poatdTU
WithPatent Steel Sleeper
a"Wl.t esotdtocto.ea CMiSjiss'at
100 V. BREWIU .
There lies before your Royal Higliness
in prospect tho ocenpation, I trnst, nt n
distant date, of a throco which to mo nt
least appenrs the niost illnstrions in tho
orld, from its history and ab-sociations,
from its lepal basis, from the weight ot tho
cares it bnncs, from tho loyal lovo of tho
poople, and from tho nnparallclol oppor
tucities it gives, in so many ways anil in
no many regions, oi aoing gooa to tlie al
most count! cm numbers whom tho Al
mighty has placed beneath tho sceptro of
I fervently desire and pray, and thcro
coiuiui. w a uiura animating prayer, mat
yonr Royal Highness may over grow in
the principles of conduct and may bo
adorned with all tho qualities which cor
respond with this great and noble vocation.
ind. Sir, if sovereignty has been re
lieved by our modem institutions of some
of its burdens, it kiilL I believo, remains
troo that there has been no period ot tho
world's history at which successors to the
monarchy could more efficaciously con
tribute to the stability of a great historic
system, dependent even more npon love
than npon strength, by devotion to their
duties and by a bright examplo to tlie
rountry. This result we have happily
been permitted to see, and other genera
tions will, I trust, witness it anew.
Heartily desiring that in the life of your
Royal Highness every private and perso
nal may bo joined with every public bless
ing, I have the honor to remain, Sir, your
Royal Higbncss's most dutiful and faith
ful servant "VV. E. Gladstoxi.
IL R. H. Prince A i. best Victoe, etc
Mr. Gladstone has received the follow-
Crockery anil tilassvare. On, l'icke, SuoTtl,
Plantation and Mechanics' Tools
H I' sail C II I
ONE SPLENDID PIANO,
BVFI.R1NMEAI1 at bONS.
GorsARti! S-mji, two qoaluiea. in boxtn of 51 lUra
Best Welsh Steam Coal
COKE. I'LOOKING T1I.ES,
likVl e., .tc Ac
pet "DiXe ct Atacm," torn Urctpwi,
jNXi FOR SJUkXjEll.
ONE MILE OF
Light Portable Hailway Kails,
to Iba. ftr anl, aad iO lot fa sac iih
AND 10 LIGHT SUGAR CANE WAGONS
TOIl THS BAUB.
X D.-TMS Rall.sjr Is satuhle for Aalnul IWer.
ALfl FOR 8ALB
jtral;ht Steel Kails, II Ih.. to the yard
r'or the work!.-nt V..., Jnk - .' I . ,- -
TS Vd ,7C"?5,'T. keder.leea be: lo refer 1.
V ,. - . l"WI oprees.j.Tllie, waeres lias Is
... I. fall operation
Kor farther p. rtieaUr. .pr-lvi.
W U IIKtKN. or
! W. MACrAKLAXE Co
'ah ritamf, f
lire, TinKaUs Wr.ter ITrtarl atta 11
Chandeliers, Lamps, kanter
Vavmmbm! VRrjaJSKS! TmrNNtiP,
HOLL8STER & GO,
A Large Invoice of the Celehrated
Xii-oct IT-x-ona. tno Factory.
Wo Have Especial FA CI LIT IKS for Adjusting
Kollistep & Co.,
Cor. Fort and Merchant Sts., & 59 Nuuanu!